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The Primer: Week 17 Edition (2022 Fantasy Football)

The Primer: Week 17 Edition (2022 Fantasy Football)

Miami Dolphins vs. New England Patriots

Pace and playcalling notes

  • In the two games this season, with Bridgewater taking at least 60% of the snaps, the Dolphins passed on 59.2% and 71.6% of their neutral plays. Those rates ranked ninth and fourth in those respective weeks. The Dolphins won’t shy away from passing with Bridgewater.
  • Since Week 11, New England has been 14th in neutral pace and seventh in neutral passing rate.

Quarterbacks

Teddy Bridgewater: In limited action this season, Bridgewater ranks 22nd in PFF passing grade, second in yards per attempt, fifth in turnover-worthy play rate, and 35th in adjusted completion rate (minimum 50 dropbacks). Since Week 11, New England has been 19th in success rate per dropback, seventh in EPA per dropback, 20th in passing yards per game, and 11th in explosive pass rate allowed. With elite pass catchers flanking him, Bridgewater should churn out solid QB2 numbers this week.

Mac Jones: Jones has managed three QB1 weeks this season, with two in his last five games. Since Week 12, Jones has been fourth in PFF passing grade, fourth in big-time throws, and 18th in adjusted completion rate (minimum 50 dropbacks). Jones’ play has improved when looking at deeper metrics, but sadly it hasn’t translated to fantasy production consistently. Since Week 11, the Dolphins have been Jekyll and Hyde against opposing passing attacks ranking tenth in success rate per dropback and 13th in EPA per dropback while also sitting at 28th in passing yards per game and 20th in explosive pass rate allowed. Jones is a QB2.

Running Backs

Week 16

Player Rushing attempts Targets Routes Red zone opportunities
Jeff Wilson 9 2 17 2
Raheem Mostert 8 3 13 1

 

Jeff Wilson: Last week, Wilson resumed the lead-back role for Miami. He played 60% of the snaps with ten touches and 40 total yards. He led the backfield in routes and red zone opportunities. Wilson has been an explosive runner this year, ranking 12th in yards per touch, fourth in breakaway run rate, and tenth in breakaway runs. The Patriots have been a terrible matchup for running backs for much of the season. Since Week 11, they are fifth in rushing yards per game, ninth in EPA per rush, and second in explosive run rate allowed to backs. Wilson is an RB3.

Raheem Mostert: Last week Mostert played 52% of the snaps with ten touches and 49 total yards. He was the 1B behind Wilson. Mostert has been effective this season when healthy despite his advancing age. Mostert ranks 28th in evaded tackles, 18th in breakaway runs, and 17th in yards per touch. Mostert is an RB3/4.

Rhamondre Stevenson: Stevenson has pushed through his injuries admirably, playing 66% and 91% of the snaps over the last two weeks averaging 18 touches and 100.5 total yards. Stevenson is the RB11 in fantasy, ranking 14th in opportunity share, sixth in weighted opportunities, and 18th in red zone touches. He’s been incredible as a three-down bell cow. He’s third in juke rate, third in evaded tackles, fourth in target share (17.8%), and 15th in yards per route run. Since Week 11, the Dolphins continue to stonewall rushing attacks ranking tenth in rushing success rate, sixth in rushing yards per game, and ninth in explosive run rate allowed. Stevenson could put his pass game role to good use this week against a Miami defense that’s 25th in DVOA against receiving backs allowing the sixth-most receptions and receiving yards. Stevenson is a matchup-proof RB1.

Wide Receivers

Jakobi Meyers: Meyers finally looks fully healthy. Last week he played 100% of the snaps. That’s the first time he’s played more than 62% of the snaps since Week 11. Meyers handled a 25% target share, hauling in six of his eight targets for 83 receiving yards (2.31 yards per route run). Meyers is 26th in deep targets among wide receivers. He’s 11th in yards per route run while also sitting at 22nd in open rate, tied with Tee Higgins. Meyers is a WR4 that will run about 72% of his routes against Kader Kohou (67% catch rate, 84.4 passer rating).

Tyreek Hill: Hill is the WR3 in fantasy with a 33.5% target share (first), 35.8% target per route run rate, and 39.4% air yard share (fifth-best). Hill is second in receptions, receiving yards, and YAC. Don’t get cute and consider sitting Hill with Bridgewater under center. Mike McDaniel could be tossing him footballs under center this week and I’d still be screaming for you to start him. Hill is quarterback proof. He’s a WR1.

