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Fantasy Football Player Notes

2021 Draft Rankings

Tyreek Hill Note
Tyreek Hill photo 1. Tyreek Hill KC (at DEN)
Hill was more of a streaky wide receiver early in his career who relied on big plays to get him into WR1 territory, though that seemingly ended in 2020 where he saw 10-plus targets in seven different games. Those numbers combined with his efficiency equals big things, and there's no reason to think they go away; Travis Kelce is going to be 32 years old, Sammy Watkins is gone, and they brought in no big-name wide receivers who are guaranteed much of anything. He's worthy of a first-round pick in fantasy drafts.
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Davante Adams Note
Davante Adams photo 2. Davante Adams GB (at DET)
If you're planning on taking a wide receiver in the first round, you'd better make sure he's going to perform without question. Adams is that player, as he's performed as a WR1 in 22 of his last 41 games (53.7 percent), which is historically good, and it's a three-year sample size. During that time, he's scored fewer than 11.1 PPR points just four times, and once was due to leaving with an injury. As long as Aaron Rodgers is with the Packers, Adams will be a can't-miss WR1.
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Stefon Diggs Note
Stefon Diggs photo 3. Stefon Diggs BUF (vs . NYJ)
How in the world do you go from one team to another, with no offseason to build chemistry, and then churn out 127 receptions for 1,535 yards and eight touchdowns? Diggs did that because he's uber talented, and he finally got the targets he deserves. The Vikings gave him 112 targets or less in four of the five seasons with them, hiding his true ceiling. He's now tied to Josh Allen, who's continually improved since coming into the league, on a pass-first offense where he's the featured star. There's no reason to think they don't pick up where they left off in 2020. Heck, even his three games in the playoffs against legit opponents netted 20 receptions for 311 yards and two touchdowns.
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Calvin Ridley Note
Calvin Ridley photo 4. Calvin Ridley ATL (vs . NO)
Ridley finished as the No. 4 wide receiver with Julio Jones on the team, and that was while missing one full game. Just how much better can he be with Jones out of town? Some may worry about Ridley becoming "the guy" in the offense and seeing all the top cornerbacks, but we've already witnessed that in the games Jones missed. In the eight games Ridley has played without Jones, he's averaged 11.1 targets, 7.3 receptions, 107.0 yards, and 0.4 touchdowns, adding up to 20.1 PPR points per game. He should be a lock for 140-plus targets in 2021, making him a safe WR1.
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DeAndre Hopkins Note
DeAndre Hopkins photo 5. DeAndre Hopkins ARI (vs . SEA)
When drafting a wide receiver in the first couple rounds, you can't afford to miss on them. Is there anyone more reliable than Hopkins? He's now seen at least 150 targets in six straight seasons and has finished as a top-five receiver in five of them. Sure, the Cardinals added A.J. Green and Rondale Moore, but that's not going to stop Kyler Murray from going to his favorite target.
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D.K. Metcalf Note
D.K. Metcalf photo 6. D.K. Metcalf SEA (at ARI)
When Metcalf came into the NFL, he was considered a "raw" prospect who had plenty of room to grow as a route runner. He's not only lived up to expectations, but has started to exceed them, finishing as a WR2 or better in 50 percent of his games in 2020, which ranked 13th among wide receivers, so the consistency was much better in year two. Then you get his "boom" performances that carry him to the next level, which is why he finished as the WR7 in half-PPR formats. Tied to Russell Wilson as his No. 1 target, Metcalf is one of the safest bets as a top-12 wide receiver.
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A.J. Brown Note
A.J. Brown photo 7. A.J. Brown TEN (at HOU)
Brown is a stud, plain and simple. He's defied the rule of regression and continues to blow the roof off normal projections. Based on the targets he saw last year and where on the field he saw them, he was supposed to finish as the No. 30 wide receiver. That's the opportunity he had. Well, he finished as the No. 12 wide receiver. The year before that, he was supposed to finish as the No. 49 wide receiver but finished No. 15 instead. The addition of Julio Jones will certainly limit his target ceiling, but based on what we've seen to this point, his efficiency should carry him to new heights in 2021.
