By Mike Tagliere (FantasyPros), Thu, Nov 12th 2020, 7:16am EST
The snaps over the last three weeks had been trending towards Moss having more fantasy value than Singletary, and that's precisely what's happened in Weeks 8 and 9. Over the last three weeks, Moss has played 35, 31, and 38 snaps, while Singletary has played 40, 28, and 31 snaps. Clearly, it's still a timeshare, but when you factor in that Moss has six carries inside the five-yard line despite missing three games, while Singletary has just four of them while playing all nine games, you know which one has more value. Even the pass routes are starting to even out a bit over the last two weeks (Singletary 31, Moss 23), so Moss doesn't even necessarily need a positive gamescript. The Cardinals have yet to allow a running back more than 84 yards on the ground this year, and that's despite them facing 10 different running backs who've totaled double-digit carries. The 4.30 yards per carry they've allowed is right around the league average, so it's not one to necessarily avoid, but teams have called a run play just 40.7 percent of the time against them. The Bills themselves call a run play on just 41.6 percent of their plays, so it's not much different, though that's netted the Bills running back combo to just 21.1 touches per game. Until they start leaning on one of these guys significantly more than the other, it's going to be touchdown-or-bust most weeks. The Cardinals have allowed seven total touchdowns to running backs on 223 touches (one every 31.9 touches), which aren't the greatest of odds. Knowing that Moss continues to trend in the right position, he's the high-end RB3 in this matchup who is a bit more touchdown-reliant than some in that area of the rankings. Singletary is slowly fading into the RB4 conversation as someone who hasn't topped 12 touches in four of the last five games and isn't getting goal-line work.