Jaylen Waddle: Waddle is the WR11 in fantasy commanding a 22.5% target share and 28% air yard share. He’s 23rd in deep targets but has only eight red zone targets (55th) this season. After a rough patch, Waddle has rebounded with WR10 and WR5 finishes in each of the last two weeks. Waddle is second in yards per route run and 36th in open rate. Waddle is a WR2.

Tight Ends

Mike Gesicki: With only three targets over the last two weeks and route run rates of 34% and 29%, Gesicki isn’t fantasy viable.

Hunter Henry: Jonnu Smith has been ruled out (concussion). Henry has been limited all week as he tends to a knee issue. He has been listed as questionable. Henry should be close to an every-snap player this week if his health permits. Henry is a matchup-based streamer this week with a solid ceiling. Henry has four TE1 weeks this season with his 10.4% target share and seven red zone targets (22nd). The Dolphins are tied with the Cardinals and Lions for the most receiving touchdowns allowed to tight ends. Miami is also 32nd in catch rate and 27th in receiving yards. 

DAL vs. TEN | ARI vs. ATL | CHI vs. DET | DEN vs. KC | MIA vs. NE | IND vs. NYG | NO vs. PHI | CAR vs. TB | CLE vs. WAS | JAC vs. HOU | SF vs. LV | NYJ vs. SEA | MIN vs. GB | LAR vs. LAC | PIT vs. BAL | BUF vs. CIN

Indianapolis Colts vs. New York Giants

Pace and playcalling notes

  • Last week with Foles under center, the Colts ranked 22nd in neutral pace while passing on an insane 72% of their neutral script plays.
  • Since Week 12, the Giants are 12th in neutral pace while ranking 11th in neutral passing rate. The offensive design is changing.

Quarterbacks

Nick Foles: Foles was nothing short of an utter disaster last week. He finished as the QB34 in fantasy while completing 58.4% of his passes for 4.9 yards per attempt. He couldn’t muster one passing touchdown as he was more prepared to throw the ball to the opposing team (three interceptions). No way I would be starting Foles this week, regardless of the format. He could get pulled if he stinks it up this bad in Week 17.

Daniel Jones:Jones is the QB14 in fantasy with QB1 performances in four of the last six games. Jones has been 14th in PFF passing grade, first in adjusted completion rate, and tenth in fantasy points per dropback. Jones is seventh in accuracy rating, second in true completion rate, and top 12 in pressured and clean pocket completion rates. His efficient passing has allowed a stable floor for the upside of his rushing ability to rest upon. Jones is fourth in rushing touchdowns, fifth in rushing yards, and fourth in red zone carries. Jones has rushed for at least 50 yards in 67% of his QB1 performances. The Colts are not a pushover pass defense by any means, but they have taken a step back in recent weeks. Since Week 11, they are 21st in passing yards per game, 12th in explosive pass rate, 21st in success rate per drop back, and eighth in EPA per dropback. Jones is a QB1.

Running Backs

Zack Moss: Over the last two weeks, Moss has averaged 68% of snaps with 18 carries and 73 rushing per game. He’s only seen one target in each of the last two games. His pass game usage is non-existent. Moss finished as the RB39 and RB34 in fantasy. Moss is a volume-based RB3 that could be an RB2 this week if he gets into the end zone. Moss has been woefully inefficient this year, ranking 71st in yards after contact per attempt, 44th in breakaway rate, and 56th in missed tackles forced (minimum 25 carries). A date with the cakewalk Giants’ run defense could help, though. Since Week 11, New York has been 29th in rushing success rate, 31st in EPA per rush, and 27th in fantasy points per game allowed to running backs.

Deon Jackson: Jackson isn’t playable. He didn’t log a rushing attempt last week and only saw three targets in the passing game while playing eight snaps (15%).

Saquon Barkley: After a down stretch of games, Barkley has rebounded nicely since Week 15. He has averaged 22.5 touches and 126.5 total yards, with a big boost in the passing game. Over his last two games, he has averaged nine targets per game with a 25% target share and 72.6% route run rate. Whether it was the neck issue or other lingering ailment stifling Barkley in recent weeks, he’s kicked it to the curb with 3.39 and 3.50 yards after contact per attempt against WAS and MIN. The Colts remain a run funnel for Barkley to dominate. Since Week 11 they are 32nd in rushing success rate, 28th in EPA per rush, 26th in rushing yards per game, and 21st in explosive run rate allowed. Barkley is a top-three running back play.

