Per Roob:

1. The Eagles last Sunday became the first team in NFL history — regular season or postseason — to win a game despite allowing 600 yards. Teams allowing 600 yards are now 1-41 in NFL history. The most yards a team had previously allowed in a win is 598 by the Bills in 1992 in a 34-31 win over the 49ers at Candlestick Park (and, yes, both teams have Frank Reich in common). The most yards a team had previously allowed in a playoff win is 545, which the Steelers gained in a 45-42 loss to the Jaguars last month at Heinz Field.

2. Tom Brady's 505 passing yards were the most ever in a playoff game, breaking the record of 489 set by Bernie Kosar of the Browns in a 1986 wild card win over the Jets in Cleveland. The most previous yards against the Eagles in any game was 446 (Jon Kitna of the Lions in a 56-21 loss in 2007) and the most in a playoff game was 316 by Daunte Culpepper of the Vikings in 2004.

3. The Patriots' 613 yards are the most the Eagles have allowed in 51 years, since they gave up 652 to the Cowboys in a 56-7 loss at the Cotton Bowl in 1966.

4. Before Sunday, six receivers had gained 116 or more yards against the Eagles in 42 playoff games in franchise history. On Sunday, three did it. Danny Amendola (152 yards), Chris Hogan (128 yards) and Rob Gronkowski (116 yards) became the first trio ever with 116 or more yards against the Eagles in the same game or in a Super Bowl.

5. The Eagles totaled 538 yards of offense Sunday, 10th-most in franchise history, 11th-most in NFL postseason history and fourth-most in Super Bowl history — but still got outgained by 75 yards.

6. The Eagles and Patriots combined for 1,151 yards, the most in NFL history in any game — regular season or postseason. The previous high was 1,133 in a Yanks-Rams game at Yankee Stadium in 1950 (the Yanks were owned by Ted Collins, who was Kate Smith's manager). The two teams also combined for 874 passing yards (ninth-most in NFL history).

7. The Eagles converted 10 of 16 third downs, or 63 percent. The NFL does not list an official Super Bowl record for third-down conversions, but that is the highest conversion percentage since at least 1980, which is as far back as the NFL has official Super Bowl gamebooks available on its website.

8. A couple crazy Corey Clement stats. Clement's 100 receiving yards are fourth-most in Super Bowl history by a rookie and most ever by a rookie running back, breaking the record of 66 set in 2006 by Joseph Addai of the Colts. The previous high for most receiving yards in a Super Bowl by an undrafted rookie running back was set by C.J. Anderson, who had one catch for 14 yards in the final seconds of the Broncos' 43-8 loss to the Seahawks in Super Bowl XLVIII after the 2013 season. The only other Eagles rookie back with 100 receiving yards in any game was Herman Hunter, who had a 120-yard game against the Cards in 1985. The only other Eagles rookies with 100-yard playoff games were Keith Jackson in 1988 (142 in the Fog Bowl vs the Bears) and Jeremy Maclin (146 vs. the Cowboys in 2009). The previous high for receiving yards by an Eagles rookie running back in a playoff game was … 31 by Clement against the Falcons. Before that it was Ted Dean's 22 yards in the 1960 NFL Championship Game against the Packers at Franklin Field, including the game-winning touchdown.

9. The Patriots became only the eighth team in NFL history with 500 passing yards and 100 rushing yards in a game. They are the first to do it in a playoff game and the first to do it and lose.

10. Trey Burton became the first tight end to throw a touchdown pass in any game in 15 years, since Bubba Franks of the 2002 Packers threw a 31-yarder to Donald Driver against the Panthers. Backup quarterback on that team? Doug Pederson. Burton also became only the third undrafted player ever to throw a touchdown pass in a Super Bowl. The others are Kurt Warner and Jake Delhomme.

11. OK, one more … With LeGarrette Blount (14-for-90) and Jay Ajayi (9-for-57), the Eagles became the first team in history with two running backs averaging 6.0 yards per carry (minimum eight carries) in the same Super Bowl. Only 11 others have ever done it in all 51 previous Super Bowls combined.