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Justin Jefferson Note
Justin Jefferson photo 8. Justin Jefferson MIN (vs . CHI)
I'm not sure many realize just how difficult it would be for Jefferson to repeat his 2020 season. Not only was he a rookie, which is amazing in it's own right, but to finish with 1,400 yards on just 125 targets is ridiculous. How did that happen? Well, he caught 70.4 percent of his targets... at 15.9 yards a pop. No other wide receiver in the history of the game has totaled 1,400 yards on 125 or less targets. Bottom line... he needs more targets if he's going to live up to expectations because that's unlikely to happen again. With the defense getting back on track with Danielle Hunter (and adding in free agency), do the Vikings trend back to their run-heavy ways? Adam Thielen is a year older, but the chemistry between him and Kirk Cousins is magical. The sky is the limit for Jefferson with his talent, but will the targets follow? Don't forget this is the same team that held Stefon Diggs to 112 or less targets in 4-of-5 seasons.
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Terry McLaurin Note
Terry McLaurin photo 9. Terry McLaurin WAS (at NYG)
Despite playing with a mixture of Dwayne Haskins, Alex Smith, Kyle Allen, and Taylor Heinicke the last two years, McLaurin has managed to produce 2,037 yards and 11 touchdowns. While that's not enough to get into the WR1 conversation, maybe the addition of Ryan Fitzpatrick is. We've watched Fitzpatrick support many fantasy wide receivers throughout his years, and he's been willing to target them relentlessly. It's part of the reason we loved DeVante Parker when Fitzpatrick was under center in Miami. There are suddenly a lot of mouths to feed in Washington, but McLaurin is the clear-cut No. 1 option who should be targeted 140-plus times in 2021 en route to what might be his first top-12 finish.
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Allen Robinson II Note
Allen Robinson II photo 10. Allen Robinson II CHI (at MIN)
Opportunity is everything, right? It's why despite Robinson's lackluster quarterback play, he's been able to finish as a top-12 receiver in back-to-back seasons. The upgrade to Andy Dalton was solid, but if the Bears play Justin Fields, it could be even better. Based on opportunity alone, Robinson should have finished as the WR4 in each of the last two seasons (that's based on how many targets he saw and where he saw them), so there's certainly room for improvement in his finish. Robinson has proven to be a WR1 with bad quarterback play in this same offense, making him one of the safer options as a low-end WR1/high-end WR2.
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Mike Evans Note
Mike Evans photo 11. Mike Evans TB (vs . CAR)
There may be no fantasy wide receiver who's continually undervalued more than Mike Evans. He's now turned in at least 1,000 yards in seven straight seasons with a handful of different quarterbacks, and has scored at least eight touchdowns in five of them. The reason he can't be considered in the elite tier is due to the number of mouths to feed in the Bucs offense. Think about it this way: Despite Chris Godwin being hurt for a while and Antonio Brown not joining the team until mid-season, Evans finished with just 109 targets. He's one of the better WR2's to have in fantasy, but he doesn't come with top-five upside unless there are injuries to those around him.
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Keenan Allen Note
Keenan Allen photo 12. Keenan Allen LAC (at LV)
Would you believe me if I told you that Keenan Allen failed to record 1,000 yards last season? It's true. Despite seeing 147 targets (5th in NFL), he finished with 992 yards (17th among wide receivers). The Chargers offense is surely going to change with Anthony Lynn out of the picture, so the hope should be that they'll utilize Allen down the field just a tad more to increase his numbers. The good news is that Justin Herbert clearly found his "go-to" receiver, targeting Allen 10-plus times on 10 separate occasions. He's an extremely safe WR2 based on volume alone, though it may be tough for him to get into the top-tier WR1 conversation seeing he's never scored more than eight touchdowns.
