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Tomorrow
7:00 PMWisconsin at Ohio St.Watch
7:00 PMNebraska at Penn St.Watch
Friday Jan 20
7:00 PMOregon St. at RutgersWatch
7:00 PMC. Michigan at Michigan St.Watch
7:00 PMPurdue at MarylandWatch
7:00 PMOhio St. at Penn St.Watch
7:00 PMMinnesota at Michigan St.Watch
8:00 PMNebraska at MinnesotaWatch

Watch hundreds of live non-televised Big Ten events via BTN Plus on BTN2Go.

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BTN Plus on BTN2Go

BTN Plus on BTN2Go

all times ET
Tomorrow
7:00 PMWisconsin at Ohio St.Watch
7:00 PMNebraska at Penn St.Watch
Friday Jan 20
7:00 PMOregon St. at RutgersWatch
7:00 PMC. Michigan at Michigan St.Watch
7:00 PMPurdue at MarylandWatch
7:00 PMOhio St. at Penn St.Watch
7:00 PMMinnesota at Michigan St.Watch
8:00 PMNebraska at MinnesotaWatch

Watch hundreds of live non-televised Big Ten events via BTN Plus on BTN2Go.

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Wisconsin fan Aaron Rodgers tweets 'I'll pull for any team I want'

Another Wisconsin Final Four run, another chance for people to wonder why Aaron Rodgers is rooting for the Badgers. [ MORE: Get all of our NCAA tournament coverage ] Rodgers, the Green Bay Packers’ All-Pro quarterback, offered some insight on his rooting interests following Wisconsin’s Final Four-clinching victory over Arizona on Saturday night. He sent out several tweets, most in response to @dennisdoddcbs, who went on a Twitter rant over Rodgers being on the court during the Badgers’ celebration. But the tweet embedded above best explains this much-too-talked-about issue. Yes, Rodgers went to Cal and is a California native, but

Gallery: Wisconsin celebrates second straight Final Four berth

Big Ten regular season and postseason champ Wisconsin is headed to the Final Four for the second consecutive season. Just like last year, the Badgers topped Arizona in the West Region final, this time in regular and this time by a 85-78 ledger.

BTN LiveBIG: Minnesota researchers find a key to improving computer processing power

A series that covers the true revolutionaries, Game Changers explores how innovators from Big Ten universities — students, faculty and alums — are inventing or reinventing their chosen fields. Whether it’s a desktop PC or a mobile device, any computer you use is powered by processors that communicate with each other. And most improvements in computing efficiency and performance are fundamentally about making those processors send and receive messages faster. Researchers at the University of Minnesota have found a new way to potentially speed up that communication using black phosphorus, a crystalline material that’s plentiful, versatile and easy to develop.