2009–10 NCAA football bowl games

2009–10 bowl season2010bowl season2009–10NCAA bowl games20092009 seasons2009-10 NCAA Bowl season2009-10 NCAA football bowl games2009–2010 bowl season.
The 2009–10 NCAA football bowl games concluded the 2009 NCAA Division I FBS football season.wikipedia
262 Related Articles

Fox Sports (United States)

Fox SportsFoxsports
Fox Sports no longer broadcast the Bowl Championship Series following the conclusion of the Orange Bowl on January 5; the network had carried the first three BCS National Championship stand-alone games.
In subsequent years, it has televised the National Hockey League (1994–1999), Major League Baseball (1996–present), NASCAR (2001–present), Bowl Championship Series (2007–2010), Major League Soccer (2015–present), the USGA Championships (2015–present), NHRA (2016–present) and WWE (2019-present).

Bowl eligibility

bowl-eligiblebowl eligibleonly the very best teams
While bowl games had been the purview of only the very best teams for nearly a century, this was the fourth consecutive year that teams with non-winning seasons participated in bowl games.
Similarly, these rules affected bowls contracted to the ACC in the 2009–10 bowl season because that conference has nine bowl tie-ins, but only had seven eligible teams that season.

2009 New Mexico Bowl

New Mexico BowlNew Mexiconotes
The 2009 New Mexico Bowl was a post-season American college football bowl game, held on December 19, 2009, at University Stadium on the campus of the University of New Mexico in Albuquerque, New Mexico, as part of the 2009-10 NCAA Bowl season.

2010 Alamo Bowl (January)

2010 Alamo BowlAlamo BowlValero Energy Alamo Bowl
Behind the BCS bowl games and the Capital One Bowl, it was the most viewed bowl shown up to that point in the 2009–10 bowl season.

Mountain West Conference

Mountain WestMWCMW
The conference has won it four times, more than any other conference, by finishing with bowl game records of 2-1 in 2004–05, 4-1 in 2007–08, 4-1 in 2009–10, and 4-1 in 2010–11.

2009 NCAA Division I FBS football season

20092009 season2009 NCAA Division I FBS college football season
The 2009–10 NCAA football bowl games concluded the 2009 NCAA Division I FBS football season.

Bowl game

bowl gamesbowlBowl appearances
It comprised 34 team-competitive bowl games, and three all-star games.

2009 in sports

20092009 in ice hockey09
The games began play on December 19, 2009 and included the 2010 BCS National Championship Game in Pasadena, California, played on January 7 at the Rose Bowl Stadium.

2010 BCS National Championship Game

2010BCS National Championship Game2009
The games began play on December 19, 2009 and included the 2010 BCS National Championship Game in Pasadena, California, played on January 7 at the Rose Bowl Stadium.

Pasadena, California

PasadenaPasadena, CACity of Pasadena
The games began play on December 19, 2009 and included the 2010 BCS National Championship Game in Pasadena, California, played on January 7 at the Rose Bowl Stadium.

Rose Bowl (stadium)

Rose BowlRose Bowl StadiumPasadena
The games began play on December 19, 2009 and included the 2010 BCS National Championship Game in Pasadena, California, played on January 7 at the Rose Bowl Stadium.

East–West Shrine Bowl

East–West Shrine GameEast-West Shrine GameEast West Shrine Game
The post-season concluded with three all-star games: the East–West Shrine Game on January 23, the Senior Bowl on January 30, and the Texas vs. The Nation Game on February 6.

Senior Bowl

Reese's Senior Bowl2006 Senior BowlSenior
The post-season concluded with three all-star games: the East–West Shrine Game on January 23, the Senior Bowl on January 30, and the Texas vs. The Nation Game on February 6.

Hawaii Rainbow Warriors football

HawaiiUniversity of HawaiiHawaii Rainbow Warriors
NCAA by-laws state that a school with a record of 6–6 in regular season play is eligible only if conferences cannot fill out available positions for bowl games with teams possessing seven (or more) wins (excluding games played in Hawaii and conference championship games in the ACC, Big 12, Conference USA, Mid-American Conference and the SEC).

Atlantic Coast Conference

ACCAll-ACCAtlantic Coast
NCAA by-laws state that a school with a record of 6–6 in regular season play is eligible only if conferences cannot fill out available positions for bowl games with teams possessing seven (or more) wins (excluding games played in Hawaii and conference championship games in the ACC, Big 12, Conference USA, Mid-American Conference and the SEC).

Big 12 Conference

Big 12Big XIIAll-Big 12
NCAA by-laws state that a school with a record of 6–6 in regular season play is eligible only if conferences cannot fill out available positions for bowl games with teams possessing seven (or more) wins (excluding games played in Hawaii and conference championship games in the ACC, Big 12, Conference USA, Mid-American Conference and the SEC).

Conference USA

C-USAC–USACUSA
NCAA by-laws state that a school with a record of 6–6 in regular season play is eligible only if conferences cannot fill out available positions for bowl games with teams possessing seven (or more) wins (excluding games played in Hawaii and conference championship games in the ACC, Big 12, Conference USA, Mid-American Conference and the SEC).

Mid-American Conference

MACMid-AmericanAll-MAC
NCAA by-laws state that a school with a record of 6–6 in regular season play is eligible only if conferences cannot fill out available positions for bowl games with teams possessing seven (or more) wins (excluding games played in Hawaii and conference championship games in the ACC, Big 12, Conference USA, Mid-American Conference and the SEC).

Southeastern Conference

SECAll-SECSoutheastern
NCAA by-laws state that a school with a record of 6–6 in regular season play is eligible only if conferences cannot fill out available positions for bowl games with teams possessing seven (or more) wins (excluding games played in Hawaii and conference championship games in the ACC, Big 12, Conference USA, Mid-American Conference and the SEC).

Big Ten Conference

Big TenWestern ConferenceBig 10
An example was in 2008 when the Big Ten, the Big 12 and SEC each had two teams selected for the Bowl Championship Series games – Ohio State and Penn State from the Big Ten, Texas and Oklahoma from the Big 12 and Alabama and Florida from the SEC.

Bowl Championship Series

BCSBCS BowlBCS standings
Fox Sports no longer broadcast the Bowl Championship Series following the conclusion of the Orange Bowl on January 5; the network had carried the first three BCS National Championship stand-alone games. An example was in 2008 when the Big Ten, the Big 12 and SEC each had two teams selected for the Bowl Championship Series games – Ohio State and Penn State from the Big Ten, Texas and Oklahoma from the Big 12 and Alabama and Florida from the SEC.

Ohio State Buckeyes football

Ohio StateOhio State BuckeyesBuckeyes
An example was in 2008 when the Big Ten, the Big 12 and SEC each had two teams selected for the Bowl Championship Series games – Ohio State and Penn State from the Big Ten, Texas and Oklahoma from the Big 12 and Alabama and Florida from the SEC.

Penn State Nittany Lions football

Penn StatePenn State Nittany LionsNittany Lions
An example was in 2008 when the Big Ten, the Big 12 and SEC each had two teams selected for the Bowl Championship Series games – Ohio State and Penn State from the Big Ten, Texas and Oklahoma from the Big 12 and Alabama and Florida from the SEC.

Texas Longhorns football

TexasTexas LonghornsUniversity of Texas
An example was in 2008 when the Big Ten, the Big 12 and SEC each had two teams selected for the Bowl Championship Series games – Ohio State and Penn State from the Big Ten, Texas and Oklahoma from the Big 12 and Alabama and Florida from the SEC.