He turns 19 on Sunday, and for most college students, that would mean a couple of Saturday night staples. A perfect little mix of revelry, maybe some economically priced pizza, a reminder that you still have three more years on campus. Kansas' Andrew Wiggins isn’t like most college students, of course. It’s tough for Wiggins to be himself in Lawrence sometimes. Too much Rock Stalk Jayhawk. So on his last day of being 18, Wiggins kept it casual — 21 points and six rebounds as No. 8 Kansas eviscerated No. 19 Texas 85-54 in a payback beating at Allen Fieldhouse. “The last time we got embarrassed at their place,” Wiggins said. “We just wanted to take it to them.” They did. This was domination, the kind of performance that could spook coaches across the country. By the final minutes, senior forward Tarik Black had posterized Texas center Cameron Ridley with a memorable one-handed jam, and the entire Kansas bench was exploding into joyous convulsions, like one of those old-school church revivals. “Extreme,” KU freshman guard Frank Mason said. It was that kind of night inside Allen Fieldhouse, where all the shots seem to fall and the walk-ons empty the bench with a minute to go. It was the kind of night in which freshman center Joel Embiid scored 13 points, snared seven rebounds and blocked six shots — and the Jayhawks avenged an 81-69 loss to Texas in Austin on Feb. 1. The kind of night when Kansas took a three-game lead in the Big 12 race with four games to play, putting a stranglehold on a title that already felt like an inevitability. “That was our first goal to start off the year,” Mason said, “to win a 10th straight Big 12 championship.” Just two days ago, Kansas coach Bill Self was in no mood to speculate on the Big 12 title race. He stood in Allen Fieldhouse, his Jayhawks just two victories away from clinching at least a share of a 10th consecutive regular-season crown, and Self wanted no part. Kansas was just 48 hours from welcoming Texas into Allen Fieldhouse, and that was what mattered. The title talk could wait, Self said, dousing the flames with the verbal equivalent of lukewarm tap water. “We can't talk about anything past Saturday,” Self said, “… It's just an opportunity for us to try to play better against a team that smacked us around pretty good.” OK, maybe now it’s time to think about the future. Maybe now, after Kansas devoured Texas, it’s time to recalibrate expectations once again and think about what’s coming next. When the Jayhawks play their best, they look as good as anyone. When they play defense the way they did against Texas, holding the Longhorns to 34-percent shooting, they look like a machine hitting a groove. “At the end,” Texas coach Rick Barnes said, “I think they can be the best team in the country.” In the moments after the game, Barnes joked that the Topeka YMCA could have given KU a better game. Now, Self said, they must find a way to be more consistent. “Sometimes I think we read too much into it when you play really well,” Self said. “(People say) ‘They’re on a roll now.’ I think a roll means you’re going to do it over a period of time, and I think it still remains to be seen if we’re on a roll yet. I do think we’re playing better.”