When college football players move on to the NFL, there are some notable changes that take some getting used to. Among them is the location of the hash marks, which are not spaced apart as wide as they are in the college ranks.

However, Ohio State head coach Ryan Day seems to think there maybe shouldn’t be as big of a difference between the two levels.

During his weekly radio show on The Fan 97.1 FM on Thursday, Day shared his belief that the hash marks should be moved closer to the center of the field for college football games. He added that he’s considered pushing for this change in the offseason and that he thinks the college hash marks are now “antiquated.” (h/t Dan Hope of Eleven Warriors)

In college, the hash marks are 60 feet from the sidelines, with the pair of rows being 40 feet apart. In the NFL, they are 70 feet, 9 inches away from the sidelines and the rows are 18 feet, 6 inches apart.

The wider hash marks in college can make it difficult for kickers, who may have to attempt field goals at a tough angle if the ball is placed out wide left or wide right. It’s also possible that offenses have less room to work on one side of the field if the ball is placed on one of the rows of hash marks.

Day is only in his third season as Ohio State’s head coach, but his college coaching experience dates back to 2002, and he played at New Hampshire from 1998-2001. So he’s been around the game for a long time.

It will be interesting to see whether this is a possible change that comes to fruition, or if Day is unsuccessful in his potential attempt to make it happen.