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UFC 161: Silva vs Weidman
Date: July 06, 2013
Venue: MGM Grand Garden Arena
Location: Las Vegas, Nevada
UFC 162 is coming at you like a bat out of hell and will top off a UFC weekend that will be one of the biggest, if not the biggest, weekends of the year. Anderson Silva headlines the card and will be taking on top prospect and contender Chris Weidman for Silva’s golden strap.
Can Silva retain his title and extend his already record-breaking title-defense streak?
It’s the biggest MMA fight card of the summer as UFC middleweight champion Anderson Silva steps back in the Octagon to attempt to defend his title for a record 11th time when he faces upstart and undefeated contender Chris Weidman.
Leading into this bout, a huge number of fighters have come down on the side of Weidman, figuring him to be the perfect nightmare to end Silva’s dream run in the UFC.
Weidman is a two-time All-American wrestler who mixes a strong ground game with his aggressive submission attempts. He has also finished any opponent he’s faced whenever he’s had a full training camp to prepare for the fight.
None of those opponents, however, have been named Anderson Silva.
The UFC’s reigning and defending middleweight champion has never backed down from a challenge, and he’s faced the absolute best during his time in the promotion.
When he meets Weidman on Saturday, Silva will be looking for his 17th consecutive victory since coming to the UFC in 2006. He’s as devastating a fighter as there has ever been in UFC history, putting away 14 out his 16 opponents.
The first round of any fight is pivotal as it usually starts to give away the strategy of both competitors, but this time around it’s particularly interesting.
Weidman likes to start fast and typically looks to brutalize his opponents early. He is aggressive with his takedowns and lands at over 72 percent accuracy when looking to get the fight to the mat.
Weidman has talked quite often about finishing Silva, so unless his words were just meant as a distraction, he will be out for blood as soon as the fight starts. Being too fast moving forward in the opening parts of the first round could also spell doom for Weidman.
Silva is guaranteed to give Weidman a hard time early given his track record of seven first round finishes since coming to the UFC. It doesn’t get any easier with Silva in the second round either—he’s finished five more opponents in that round.
Silva is traditionally a counter fighter who waits for his opponents to step forward, and then he usually delivers a punishing blow. Rarely will Silva ever let his opposition control the pace of a fight, so even if Weidman is backing off as the round begins he will gladly sit and wait like cobra coiled up just waiting to strike.
Weidman has to keep Silva guessing in the opening minutes of the fight and not give him room to breathe. The more space Silva has to work with, the easier it is for him to paint a picture on the canvas with Weidman’s fallen body.
It also can’t be ignored that Weidman is coming back after a year off, serious shoulder surgery and this is his first pay-per-view main card bout, much less pay-per-view main event. Weidman could come storming out of the gates, looking to hurt Silva, and if things don’t go his way the next few minutes could go awfully wrong for him.
For all the great things that Anderson Silva is capable of doing, one of the most amazing parts of his game is how he can seemingly fool around during a championship fight and still come away looking like perfection.
Routinely, Silva loves to mess with his opponents while the fight is in full swing.
During his last bout against Stephan Bonnar at UFC 153, Silva literally stood against the cage just waiting for his opponent to do something. When Bonnar finally threw a spinning back kick, Silva casually stepped out of the way and then moved right back into the same spot.
Silva also loves to use his dramatic head movement to keep his opponent guessing. As crazy as it can look as Silva bobs his entire head and body around in these wide, up and down and in and out motions, and whoever is trying to hit him rarely connects with much of anything.
It may be an exaggeration to use the word “clowning” but it seems as if Silva always has a way to make a show out of his fights, and he does it almost every, single time he steps foot in the Octagon. It’s not likely he’ll choose to do something different against Weidman.
Unlike Silva, who has plenty of championship experience, Weidman will be doing all of this for the first time on Saturday so there’s not going to be much of a feeling out process for him.
Weidman has confidence in his boxing working with longtime trainer Ray Longo, who also worked with former welterweight champion Matt Serra for most of his career (and developed one of the best right hands in all of MMA). Still, Weidman wants no part of Silva on the feet unless he’s setting up a takedown, and that’s what he’ll be doing often in this fight.
Weidman has the highest takedown rate of any active middleweight on the UFC roster, hitting 4.47 takedowns per fight. He’s landed 13 takedowns in 18 attempts during his UFC career.
