Mike Winkeljohn discloses conceivable key to Conor McGregor annoying Floyd Mayweather

In the event that there's a MMA mentor out there who comprehends the complexities of boxing admirably, it's Mike Winkeljohn. 

As a famous striking mentor at Jackson Wink MMA in Albuquerque, N.M., Winkeljohn is vigorously in charge of prepping Holly Holm into a previous UFC ladies' bantamweight champion and keeps on preparing her. This following Holm's change to MMA following a 11-year boxing vocation that saw her win numerous titles. 

So obviously, Winkeljohn's evaluation of the up and coming boxing confrontation between Floyd Mayweather and Conor McGregor should convey weight, and he shared his musings as of late with ESPN. 

Floyd will go into his shell and hold his shoulder high. You can't do that in MMA and you can't do that in a road circumstance, however in boxing it's a lovely thing. 

He has a divine being given skill of not getting hit and utilizing his cautious capacity so well. Conor has the power, however. I think Conor is a major, solid warrior who has speed and is somewhat slicker. What Conor can convey to the table is perhaps some disconnected points with his footwork that leaves MMA and will be something Floyd won't not be utilized to. Assault where Floyd can't take cover behind his shoulder. 

We will know one way or the other immediately. Conor accompanies a course of action of assaulting Floyd in a way he has never observed. When it comes up short, or I should state "on the off chance that" it bombs, at that point it will fall into a customary bout, which clearly supports Floyd. I'll reveal to you what, however, Conor has a brilliant camp, and they will think of something. It may be worth putting some cash on Conor as the underdog. 

McGregor (21-3 MMA, 9-1 UFC) and Mayweather (49-0 boxing) go head to head on Aug. 26 at T-Portable Field in Las Vegas in a compensation for each view occasion anticipated that would be the most lucrative prize battle ever. 

Winkeljohn's investigation was a piece of a bigger element in which ESPN's Brett Okamoto gathered the assessments of some of MMA's most conspicuous mentors, which you can read here.