The Broncos' headquarters is as much a publishing house as a training facility.The Broncos go through 10 cases of copying paper per week - 50,000 sheets of paper - to makeup 18 game plans for the coaches and 53 for the players. With each coach and player given a newgame plan for every Sunday, the Broncos go through 800,000 sheets of paper per season.The two hardest workers at the Broncos' training complex might be the copying machines, whichare forced to retire from the team every two seasons.The machines work overtime, running into the night on Monday and Tuesday, and as early as4:30 a.m. Wednesday, when Greer starts copying game plans for each player to have when hereports to the 9 a.m. team meeting. Section III - Passes (22 pages)Whereas Dennison prints out drawings of running plays, tight ends coach Brian Pariani does itfor passing plays. The Broncos' database has about 5,000 passing plays on file.For the San Francisco game, Denver listed 64 passing plays, which could be used out of four or five formations depending on how the defense adjusted. For any given game, Griese has to knowmore than 200 pass possibilities.Denver Broncos video assistants Mike Mascenik, left, and Steve Boxer prepare a huge amount totape for each game. At left are the tapes for the Broncos game against Buffalo on Sept. 22."The game is so meticulous now," said Kubiak, a backup quarterback in Denver from 1983-91."When I was a player and (Shanahan) was my offensive coordinator, the plays came to us andthey were hand drawn. They were good, but different. Nowadays, there are computerizeddrawings. Every detail, every note. It's just amazing how the game is studied on a daily basiscompared to when I played."Evidence comes from the Broncos' video department, which produces 750 30-minute tapes - 375hours of coverage - of Denver's upcoming opponent each week. Want to see every third-and-2 play San Francisco's offense has run its past six games? Want to see every second-and-9 defenseSan Francisco has run its past six games?Denver's video department has it all on file. And after each game, the 750 tapes are returned tothe department before a new batch of 750 is made up."Until she passed away a couple of years ago, my grandmother (Theo Judd) would write oneform letter every Christmas to send out to the family," said Denver's director of footballtechnology, Kent Erickson. "And each year, she would write in the letter, "Kent's still recordingthe Broncos' games.'"My family would laugh about it and say to me, "Oh, so when are you going to get a real job?' "