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Amari Cooper Note
Amari Cooper photo 13. Amari Cooper DAL (at PHI)
Remember when Cooper was labeled as a "boom or bust" receiver during his Oakland days? While with the Cowboys, that hasn't been the case at all. He's now been a WR2 or better in 20-of-41 games with the Cowboys, which amounts to 48.8 percent. That number is the exact same as Stefon Diggs' career number. It's higher than Terry McLaurin's 48.3 percent. The emergence of CeeDee Lamb may take some of the upside potential away from Cooper, but he's still a great high-end WR2 to have on your fantasy team.
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CeeDee Lamb Note
CeeDee Lamb photo 14. CeeDee Lamb DAL (at PHI)
He finished as the WR24 last year, his rookie season, while dealing with some poor quarterback play. While five games is a small sample size, Lamb was the WR12 with Dak Prescott under center. Now in his second year with a full offseason, Lamb might just finish as a top-10 option, especially if the Cowboys keep deploying him from the slot.
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Julio Jones Note
Julio Jones photo 15. Julio Jones TEN (at HOU)
The public perception on Jones is that he's towards the end of his career, but that's simply not true. In fact, he averaged a career-high 11.3 yards per target during the 2020 season and was the WR13 in half-PPR points per game while ceding plenty of work to up-and-coming superstar Calvin Ridley. It'll be a similar situation in Tennessee, as Jones will now play alongside what might be the next generation's Julio Jones, and that's A.J. Brown. Similar to Atlanta, Jones and Brown are going to cap each other's truly elite ceiling, but as Jones and Ridley proved last year, it's certainly not out of the realm of possibilities that they're both top-12 wide receivers, especially when you factor in Ryan Tannehill's efficiency. Oh, and stop calling Jones injury prone - he's played at least 14 games in seven of the last nine seasons, and has totaled at least 1,394 yards in six of the last seven seasons. You don't do that if you're injury prone.
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Chris Godwin Note
Chris Godwin photo 16. Chris Godwin TB (vs . CAR)
If there's one thing we can say about Godwin with Tom Brady under center, it's that he's a near lock for six-plus targets per game. He saw at least six targets in 10-of-12 games despite all the other talent on the roster, which is never a bad thing. The downside is that Godwin never really got into any sort of WR1 groove. He didn't hit the 100-yard mark until Week 17, when Mike Evans was essentially out of the lineup. To be fair, Godwin was playing through a few injuries last year, which may have hindered his upside, but we did watch Mike Evans' relationship with Brady grow as the year went on. On top of that, Antonio Brown and Rob Gronkowski returned to game shape, which will certainly cap everyone's upside. Godwin should be a solid WR2 on a weekly basis, but it's tough seeing him approach top-12 territory without an injury to one of Evans or Brown.
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D.J. Moore Note
D.J. Moore photo 17. D.J. Moore CAR (at TB)
There were just three receivers who finished with 93-plus yards in eight separate games last year. Calvin Ridley, Stefon Diggs, and... Moore. While the touchdowns were certainly lacking, there's something to be said about this stat and how undervalued Moore may be due to the lack of touchdowns. It was his first year in the offense, while Robby Anderson was brought in because he knew the offense. With Curtis Samuel out of town, we might see Moore in the slot far more often, which wouldn't be a bad thing. He's now finished with 1,175-plus yards in back-to-back seasons. It's only a matter of time before the touchdowns catch up. He's a solid WR2 to roster, who just might have top-12 upside if the touchdowns start to show up.
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Robert Woods Note
Robert Woods photo 18. Robert Woods LAR (vs . SF)
It should be an interesting debate regarding Woods this year, because on the surface, it appears that he gets an upgrade to Matthew Stafford. While that's true, it can be argued that Jared Goff's skill-set was tailormade for Woods' skill-set. The 7.1 air yards per target Woods saw in 2020 was the 10th-lowest mark among wide receivers. Meanwhile, Stafford likes to push the ball down the field a bit more. Because of the questions (good or bad), Woods should ultimately be viewed as a mid-to-low-end WR2.
