|No. 52, 63|
|Position:||Guard / Center|
|Date of birth:||March 31, 1964|
|Place of birth:||San Jose, California|
|Height:||6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)|
|Weight:||295 lb (134 kg)|
|High school:||Bellarmine College Preparatory|
|College:||San Jose State|
|Career highlights and awards|
|Career NFL statistics|
Gustavo David Miguel Diaz-Infante (born March 31, 1964) is a former professional American football guard and center and current sports analyst. In the National Football League, he played for the San Diego Chargers, Denver Broncos, and the Philadelphia Eagles. Diaz-Infante also played in the World League of American Football for the Frankfurt Galaxy, in the Canadian Football League for the Sacramento Gold Miners and in the XFL with the Las Vegas Outlaws. He played college football at San Jose State University.
Diaz-Infante's father Marco Ignatio was a Mexican immigrant to the U.S. and was a Zapatista who died in 1998; Diaz-Infante's mother is Finnish American. Diaz-Infante graduated from Bellarmine College Prep in 1982.
From 1982 to 1987, Diaz-Infante attended San Jose State University.
Undrafted in 1987, Diaz-Infante signed as a free agent with the San Diego Chargers during the NFL Players Association strike that year. He was contacted by Todd Bowles, head coach for the New York Jets, in early January 2016 and offered the position of assistant offensive line coach, which he accepted.
Diaz-Infante is currently a color analyst for ESPN, covering West Coast college football. Prior to this, he was an analyst for the Big East Network and a co-host of Denver am radio 760 the Zone's afternoon sports talk-show with fellow former Broncos lineman Mark Schlereth.
- Mulligan, Kevin (October 13, 1999). "Against All Odds: Eagles Guard Diaz-infante Hopeful His Hard-earned Spot In NFL Sets An Example For Youth In Latino Communities". Philadelphia Daily News. Retrieved October 8, 2011.
- "David Diaz-Infante". ESPN. September 6, 2011. Archived from the original on January 22, 2012.
- Appleman, Marc (September 23, 1987). "Non-Union Players Are Happy for the Chance". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 8, 2011.