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[ONLINE~TV] Chiefs vs Buccaneers Live Stream Online FREE NFL Super Bowl 2021

February 7

Watch Chiefs vs Buccaneers Live and TV guide, NFL Game 2021 Chiefs vs Buccaneers Live: team news, kickoff time, predictions, live Online

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The first home Super Bowl team, the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. The defending champion Kansas City Chiefs. The old GOAT Tom Brady. The young GOAT-in-the-making Patrick Mahomes. The storylines practically write themselves! Super Bowl LV has plenty of records on the line and big names as it prepares to kick off tomorrow in Tampa — and it is a big one for CBS and its family of networks. CBS will broadcast Super Sunday for the second time in three seasons. It’s the network’s 21st Super Bowl, the most in NFL history. You can watch the game FOR FREE on and the CBS Sports App on your phone and connected TV devices.

Set your reminders, circle your calendar, prepare your favorite dip and get ready for an action-packed day tomorrow! For more information on the action to come, check out our guide below.
When is Super Bowl LV?

Super Bowl LV (the 55th Super Bowl) will be played on Sunday, Feb. 7, 2021. Kickoff is set for 6:30 p.m. ET.

The Big Game is almost here, and you can watch it for free on the CBS Sports App.
Where is Super Bowl LV?

Super Bowl LV will be played in Tampa Bay, Florida, at Raymond James Stadium, home of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. This is the fifth Super bowl being hosted in the Tampa area, the first since Super Bowl XLIII in 2009 and the third held at Raymond James Stadium (Super Bowl XXXV in 2001 and Super Bowl XLIII in 2009). This will be the fourth time in league history the Super Bowl will take place in the same state in back-to-back years, and the first time since 2009 and 2010, when Florida hosted the Super Bowl in consecutive years.
How do I watch Super Bowl LV?

Super Bowl LV will be broadcast on CBS, the second time in three seasons the network will host the Super Bowl. You can watch the game FOR FREE on and the CBS Sports App on your phone and connected TV devices or with your CBS All Access subscription.

Stream: FREE on and the CBS Sports App.
How to watch pregame coverage

This year, CBS Sports is offering extensive access to pregame Super Bowl LV coverage.

CBS Sports HQ, the 24/7 streaming sports news network available for free across digital platforms, services and connected devices, will be live from Tampa during the week leading up to CBS Sports’ live stream of the game. Beginning Monday, Feb. 1, CBS Sports HQ will deliver on-site programming and reports throughout each day, and on game day will stream live pregame coverage, plus postgame analysis and highlights.

Starting at 2 p.m. ET on Sunday, Feb. 7, CBS Sports’ streaming coverage will also be available to viewers across an expanded lineup of platforms and devices, including unauthenticated at and on the CBS Sports app for OTT devices and services, smart TVs and mobile devices.

You can also watch pregame coverage (listed below) on CBS and CBS All Access.

CBS is providing viewers with seven hours of Super Bowl pregame coverage on Sunday, beginning with That Other Pregame Show (11:30 a.m. ET); followed by NFL Films special, Road to the Super Bowl (Noon, ET); Tony goes to the Super Bowl (1 p.m., ET), The Super Bowl Today (2 p.m., ET) and Super Bowl on CBS Kick-Off Show (6 p.m., ET).
Where can I find more info on the 2021 Super Bowl? will have all the latest breaking news you need to know about Super Bowl LV as it develops. For some fast facts every fan should know before kickoff, click here.

Enter Football Props for the big game and take your free shot to win the $1,000,000 jackpot with another $50,000 guaranteed going to the winner. No purchase necessary. See rules for details.
Watch Buccaneers vs. Chiefs: Time, live stream, odds, TV channel, key matchups for Super Bowl LV
Watch Buccaneers vs. Chiefs: Time, live stream, odds, TV channel, key matchups for Super Bowl LV
Everything you need to know to get you ready for the Super Bowl in Tampa
Jared Dubin
By Jared Dubin
1 hr ago
8 min read
Watch Now: LIVE

The wait may have felt endless, but we’re nearly there: Super Bowl LV is just hours away! With more storylines than we can count and all kinds of records on the line, hopefully we can all agree this Super Bowl was well worth the wait. We’ve got the Tampa Bay Buccaneers taking on the defending champion Kansas City Chiefs. We’ve got Tyreek Hill and Mike Evans, Travis Kelce and Chris Godwin, Jason Pierre-Paul and Chris Jones, Shaquil Barrett and Tyrann Mathieu — and, of course, Patrick Mahomes and Tom Brady. Talk about stingy defenses and explosive offenses!

