The "3 notes" section focuses on three unique aspects of a game. The performance of a single player, a network, or a statistic: three things to highlight. In Slavia Prague-Inter, "3 clipboard" focuses on vertical exit, on the agreement between Lukaku and Lautaro Martinez, and on two players over 30 on the shields.
1. QUICK = PRECISE – From the first minutes, Slavia Prague-Inter gave the idea of being an "elastic" game. The slow and reasoned possession was not in the race plan of the two technicians. As against the Turin, Antonio Conte has traced a low center of gravity, able to contain the furiously enveloping attacks of the Czechs. Despite the greater physical freshness of Slavia Prague, the Nerazzurri have cleverly covered the field . Expanding and tightening to shape the density in the nerve zone. They then managed to always set up very fast restarts: a team immediately able to extend, and a few touches to arm the attacked pair.
2. 22 GOALS IN 2 – With Lautaro Martinez's double and Romelu Lukaku's goal (the first in the Champions League with Inter), the Nerazzurri attacking pair reaches the goal of 22 goals scored together . Stratospheric numbers, but that are not enough to tell and describe the fabulous understanding that seems to flow between the two (here the words of the Argentine and those of the Belgian). Agreement that against Slavia Prague was sublimated by the two assists that Lukaku himself provided to his partner, for his personal double. On the 9th and 10th of Inter they speak the same soccer Esperanto , and Conte gongola.
3. WHO SAID OVER 30? – This year's Inter is a young but ultimately experienced team ( 27.2 years of media , according to Transfermarkt). Conte immediately launched Stefano Sensi ('95) and Nicolò Barella ('97), dotes on Alessandro Bastoni ('99) and is giving more and more minutes to Sebastiano Esposito ('02). However, against players Slavia Praga, two players who have been around for 30 years have risen on the shields. Diego Godin ('86) has rejected every opponent's assault, showing the best times ever in the Nerazzurri so far. Borja Valero ('85), at the third seasonal presence and the first as a starter, played a game of high football intelligence, compensating with the technique the price requested by the physicist (the only mistake made was frustrated by Samir Handanovic ).
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