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Adam Thielen Note
Adam Thielen photo 19. Adam Thielen MIN (vs . CHI)
It seems the torch has been passed from Thielen to Justin Jefferson, though it's not as if Thielen will just fade into oblivion. It goes back to the Stefon Diggs days where he had to share that production. While Thielen did finish as the No. 8 wide receiver last year, it was thanks to his 14 touchdowns on just 74 receptions and 925 yards. No other receiver finished higher than No. 18 with fewer yards than Thielen. He's also going to be 31 years old at the start of the season and has a history of back issues, presenting a bit of risk, though he does have a ton of proven production with Kirk Cousins, which can't be ignored.
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Kenny Golladay Note
Kenny Golladay photo 20. Kenny Golladay NYG (vs . WAS)
Going to a new team is never easy, especially for someone who's coming from a team that was lacking any depth of pass catchers. It was easy for him to get eight-plus targets per game, especially when Marvin Jones was hurt. Now going to the Giants, who have a bevy of options, including Sterling Shepard, Kadarius Toney, Darius Slayton, Evan Engram, Kyle Rudolph, and Saquon Barkley is going to be tough. To be fair, you don't go out in free agency and sign someone like Golladay to give him five targets per game, but he's not going to get the consistent targets he got in Detroit, and the targets he does get aren't going to be as efficient coming from Daniel Jones.
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Cooper Kupp Note
Cooper Kupp photo 21. Cooper Kupp LAR (vs . SF)
It seemed like the Rams wanted to stretch the middle of the field with Kupp at times over the last couple years, though Jared Goff's inability to accurately throw the ball downfield hindered Kupp's upside. Of the eight deep targets he saw in 2020, just one was catchable. Kupp's not a burner by any means, but if he doesn't have splash plays, he's not going to be anything more than a boring PPR asset. There's more to his game than what we've seen, and it's possible that Matthew Stafford unlocks it. He should be treated as a safe, high-floor WR2.
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Tyler Lockett Note
Tyler Lockett photo 22. Tyler Lockett SEA (at ARI)
Sure, Lockett finished as the No. 9 fantasy wide receiver last year, but ask anyone who rostered him if he was a WR1. Heck, as them if he was a reliable WR2. The answer would be no, as he finished with WR2 or better numbers just 37.5 percent of the time which was behind players like Diontae Johnson, Curtis Samuel, John Brown, and Jamison Crowder. How's that possible? Because 48.7 percent of his production last year came from just three games. He's going to have massive games, but relying on him as anything more than a volatile WR3 is going to lead to disappointment.
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Brandon Aiyuk Note
Brandon Aiyuk photo 23. Brandon Aiyuk SF (at LAR)
Aiyuk is a tough one to crack, as he exploded onto the fantasy scene last year, finishing with 583 yards and four touchdowns over his final seven games, but there were factors that helped him achieve those numbers. The major ones being the injuries to George Kittle and Deebo Samuel. There were just four games where the trio were on the field together, and during that time, Aiyuk saw just 21 targets (the lowest of the three) and had 13/189/1 combined in those games. To be fair, it was from Week 4-7, so it was very early in Aiyuk's rookie season, so it's possible he just hadn't earned the trust yet. There's a wide range of outcomes in his projections, going as high as a top-15 wide receiver, but also as low as a wide receiver in the WR30-36 range. You want equity when drafting, so taking Aiyuk as anything more than a WR3 when Kittle and Samuel are healthy is risky.
