How to watch FSU Seminoles vs. Michigan Wolverines in NCAA Tournament Sweet 16 on TV, live stream
The Florida State Seminoles men's basketball team will look to bust some NCAA Tournament brackets Sunday when they face the Michigan Wolverines in the Sweet 16.
Tip-off is set for 5 p.m. ET from Bankers Life Fieldhouse in Indianapolis.
FSU (18-6, 11-4 in ACC) is the No. 4 seed in the East Region. The Seminoles defeated No. 13 UNC Greensboro 64-54 in the first round and beat No. 5 Colorado 71-53 on Monday in the second round. FSU has won based on strong defense by senior guard M.J. Walker, center Balsa Koprivica and guard Scottie Barnes, one of the top freshmen in the ACC. They are coached by Leonard Hamilton, who is coaching injured.
Michigan (22-4, 14-3 in Big Ten) is the No. 1 seed in the East Region. The Wolverines beat No. 16 Texas Southern 82-66 in the first round and bested No. 8 LSU 86-78 on Monday in the second round. With star senior Isaiah Livers sidelined with a foot injury, the Wolverines have been led by sophomore guard Franz Wagner and freshman center Hunter Dickinson. They are coached by Juwan Howard, part of Michigan's famous Fab Five teams of the '90s.
Michigan beat FSU in the 2018 regional final.
How to watch FSU Seminoles vs. Michigan Wolverines in Sweet 16
When: 5 p.m. Sunday, March 28
Online: Paramount+ (one-month free trial), NCAA March Madness Live website and app (TV subscription needed), YouTube TV (2-week free trial), Hulu + Live TV (7-day free trial), Sling TV ($10 off the first month), fuboTV (7-day free trial)
Online radio: TuneIn
More Seminoles coverage
- Sweet streak: How FSU 'new bloods' became an annual contender in NCAA tournament
- What's the latest line, over-under for FSU vs. Michigan in NCAA Tournament?
- Old-school junkyard dog defense keeps Florida State's season alive
Will there be fans?
The NCAA will allow a limited number of fans at the NCAA Tournament. The decision to allow up to 25% capacity with social distancing was made in conjunction with state and local health authorities due to the COVID-19 pandemic, according to the NCAA.