Wide Receivers

Michael Pittman: Last week, with Foles tossing him passes, Pittman handled his usual 25% target share with less-than-stellar results. He finished with four grabs (seven targets) and 39 receiving yards, but the one silver lining is that his aDOT rose to 10.6 (previously 6.5). The Colts are concentrating on involving him more in the red zone, with four targets inside the 20 over his last four games. Before that, he had just one target inside the 20-yard line in his previous seven games. Pittman remains a volume-based WR3 that will run about 67% of his routes against Nick McCloud (61.8% catch rate, 114.0 passer rating), Cordale Flott (76.5% catch rate, 121.9 passer rating), and Fabian Moreau (62.0% catch rate, 103.7 passer rating). Since Week 11, the Giants have allowed the fifth-most fantasy points per game to perimeter wide receivers.

Parris Campbell: Campbell’s brief run as a volume-gobbling slot receiver has ended. Campbell hasn’t finished higher than WR51 since Week 11. Over his last four games, he hasn’t garnered more than five targets or produced more than 43 receiving yards in any game. Campbell is a WR5 that will run about 89% of his routes against Darnay Holmes (64.5% catch rate, 91.3 passer rating).

Alec Pierce: Since Week 11, Pierce has had a 17.1% target share (5.4 targets per game), 25% end zone target share, 29.4% air yard share, and 75.1% route run rate. Pierce still loses a handful of routes weekly to Ashton Dulin. With his 14 deep targets (28th) this season, Pierce is a low-end dart throw flex this week. New York is eighth in DVOA against deep passing, ranking third in deep completion rate allowed.

Darius Slayton: Since Week 13, Slayton has taken a step back in the target pecking order with the emergence of Hodgins and James. Over his last four games, Slayton has had an 18% target share averaging 58.5 receiving yards without an end zone target. He continues to operate as the team’s downfield threat with a 37.3% air yard share and 11.6 aDOT. Slayton is a WR4 that will run about 71% of his routes against Stephon Gilmore (63.4% catch rate, 82.6 passer rating), Brandon Facyson (71.9% catch rate, 107.8 passer rating), and Dallis Flowers (two career targets defended). Since Week 11, Stephon Gilmore has shadowed three times following Mike Williams, Justin Jefferson, and A.J. Brown on 65-79% of their routes. Only Jefferson surpassed 50 receiving yards in shadow coverage and scored a touchdown.

Isaiah Hodgins: Hodgins has been excelling with every opportunity that he’s earned with the Giants. Since Week 13, he has been 34th in PFF receiving grade, 54th in yards per route run, and the WR16 in fantasy points per game with a 21.1% target share. Hodgins is 22nd in open rate among 81 qualifying wide receivers, tied with Drake London. Over the last four games, Hodgins has seen 100% of the team’s end-zone targets. Hodgins is a WR3/4 that will run about 91% of his routes against Gilmore, Facyson, and Flowers.

Richie James: Since Week 13, James has led the team with a 21.8% target share. He’s also managed a 74.1% route run rate and 1.73 yards per route run. James has seen a red zone target in five of his last six games. He’s been balling out with WR2 weeks in four of his last six games (WR19, WR24, WR14, WR16). James will run about 86% of his routes against Julian Blackmon (81% catch rate, 138.5 passer rating). He’s a strong WR3 that faces a secondary that, since Week 11, has allowed the 11th-most fantasy points per game to opposing slot receivers.

Tight Ends

Daniel Bellinger: Bellinger has played at least 97% of the snaps in three of his last four games. In that span, he’s seen an 11.3% target share, zero end zone targets, and a 78.3% route run rate. He’s been a solid TE2 with TE15 and TE18 finishes in this four-game sample. Indy has been 27th in DVOA against tight ends ranking 18th in catch rate and 16th in yards per reception allowed.

DAL vs. TEN | ARI vs. ATL | CHI vs. DET | DEN vs. KC | MIA vs. NE | IND vs. NYG | NO vs. PHI | CAR vs. TB | CLE vs. WAS | JAC vs. HOU | SF vs. LV | NYJ vs. SEA | MIN vs. GB | LAR vs. LAC | PIT vs. BAL | BUF vs. CIN

New Orleans Saints vs. Philadelphia Eagles

Pace and playcalling notes

  • Last week with Minshew under center, the Eagles were fifth in neutral pace and 14th in neutral passing rate.
  • Since Week 11, New Orleans has been 30th in neutral pace while sporting the sixth-highest neutral rushing rate.