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Odell Beckham Jr. Note
Odell Beckham Jr. photo 24. Odell Beckham Jr. CLE (vs . CIN)
Let's do an exercise... How many targets per game do you anticipate Beckham getting this year? I'm going with an extremely low number and say he averages 6.5 targets per game. That sounds more than reasonable, right? Beckham had 7.0 targets per game during the 2020 season before getting hurt and that includes a three-target game against the Steelers. The Browns were also throwing the ball a lot less early in the year as Baker Mayfield was still getting grasp on Kevin Stefanski's playbook. If Beckham gets 6.5 targets per game, that'd put him on pace for 104 targets, which again, is what I'd consider low. There were just 32 receivers in the NFL who hit that number last year, with 24 of them (75 percent) finishing as top-24 receivers and just two finishing worse than WR38. You mean to tell me with Beckham's talent, he can't produce top-24 numbers? There's health risks for sure, but there's also top-five wide receiver upside.
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Tee Higgins Note
Tee Higgins photo 25. Tee Higgins CIN (at CLE)
Higgins joined the starting lineup in Week 3 and played with Joe Burrow through Week 10 in seven full games. He was the WR11 during that time, so a WR1 despite A.J. Green getting tons of work and Tyler Boyd being a big presence. It was a phenomenal start to Higgins' career, and while I loved him as a low-end WR1/high-end WR2 this year, the pick of Ja'Marr Chase at No. 5 overall derailed that excitement. Chase is going to walk in and demand a large chunk of targets right away, as Burrow told the front office that he wanted Chase over Penei Sewell, the stud left tackle. This doesn't mean Higgins is going to go away - he won't. However, it does limit his target ceiling and lowers expectations. He should be valued as a low-end WR2/high-end WR3 with Chase in the picture.
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Diontae Johnson Note
Diontae Johnson photo 26. Diontae Johnson PIT (at BAL)
Despite missing one full game and a large portion of another, Johnson finished with 144 targets in 2020, which ranked sixth among wide receivers. Unfortunately, he was not particularly efficient with them, averaging just 6.4 yards per target. Part of his issues were drops, but Ben Roethlisberger's drop-down mentality certainly didn't help, either. Still, chasing targets at wide receiver is never a bad thing. If Johnson would've averaged just 7.4 yards per target (easily attainable), he would've finished as the WR14. He should be a safe high-floor WR2 with upside for top-12 numbers.
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Courtland Sutton Note
Courtland Sutton photo 27. Courtland Sutton DEN (vs . KC)
It seems like it's been forever since we've seen Sutton on a football field, right? Part of that is due to 2020 seeming like the longest year of all-time. But when he does return to the field, the Broncos offense looks quite different than the one that allowed him to rack up 1,112 yards and six touchdowns in 2019. The additions of Jerry Jeudy, KJ Hamler, Melvin Gordon, and Javonte Williams are all massive, as is the emergence of Tim Patrick. Suddenly, it's going to be tough for any receiver on this team to hit 120 targets. But what Sutton has going for him is that he's already shown that he can perform at a high level in the NFL. While I believe Jeudy can as well, we haven't seen that just yet, which gives Sutton the nod in the rankings as a WR3.
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Chase Claypool Note
Chase Claypool photo 28. Chase Claypool PIT (at BAL)
Claypool may have finished as the WR19 on the season, but his year was littered with lackluster performances. He posted WR3 or better type numbers in just 50 percent of the games last year, which was tied with Jamison Crowder and DeVante Parker for 34th among wide receivers. His four-touchdown game in Week 5 really catapulted his numbers at season's end, as he failed to top 59 yards in 11-of-16 games, making him a touchdown-or-bust option most weeks. With Ben Roethlisberger's arm strength seemingly deteriorating by the day, it's tough to see Claypool having a true breakout season in 2021, as he relies on those high value targets more than JuJu Smith-Schuster and Diontae Johnson do. Claypool is an upside pick for sure, but not one I'd bet heavily on.
