Head coach Bruce Arians' downfield attacking offense got going on Sunday as the Arizona Cardinals took care of the Jacksonville Jaguars, 27-14. Quarterback Carson Palmer finally went a full game without throwing an interception -- though he was a late timeout away from one being on his record -- and completed 30-of-42 passes for 419 yards and two touchdowns.
His 119.0 passer rating was his best performance with the Cardinals to date.
Palmer and receiver Michael Floyd hooked up on multiple big passing plays, and two of them made the cut this week. There probably is no doubt which will be voted by you all as the play of the game, but let's go through the motions anyway.
These are fun to do, so here are the candidates for the Week 11 play of the game.
Floyd gets around Gratz
Palmer's deep-ball accuracy was at its best against the Jaguars, and perhaps no throw was better than this one was. Floyd was unable to get any separation because cornerback Dwayne Gratz had him by the arms, trying to hold him back.
But Floyd is too strong and, at the last second, sprung free to make the grab. The play would have been called pass interference on Gratz had Palmer underthrown the ball, as he has many times on deep balls this season. We wouldn't have a play-of-the-game candidate if that had happened.
Powers snares an INT
It appeared as though the pass from Jaguars quarterback Chad Henne surprised cornerback Jerraud Powers. He may not have seen it until it was almost by him, which made it an even better play.
The pick came on the first play of a drive that began at the Jacksonville 42-yard line. They were a mere 25 yards from being in field goal range, so when Powers reached up and snagged the ball out of the air, he killed what could have been a scoring drive.
Palmer splits 3 defenders for Fitz TD
Two converging linebackers and a safety over the top didn't stop Palmer from getting Larry Fitzgerald his sixth touchdown of the 2013 season. Fitz ran a dig behind Russell Allen, who started in place of an injured Paul Posluszny.
Allen jumped what he thought was going to be a crossing route, leaving Palmer with enough space to get the ball to No. 11 for six.
Bell seals it with a pick
Yeremiah Bell isn't having the greatest year in coverage -- he had allowed six touchdowns coming into Sunday's game. Add to it his taunting penalty in the first quarter that turned a field goal into a touchdown, and fans were calling for Bell to be benched.
But the veteran made up for it late by stepping in front of a Henne pass intended for tight end Clay Harbor.
Floyd's 91-yard gallop
Without this highlight-reel catch-and-run from Floyd, he still would have had a nice day -- five receptions for 101 yards (20.2 YPC). But when he took this skinny post from Palmer and broke three tackles en route to the longest touchdown reception from a Cardinals receiver in 25 years, he had put his definitive stamp on the game.
This is one we all could watch 100 times and never have it get old.