What to know about the 2020 Pro Bowl -- date, time, how to watch

The 2020 Pro Bowl kicks off Sunday from Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Florida. The game begins at 3 p.m. ET, and you can watch it live on ESPN, ESPN Deportes, ABC, Disney XD and on the ESPN App.

The Pro Bowl is the NFL's version of an all-star game, with players from both the AFC and the NFC. In total, 88 players are voted in, and each participant gets paid for going. A player on the winning Pro Bowl team gets $74,00; players on the losing team each get $32,000, according to the NFL's collective bargaining agreement.

Who is playing in the AFC-NFC Pro Bowl?

The Baltimore Ravens -- including MVP front-runner Lamar Jackson -- lead the NFL with 12 selections to the 2020 Pro Bowl, followed by the New Orleans Saints (seven) and Kansas City Chiefs (six). The NFL announced the rosters on Dec. 17. (View every selection for the 2020 game along with analysis from NFL Nation reporters here.)

Jackson is joined by Houston Texans quarterback Deshaun Watson on the AFC roster.

Russell Wilson of the Seattle Seahawks will start for the NFC team, with the Minnesota Vikings' Kirk Cousins the squad's other signal-caller.

The AFC coaching staff will be led by John Harbaugh of the Ravens; Pete Carroll of the Seahawks will coach the NFC.

How does Pro Bowl voting work?

Fans, NFL players and coaches all cast votes for the Pro Bowl. According to the NFL, "Each group's vote counts one-third toward determining the 88 All-Star players who will be selected to the Pro Bowl."

Who are the Pro Bowl captains?

Each team will be led by two Legends Captains, of which one is an offensive player and one is a defensive player. The AFC's Legends Captains are Terrell Davis and Bruce Smith, while the NFC's Legends Captains are Michael Vick and Darrell Green.

According to the NFL, the four Legends Captains "will serve as mentors for the Pro Bowl players and be present on the sidelines on gameday," as well as attend various events throughout the week.

What is the NFL rules experiment being tested at the Pro Bowl?

According to ESPN's Kevin Seifert, the NFL will experiment with an alternative to the onside kick during Sunday's game. As has been the norm in years past, there will be no kickoff after a score. But this year, teams will now have two options.

The first is to give the ball back to the opposition, which would start its drive at its 25-yard line. The new, second option for the scoring team would serve as a substitute for an onside kick. It would allow it to run one additional play from its own 25-yard line.

If the scoring team gains 15 or more yards, it would retain possession. If it falls short, the opposition would take over at the dead-ball spot. Essentially, it will be a fourth-and-15 play.