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Ja'Marr Chase Note
Ja'Marr Chase photo 29. Ja'Marr Chase CIN (at CLE)
If you follow college football and/or the NFL Draft, you know that Chase was a superior prospect to Tee Higgins. What we saw Higgins do as a rookie with Joe Burrow was impressive, as he was the WR11 during the eight full games they played together. Keep in mind that was with zero chemistry. Now you insert Chase into the offense, who already has chemistry with Burrow, as they set records at LSU together, and what do we get? I'll acknowledge that Higgins is going to cap Chase's ceiling and that he may not get to top-12 production, but you don't draft Chase at No. 5 overall (over an elite offensive tackle) if you're not going to highlight him in the offense immediately. Heck, even A.J. Green, who averaged 5.0 yards per target, saw 104 targets in this offense last year. Chase should be a WR2 right out of the gate.
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D.J. Chark Jr. Note
D.J. Chark Jr. photo 30. D.J. Chark Jr. JAC (vs . IND)
There are many trying to figure out the target share for Laviska Shenault, Marvin Jones, and Travis Etienne, but the one who's the clear-cut No. 1 option on this team is Chark. If Trevor Lawrence turns out to be the real deal, Chark can be the 2021 version of Tee Higgins when he was with Joe Burrow (was the No. 11 wide receiver in eight full games with Burrow). Chark already flashed WR1 potential in 2019 when he racked up 73 receptions for 1,008 yards and eight touchdowns with the combination of Gardner Minshew and Nick Foles, so why can't he be more with Lawrence? The coaching staff is a big question mark, but you don't draft Lawrence to run the ball 40 times per game. Chark comes with some risk but even more upside.
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Robby Anderson Note
Robby Anderson photo 31. Robby Anderson CAR (at TB)
It's odd to say, but Anderson was somewhat of a Jarvis Landry-type fantasy asset last year. He finished with more than 15.5 half PPR points just twice, but he also scored fewer than 8.0 half PPR points just four times, offering a level of consistency we hadn't seen out of him. It's because they used him in the possession-style role with a shorter average depth of target than he was getting with the Jets. The Panthers lost Curtis Samuel in free agency, but gained Terrace Marshall in the draft, and will get Christian McCaffrey back from injury, so the loss of Samuel doesn't do a whole lot for projections. D.J. Moore started coming on more as the year went on, though the switch to Sam Darnold could prove to be a good thing for Anderson, who was Darnold's teammate with the Jets. It's still the same offense, and Anderson proved he's able to contribute in a big way, making him somewhat of a safe WR3/4 option with WR2 upside should Darnold favor him as the top option.
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Deebo Samuel Note
Deebo Samuel photo 32. Deebo Samuel SF (at LAR)
Something tells me that Samuel is going to become the Jarvis Landry of the 2020's. What do I mean by that? Well, he's probably going to finish better than where I have him ranked at the end of the season, but just because he finishes as the WR24 (hypothetically), it doesn't necessarily mean he's the 24th best receiver to roster. Through 22 career games, Samuel has never hit the "boom" mark of 25 PPR points. On top of that, there are suddenly a lot of mouths to feed in the 49ers pass attack. He's a solid player with a decent floor, but he won't be the reason you win a fantasy championship. You can take him as a stable WR3, or shoot for someone with a higher ceiling/lower floor.
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Jerry Jeudy Note
Jerry Jeudy photo 33. Jerry Jeudy DEN (vs . KC)
Don't let 2020 fool you; Jerry Jeudy is a very good wide receiver. The targets that came from Drew Lock were not worth nearly as much as they should've been, and Jeudy owners should be hoping Teddy Bridgewater wins the job. He's someone who's more timing-based than Lock, and that would benefit the route runner that Jeudy is, as you could make a highlight tape of the defenders he made look silly last year, only Lock didn't find him. The quarterback competition weighs heavily on Jeudy's fantasy potential.
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JuJu Smith-Schuster Note
JuJu Smith-Schuster photo 34. JuJu Smith-Schuster PIT (at BAL)
Though it was better than his 2019 season, there were plenty of ups and downs from Smith-Schuster in 2020. Part of the reason for inconsistency is due to Ben Roethlisberger's volatile performance, but even if he rights the ship in 2021, the bigger part of the problem for Smith-Schuster is the competition he has for targets. Chase Claypool will be entering his sophomore season, Diontae Johnson seemed to figure out his drops as the year went on, and they added Najee Harris and Pat Freiermuth in the first two rounds of the draft. Suddenly, Smith-Schuster might be third in line for targets in this offense. He'll probably finish as a WR3, but I just don't see the upside to drafting him as anything more than a low-end WR3.
