Melina Vastola-USA TODAY Sports
There's a difference—albeit a subtle one—between "spreads Vegas got wrong" and "games that easily covered the spread."
For example, Florida State beat Maryland by 63 points this week. But the oddsmakers had FSU as 17-point favorites over a ranked opponent, showing a lot of faith in its ability to blow UMD out.
Obviously, in hindsight, they should have given the Terps more points. But they still predicted Florida State would beat Maryland with ease—so really, in principle, they got the spread right.
In similar fashion, Georgia opened up as a curious 10.5-point favorite over Tennessee and closed at 13.5, which is still below two touchdowns. That "short" line indicated that Tennessee might be able to hang around in a letdown game, so I'm inclined to say it was correct.
Same goes for a misleading upset like Ball State 48, Virginia 27. The Cavaliers were five-point favorites, and yes, they got pasted. But they also lost the turnover battle 4-0. If Vegas had to do it again, UVA might still be giving a couple of points.
This list was not as simple as looking at the final scores, comparing them with the spread and sorting the biggest differences. It's more of a detailed look at what Vegas tried to say with each number and why it ended up so wrong.
Just remember that before you start complaining.