Weidman’s style also favors his chances of getting Silva to the mat because he loves to use a body lock and then transitioning to either a trip takedown or a single leg takedown from inside. Weidman doesn’t typically shoot from far out away from his opponent, which will do him well against a long, rangy striker like Silva who is unbelievably accurate at distance.
Throughout his five fight UFC career, Weidman has outstruck every opponent he’s faced but it’s a safe bet to say this won’t be the case against Silva. What Weidman will do is forge ahead with strikes, and the grab a hold of Silva’s body to bring the fight to the mat as quickly as he can get it there. Rinse, wash, repeat.
Anderson Silva has an arsenal of weapons at his disposal somewhere near that of the United States military complex. He’s knocked out opponents with short jabs, front kicks to the face, a barrage of knees, and backwards reverse elbows.
The course of any fight that Silva is in can literally change in a matter of seconds. Silva is the most accurate striker in UFC history landing 67.8 percent of his shots, but he’s not a volume puncher by any means.
When Silva lands something on an opponent, whether it’s a fist, foot, or otherwise, the end is usually near. He doesn’t have to punish an opponent over 25 minutes to get them to drop to the mat. If Silva connects he generally only needs one split second to make an opponent pay.
Silva has the ability literally explode forward at a moment’s notice with a variety of strikes. He may launch at Weidman with a flying knee or uncork a straight front kick to land right in his mouth.
The point being watch closely because when Silva decides to unleash something, it will be fast, deadly, and accurate. Most fighters are being woken up by the referee before they have a chance to realize what just happened.
Chris Weidman might just be the next victim.
Here’s the fact—on paper Chris Weidman is a very intriguing opponent to face Anderson Silva. He has the kind of wrestling that gave Silva fits for about 25 total minutes when he faced Chael Sonnen on two different occasions (note Silva won both fights against Sonnen).
Weidman also has a submission game that may not be as good as Demian Maia or Thales Leites, but when mixed in with his top control as a wrestler, makes him a very dangerous grappler as well.
The problem is Weidman just isn’t ready yet.
He’s 9-0 as a pro with five fights in the UFC. He beat an admittedly broken down Mark Munoz in his biggest win to date. He’s submitted Tom Lawlor and Jesse Bongfeldt in quick order, but those fights are not the kinds of tests necessary to get ready to face the best of all time.
Weidman has also been out for a year and went through surgery to repair a bum shoulder.
There’s a good chance (probably better than good) that Weidman will one day wrap the UFC middleweight gold around his waist. He’s a phenomenal talent that only continues to get better with each fight.
It’s just not his time right now.
Silva is the deadliest finisher in the world, and once he gets his timing down even the best wrestlers struggle against him. He was taken down in the first round by an Olympic caliber wrestler in Dan Henderson and by the second round, Silva was timing his moves before unleashing his attack to finish the fight.
Silva has fought better grapplers and none of them have been able to submit the Brazilian since he lost by flying scissor heel hook in his last legitimate defeat to Ryo Chonan all the way back in 2004.
Expect Silva to sit back early and wait to see what Weidman will do first. Once he figures out how Weidman plans to set up his takedowns, Silva will reign down hell like he’s done to so many other worthy contenders that were supposed to be the perfect matchup to end his time as champion.
It’s hard to imagine when watching Anderson Silva do the things he does that he’s a 38-year-old fighter with nearly 40 professional fights to his record.
While Silva’s age never seems to define him as he continues to reign over the UFC’s middleweight division with an iron fist, there’s no denying that eventually it will all come to an end. Every fighter, no matter how great, eventually has to walk away from the sport.
In Silva’s case, despite the fact that he just recently signed a new long-term deal with the UFC, he has fewer years in front of him than behind, and talk of retirement will have to happen at some point.
It’s safe to say the fans, media and even fighters he’s bested will all realize at that moment just what MMA had in a fighter like Anderson Silva.
Silva’s dominance isn’t just seen by the eyes who have watched him do things inside the Octagon that no fighter has done before. The records back up the claims that Silva is the best ever, as he’s reeled off 16 straight victories inside the UFC, with a 10 straight title defenses as well.
He’s bounced up in weight to fight three times in a higher division, and he’s finished 14 of 16 opponents overall.