We’ll break it all down, but first here is how you can watch Super Bowl LV coverage all day today.

When the Chiefs have the ball

On Thursday, we broke down exactly what happened in the first matchup between the Chiefs and Bucs, when Patrick Mahomes and Tyreek Hill lit the secondary aflame with relative ease. You can read the full story here, but the relevant excerpts are below:

Kansas City defeated the Buccaneers, 27-24, back in Week 12, behind an explosive performance from Mahomes and Hill. Mahomes completed 37 of 49 passes for 462 yards and three touchdowns. Hill hauled in 13 of 15 targets for 269 yards and was on the receiving end of all three of Mahomes’ scores.

Put simply, the Bucs had absolutely no answer for either of them, and because they didn’t, they lost the game. If they’re to reverse the result this time around, they’ll have to figure something out. So, it’s worth looking at exactly what happened in that first game, how it happened, and what — if anything — the Bucs may be able to do about it on Sunday night…

Early in the game, the Bucs tried to use a bunch of single-high safety looks (Cover-1 and Cover-3), and the Chiefs beat them. Later in the game, they went to more Cover-2 and Cover-4, and the Chiefs beat them. Poor Carlton Davis got tasked with following Hill wherever he went on the field for most of the game, and got absolutely roasted the entire afternoon. No matter what changes Tampa made, Mahomes and Hill had an answer…

The single-high safety looks got torched by Hill early in the game, so the Bucs changed things up a bit in the second half… They also blitzed far less often after the break. Mahomes lit up their blitzes by going 5 of 8 for 86 yards and a touchdown in the first half, so Todd Bowles only sent one blitz in the second half. It didn’t much matter. When Tampa sat back in soft zones, he just continually found Travis Kelce on underneath routes. The Chiefs repeatedly took advantage of Kelce being matched up on a linebacker or safety in space, where the Bucs just had no hope of containing him.

No matter how you slice it, the Chiefs will have a matchup advantage with either Hill or Kelce on just about every snap. If the Bucs try to double both players, they will leave Sammy Watkins (assuming he suits up, as it seems somewhat likely now), Mecole Hardman, or one of the running backs one-on-one, and will likely be vulnerable to Mahomes taking off and running as well. Forcing the Chiefs to pursue one of those options is preferable to letting Hill or Kelce torch your secondary, of course, but it’s still not ideal. (Especially because both Hill and Kelce can beat doubles anyway.)

They key for the Bucs, then, will be to speed the Chiefs up. They have to make Mahomes throw short and quick, as opposed to deep down the field. The game plan needs to look a whole lot like it did in the NFC title game, where Jason Pierre-Paul and Shaquil Barrett dominated their matchups on the edge, boxing Aaron Rodgers into the pocket. Crucially, they didn’t just get to the edge; they turned the corner and got to Rodgers before he could escape to make something happen. It’s not enough to just pressure a QB like Rodgers or Mahomes. You have to put them on the ground. JPP and Barrett have plus matchups against Mike Remmers and Andrew Wylie, and if the Bucs are to win the game, it’ll likely be on the strength of that duo performing as well or better than they did in the conference title game.

The way Tampa runs its defense encourages the opposing offense to throw the ball. The Bucs stack the box with extra defenders more often than most teams in the league, counting on their interior linemen (Ndamukong Suh and Vita Vea) to plug the middle of the line and their linebackers (Lavonte David and Devin White) to flow sideline-to-sideline and sweep ball-carriers up before they break into the open field. Because that quartet of players is so good at those jobs, defenses passed the ball against the Bucs far more often than expected based on down, distance, time, and score. The Chiefs — as we have seen throughout the year — are incredibly willing to take opponents up on a dare to throw the ball as often as possible. It’s likely they will do so on Sunday night as well. Down the field, the Chiefs have the advantages. The Bucs need to reverse them by winning up front.


February 7

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