Sammy Watkins is the first to admit that he talks big.
Or a lot, anyway. And sometimes not very nice.
Tajh Boyd, at times separated from Watkins by what seems to opponents like miles of green space, doesn't know exactly what's being said.
Watkins has said he talks more trash to Florida State that any other opponent, so Boyd figures he knows the gist of it.
"I have heard that Sammy talks a good bit out there," Boyd grinned. "I'm not really on the edge out there too much - I'm not fast enough to get out there and listen to what he has to say, but he does a great job.
"Guys always come back to me from opposing defenses and talk about how much he talks. He's been backing it up. He's been proving his worth, and you've just got to love a guy like that."
Boyd said that he talks "a little bit" himself.
"I love it," he said. "That's always the competitive nature comes out of you. I think it makes the game that much more fun. When we step on that field, you want to compete, you want to be the best player on that field. So however you're going to get it done, performing, talking, by any means necessary, you've got to go out there and get it done."
Last week, FSU linebacker Telvin Smith said that Clemson's players aren't the only ones talking when the teams play in Death Valley.
Smith described Clemson's crowd as "rude."
"It's always a crazy atmosphere, especially at the beginning of that game," Smith said. "If you're not a strong-minded person you could be intimated by that atmosphere."
Dabo Swinney said that personally, he's never been much of a 'heckler."
"I always pulled for a team, but I wasn't out there talking about somebody's mama," Swinney said. "I have yelled at a few refs, though."
Boyd said the Seminoles give as good, or bad, as they get on the trash-talk front.
"They all talk, honestly, man," Boyd said. "When you're underneath that pile you can't particularly catch a number, but they're all talking and saying stuff.
"You just get up and clap your hands and it's like, 'let's go.'"