Quarterbacks

Andy Dalton: Dalton is a perpetual QB2. This has to do mostly with the Saints limiting his passing volume. Dalton hasn’t attempted at least 30 passes in a game since Week 8. This is despite him ranking third in PFF passing grade, 12th in yards per attempt, and 14th in big-time throw rate this season (minimum 100 dropbacks). Since Week 11, the Eagles have been seventh in passing yards per game while relenting some in other areas. They have slipped to 16th in EPA per dropback and 18th in explosive pass rate allowed in that timeframe.

Gardner Minshew: Minshew mania rides again in Week 17. He was the QB5 in fantasy tossing for 355 yards with 8.9 yards per attempt (two passing touchdowns) and a rushing score. Minshew was ninth in PFF passing grade and seventh in yards per attempt last week. This week is a true test of his mettle. Since Week 11, the Saints are first in success rate per dropback, third in EPA per drop back, and eighth in fantasy points per game. Minshew is a QB2 who could find his way back into the top 12 fantasy quarterbacks this week. Aiding Minshew’s case is the Saints’ injury report. Andrus Peat is out, and their defense is battered. Pete Werner is questionable, and Marcus Maye is out. 

Running Backs

Alvin Kamara: Kamara is the RB14 in fantasy averaging 18.4 touches and 92.1 total yards. Last week he finally scored a touchdown after going scoreless since Week 8. Kamara is fourth in yards per route run, third in target share (19.7%), 33rd in evaded tackles, and 50th in breakaway run rate. He’s been a volume-based RB2 this season and is this week. Since Week 11, the Eagles have been 12th in rushing yards per game, fifth in EPA per rush, and 19th in explosive run rate allowed. Kamara should be able to pile up receptions this week. Over their last six games, Philly has been 22nd in receptions per game, 24th in receiving yards per game, and 22nd in yards per reception allowed to backs.

Miles Sanders: Sanders didn’t practice on Wednesday but upgraded to a limited practice on Thursday. Sanders practiced in full on Friday (knee). Since Week 12, Sanders has averaged 17.6 touches and 90.6 total yards. Sanders has played 53-55% of snaps in four of his last five games. Sanders is the RB15 in fantasy ranking third in red zone touches, 12th in opportunity share, and 19th in weighted opportunity. Sanders is 12th in evaded tackles, tenth in breakaway runs, and 25th in yards created. He is a low-end RB1/high-end RB2 against a Saints’ run defense that has been a shell of their former selves. Since Week 11, New Orleans has been 24th in rushing yards per game, 26th in EPA per rush, and tenth in explosive run rate allowed.

Wide Receivers

Rashid Shaheed: Since Week 12, Shaheed has had a 17.6% target share while averaging 66 receiving yards. He’s garnered 26.1% of the team’s air yards with a 78.6% route run rate. Over that span, he’s been seventh in PFF receiving grade and second in yards per route run behind only Tyreek Hill (minimum eight targets). Shaheed is a WR5 that will run about 78% of his routes against James Bradberry (44.4% catch rate, 49.0 passer rating) and Darius Slay (53.7% catch rate, 69.8 passer rating).

Chris Olave: Olave has been limited all week (hamstring) and now draws the questionable tag. Since Week 12, Olave has had a 24.7% target share while averaging 60 receiving yards. In those three games he has had a 39.3% air yard share, 81.8% route run rate, and 2.50 yards per route run. Olave is the WR24 in fantasy, ranking fifth in deep targets with only two red zone targets in this last five games played. Olave will run about 67% of his routes against Bradberry and Slay as a WR3.

A.J. Brown: Last week with Minshew under center, Brown still saw a 23.5% target share, 25.6% of the team’s air yards, and finished with 2.58 yards per route run. Brown snagged six of his eight targets for 103 receiving yards and a WR19 finish. Brown is sixth in deep targets and 11th in red zone targets this season as the WR7 in fantasy. This week he’s a low-end WR1/high-end WR2. Brown will run about 74% of his routes against Alontae Taylor (since Week 12: 50% catch rate, 61.5 passer rating) and Paulson Adebo (since Week 12: 69.8 passer rating).