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Michael Thomas Note
Michael Thomas photo 35. Michael Thomas NO (at ATL)
It felt like too many people were dismissing Thomas this year, falling into borderline WR2 territory, but now that we know of his ankle surgery that took place in June, he's going to fall even further. It's possible he misses the first 4-6 games based on the timeline he received. It did seem like everyone forget he was the consensus No. 1 wide receiver just a year ago. The big question is: Who is his quarterback once he returns? If it's Hill, there should be a slight downgrade, but don't forget what Thomas did in the four Hill games last year: 9/104/0, 4/50/0, 9/105/0, and 8/84/0. Those are rock-solid numbers, though the touchdowns were obviously not there. Right now, I'm expecting Thomas to miss at least four games, which moves him down into WR4 territory. If you're able to stay afloat the first month of the season, snagging Thomas in the middle rounds might be a winning strategy.
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Will Fuller V Note
Will Fuller V photo 36. Will Fuller V MIA (vs . NE)
Not only will Fuller finish up his suspension and miss Week 1 this year, but he'll also be returning to the field with a new quarterback, and let's just say that life without Deshaun Watson hasn't been kind to him. In 20 games with non-Watson quarterbacks, Fuller has averaged 6.0 targets, 3.1 receptions, 38.7 yards, and 0.10 touchdowns, which is a far cry from his 6.5 targets, 4.5 receptions, 70.6 yards, and 0.67 touchdowns per game with Watson under center. Can Tua Tagovailoa take a step forward in his career in 2021? Sure, but he's not going to be Watson, and there are suddenly tons of options for him to throw to, which means Fuller is going to have to fight for his target share. There's more risk than you'd like with Fuller, who's also had his fair share of injuries throughout his career. Getting him as a WR4 would be ideal, as you aren't relying on him for production week-in and week-out.
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Brandin Cooks Note
Brandin Cooks photo 37. Brandin Cooks HOU (vs . TEN)
Over the last six years, there have been just seven wide receivers who've finished top-24 in at least five of them. Those receivers are Mike Evans, Julio Jones, Davante Adams, DeAndre Hopkins, Amari Cooper, Jarvis Landry, and... Cooks. He's done it with four different quarterbacks, too. However, 2021 might be his toughest test yet, as it appears Tyrod Taylor will be his quarterback, and this is projected to be the lowest scoring offense in the league. Still, he's the clear-cut top option on this team and should be a lock to see 100-plus targets as long as he's healthy.
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Curtis Samuel Note
Curtis Samuel photo 38. Curtis Samuel WAS (at NYG)
It was good to see Samuel finally have his breakout season in year four, though it's worth noting that his numbers have improved every year. The issue, however, is that he's being reunited with offensive coordinator Scott Turner, who couldn't get the most out of Samuel during the 2019 season. While Samuel saw a career-high 106 targets that year, he averaged a minuscule 5.9 yards per target while used in an incorrect role. Will that change? It's tough to say, but Terry McLaurin, J.D. McKissic, Antonio Gibson, and Logan Thomas are all competition for targets with his new team. Samuel should have plenty of manufactured touches, but don't automatically assume he's as valuable as he was in 2020.
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Tyler Boyd Note
Tyler Boyd photo 39. Tyler Boyd CIN (at CLE)
Since Zac Taylor took over as the head coach, Boyd has played a big role in the offense, though it diminished a tad last year once we saw Tee Higgins carve out a bigger role. Still, he saw 110 targets and finished as the WR35 in half PPR formats. Onto the next obstacle. Ja'Marr Chase is going to be a real thorn in Boyd's side when it comes to volume, as he'll demand more than A.J. Green received last year. All three of the Bengals receivers saw 100-plus targets last year, so it's not like Boyd is going to simply fade away, but he's lost a ton of his upside as the No. 3 option.
