Last November, John Brenkus, host of ESPN’s Sport Science, found a rare specimen in Leonard Fournette.

Known for exploring the science and physics in athletics, Brenkus studied film of the star LSU running back's most outrageous runs and broken tackles and reached this conclusion: “You can say Fournette is the perfect storm for a running back."

New for 2016, Exhibit B: Fournette's jaw-dropping hit on Ole Miss's Deontay Anderson two weeks ago.

Not seeing the video below? Click here.

The secret to Fournette's success is "speed and size," Brenkus said in 2015.

“His size and speed is creating the same force as a tiger coming at you,” Brenkus said. “It is like being in a car crash, that’s for certain. That’s literal. You’re experiencing ... over 2,000 pounds of force. The moment of impact, over a ton of force.”

But some things about Fournette can’t be explained by science.

“He did a pirouette when we were playing John Curtis,” said Cyril Crutchfield, Fournette’s high school coach at St. Aug. “He did this pirouette in the air. He’s just a natural.

“Leonard, he’s so instinctive. He relies on instincts. Either you have it or you don’t. He has it.”