DeVonta Smith: Smith crushed the Cowboys’ soul last week, turning his 35.5% target share (12 targets) into 113 receiving yards and two scores. He saw 41.9% of the team’s air yards and finished with 2.76 yards per route run as the WR2 for the week. With this monster performance, Smith is the WR15 for the season, ranking 18th in deep targets, 24th in red zone looks, and 14th in YAC. Smith is a WR2. Smith will run about 75% of his routes against Taylor and Adebo.

Tight Ends

Juwan Johnson: Since Week 6, Johnson has been the TE6 in fantasy. He’s seen a 15.1% target share, a 26.7% end zone target share, and a 67.2% route run rate. Johnson has been 18th in yards per route run in that period. Overall he’s 12th in deep targets and tenth in red zone targets among tight ends. Since Week 11, the Eagles have been more pliable to tight ends ranking 28th in catch rate and 17th in yards per reception. Johnson should have a solid day as a TE1 against the Eagles’ zone defense. Johnson has seen 52.8% of his target volume against zone. He ranks 14th in PFF receiving grade and 13th in yards per route run against the coverage (minimum eight zone targets). Since Week 15, he has led the team in slot routes, which means he’ll match up with Josiah Scott (79.4% catch rate, 140.0 passer rating) for most of the day. 

Dallas Goedert: Last week, in his first game back, Goedert only managed an 8.8% target share, but he made it count with 67 receiving yards, a 90.2% route run rate, and 1.81 yards per route run. Goedert is the TE4 in fantasy points per game with a 19.2% target share (eighth-best) and 2.40 yards per route run (third-best). Goedert is a low-end TE1 this week against the no-fly zone defense for tight ends known as the Saints. New Orleans is first in catch rate, first in receiving yards per game, and first in fantasy points per game allowed to tight ends.

DAL vs. TEN | ARI vs. ATL | CHI vs. DET | DEN vs. KC | MIA vs. NE | IND vs. NYG | NO vs. PHI | CAR vs. TB | CLE vs. WAS | JAC vs. HOU | SF vs. LV | NYJ vs. SEA | MIN vs. GB | LAR vs. LAC | PIT vs. BAL | BUF vs. CIN

Carolina Panthers vs. Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Pace and playcalling notes

  • With Darnold under center, Carolina has been 32nd in neutral script pace and first in neutral rushing rate.
  • Since Week 12, Tampa remains quick on their feet and pass happy ranking eighth in neutral pace and sixth in neutral passing rate.

Quarterbacks

Sam Darnold: Since his return to the starting gig, Darnold has been the QB16, QB20, QB20, and QB8 in weekly fantasy scoring. He has played well, ranking 11th in PFF passing grade, second in yards per attempt, and third in big-time throw rate (minimum 100 dropbacks). He’s a QB2 this week, facing a tough Bucs pass defense. Since Week 11, they have been sixth in success rate per dropback, 11th in passing yards per game, and seventh in explosive pass rate allowed.

Tom Brady: Since Week 12, Brady has remained on a roller coaster ride. He’s 21st in PFF passing grade, 15th in adjusted completion rate, and eighth in big-time throws (minimum 100 dropbacks). He’s finished as a QB1 in two of his last five games. The last time he faced Carolina, he threw for 290 scoreless yards with 5.9 yards per attempt as the QB21 for the week. Brady is a QB2 again this week. Carolina’s pass defense has been flashing its teeth since Week 11, sitting at ninth in success rate per dropback, 14th in passing yards per game, and 12th in yards per attempt.

Running Backs

D’Onta Foreman: The question is not if Carolina will run the ball these days but will they succeed. Foreman remains a feast or famine back. Since Week 7, he has had five games with at least 17 touches and 100 plus rushing yards while also logging three weeks with less than 12 carries and 25 rushing yards. The last time these two teams met, it was Foreman’s reemergence into the fantasy consciousness with 17 touches and 145 total yards as the RB17 for the week. Foreman is 22nd in juke rate, tenth in breakaway run rate, and 28th in yards created. Foreman is an RB2/3. The Bucs are 22nd in rushing yards per game, 27th in explosive run rate allowed, and 19th in fantasy points per game allowed to running backs.

