Patriots strong safety Malcolm Butler intercepts a pass intended for Seahawks wide receiver Ricardo Lockette in the fourth quarter in Super Bowl XLIX. (Mark J. Rebilas/USA TODAY Sports)

There’s no telling what would’ve happened had the Seattle Seahawks decided to run the ball during the last play of Super Bowl XLIX rather than throw it. Marshawn Lynch may have scored the go-ahead touchdown; or the Patriots could’ve still stopped him. Only one thing’s for certain, the Patriots would not have intercepted the ball and Darrell Bevell, the Seahawks offensive coordinator who claimed responsibility for the call, would’ve been having a much better night.

Alas, there is no such thing as a time machine and what’s done is done. Bevell now has to pay for it, which in the age of the Internet, means with his digital pride.

Shortly after the Pats won 28-24, someone updated Bevell’s Wikipedia page.

“In the closing seconds of Super Bowl XLIX, Bevell announced to the world that he was the first clinically braindead person to coach a professional football team,” the new edit stated.

More zingers came on Twitter.

Even linebacker Bruce Irvin didn’t understand the logic behind the confounding slant-pass call.

Here’s a funny explanation: autocorrect!

Bevell did right to try to take the blame for the call, despite Coach Pete Carroll trying to fall on the proverbial sword, but he did not do himself any favors when he later insinuated to the media, according to NBC Sports, that Ricardo Lockette, the intended recipient, “could have done a better job staying strong on the ball.”