Chuba Hubbard: Hubbard has evolved into ugly Khalil Herbert in Carolina’s Chicago south offensive attack. The name of the game is run the ball. Since Week 12, Hubbard has averaged 13.3 touches and 89 total yards. He’s played at least 42% of snaps in three of his last four games with RB44, RB9, RB37, and RB21 weeks. Hubbard remains a runway back. He can break off chunk plays if he’s given a clear avenue. He’s 21st in breakaway run rate but also 48th in juke rate and 67th in evaded tackles. Hubbard is an RB3/4.

Leonard Fournette: Last week was only the second time since Week 10 that Fournette had played at least 60% of the snaps in a game. He rolled up the volume with 29 touches and 162 total yards as the RB3 for the week. He ran 23 routes vs. Rachaad White‘s 13 while also handling two of the possible three red zone touches for the backfield. Fournette should remain the lead back this week. He ranks 21st in evaded tackles, 21st in fantasy points per opportunity, and 13th in yards per route run (12.9% target share, tenth-best). Fournette is an RB2. Carolina has shored up their run defense in recent weeks (since Week 11), ranking seventh in rushing yards per game, sixth in explosive run rate, and ninth in yards per carry allowed.

Rachaad White: White’s snaps dipped in three consecutive games from 53% to 36% last week. In Week 16, he turned his 11 touches into 53 total yards. Over the last three games, White was still losing the high-value touch battle even when his snaps were higher. Fournette racked up 21 high-value touches to White’s 11. Fournette also saw 50% of the team’s carries inside the ten-yard line (White 25%). White is an RB4. He ranks 43rd in juke rate, 40th in evaded tackles, and 42nd in breakaway run rate.

Wide Receivers

D.J. Moore: With Darnold back, Moore has had a 28.9% target share, 50% end zone target share, 61.8% air yard share, and 2.98 yards per route run. In fantasy, Moore has been the WR11, WR93, WR16, and WR11. Moore is eighth in deep targets, 32nd in yards per route run, and 30th in fantasy points per route run this season. Moore is a WR2/3.

Terrace Marshall: Marshall has been a WR4/5 with Darnold back. He hasn’t seen more than three targets in any game, but the big-play potential is still there. Marshall is 19th in aDOT and 31st in yards per route run this season, as he’s operated as a downfield threat.

Mike Evans: Evans has been in free-fall mode. He hasn’t cracked the top 24 fantasy wideouts since Week 8. In Weeks 9-16, Evans has had a 17.5% target share (eight targets per game), a 31.2% air yard share, and produced 1.16 yards per route run. Among 81 qualifying wide receivers this season, he’s ranked 46th in open rate. He’s drawn only three red zone targets over his last six games. Evans is a WR3 that will run about 73% of his routes against Keith Taylor (76% catch rate, 124.3 passer rating) and C.J. Henderson (Since Week 10: 64% catch rate, 82.6 passer rating).

Chris Godwin: Godwin is the WR14 in fantasy garnering a 21.9% target share (9.7 targets per game). He’s 11th in red zone targets and 47th in yards per route run. Godwin has been a short-area weapon only this year, as Tampa Bay has refused to use him downfield (5.6 aDOT, 101th). Godwin is a WR1 that will run about 73% of his routes against Jeremy Chinn (77.4% catch rate, 106.8 passer rating).

Russell Gage: Julio Jones made it back last week, but he only played 27% of the snaps. Gage saw a 12.5% target share (six targets), securing five receptions for 65 receiving yards. He had a 62.5% route run rate and 2.17 yards per route run. Over the last two games, Gage has seen a 20% target share with 100% of the team’s end-zone targets. Gage is a decent flex/WR4 this week that will run about 62% of his routes against Taylor and Henderson.

Tight Ends

Cade Otton: Otton opened this week with a limited practice (quad), but he rebounded with full practices on Thursday and Friday. He doesn’t carry an injury designation into this week’s game. Last week Otton operated as the team’s full-time tight end with Cameron Brate active. Brate played only 10% of the snaps. Otton had a 14.6% target share and a 70.8% route run rate. Carolina is 11th in receiving yards, 22nd in catch rate, and 13th in fantasy points per game allowed to tight ends. Otton is a TE2.

DAL vs. TEN | ARI vs. ATL | CHI vs. DET | DEN vs. KC | MIA vs. NE | IND vs. NYG | NO vs. PHI | CAR vs. TB | CLE vs. WAS | JAC vs. HOU | SF vs. LV | NYJ vs. SEA | MIN vs. GB | LAR vs. LAC | PIT vs. BAL | BUF vs. CIN

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