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DeVonta Smith Note
DeVonta Smith photo 40. DeVonta Smith PHI (vs . DAL)
If you're looking for the clear-cut No. 1 wide receiver for his team who's not being drafted like it, Smith is your guy. The Eagles were severely lacking wide receiver talent last year, and it led to them trading up to take Smith to solidify their go-to receiver for Jalen Hurts. Smith was the most pro-ready receiver in the draft, though some are concerned with his lack of weight. Even though every college knew he was getting the ball, they couldn't stop him, and it's not like Alabama plays weak opponents. He dominated everyone he came across. As someone who should get a consistent six-plus targets per game, Smith should be a WR3, even in his rookie season.
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Mike Williams Note
Mike Williams photo 41. Mike Williams LAC (at LV)
How often can you find a wide receiver being drafted outside the top 40 who's capable of posting WR1-type numbers? Williams fits that bill. He already has a 1,000-yard season on his resume. He also has a 10-touchdown season on it. He also happens to have one of the brightest young stars as his quarterback with little else on the depth chart outside of Keenan Allen. Health has been the biggest question mark for Williams, but once you're outside the top-40 wide receivers, there's hardly guaranteed production on the board, so take the upside.
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Jarvis Landry Note
Jarvis Landry photo 42. Jarvis Landry CLE (vs . CIN)
Here's a fun fact: Landry is one of just seven wide receivers who've finished as a top-24 fantasy wide receiver in five of the last six years. The others are Julio Jones, Mike Evans, DeAndre Hopkins, Davante Adams, Brandin Cooks, and Amari Cooper. However, the issue is that Landry isn't the "sexy" pick that everyone wants because he's never going to be the reason you win a championship. With Odell Beckham due back to the lineup, it's only going to cap his upside even more, and therefore supress his ADP. You need balance on your fantasy roster and Landry can provide stability that not many have. Just keep your weekly expectations in check.
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Michael Gallup Note
Michael Gallup photo 43. Michael Gallup DAL (at PHI)
Despite losing Dak Prescott early in the year, Gallup managed to finish with 843 yards and five touchdowns despite being behind both Amari Cooper and CeeDee Lamb on the depth chart. That was good enough for a WR38 finish, though he's lasting much later than that in drafts. Now in a contract year, Gallup is likely showcasing himself for his future team.
1 day ago
Laviska Shenault Jr. Note
Laviska Shenault Jr. photo 44. Laviska Shenault Jr. JAC (vs . IND)
It was going to be easy to name Shenault as a breakout candidate in 2021, as he was the clear-cut No. 2 option behind D.J. Chark on the Jaguars depth chart. Suddenly, the Jaguars have a new play-caller, a proven veteran receiver (Marvin Jones), and a first-round running back (Travis Etienne) they're calling a wide receiver. This has created some doubt in the role that Shenault will play under Urban Meyer. There's upside in selecting him as a bench receiver, though, as Trevor Lawrence should be a massive upgrade at quarterback, and it's not like Chark/Jones haven't dealt with injuries over the last couple years (Jones is also getting up there in age). Shenault is purely an upside pick that you stash on your bench until you find out just how he's being used.
1 day ago
DeVante Parker Note
DeVante Parker photo 45. DeVante Parker MIA (vs . NE)
This is funny because I was always the guy saying that Parker was undervalued, and he was, but we've reached the point where I'm abandoning that ship. Last year, he played in eight games with Tua Tagovailoa, and in those games, he averaged 7.1 targets, 3.6 receptions, 43.1 yards, and 0.25 touchdowns. That's... not great. And now you add Will Fuller and Jaylen Waddle to the offense? Parker is the "big body" wide receiver of the bunch, but he's never been a touchdown scorer, finishing with more than four touchdowns just once in his six-year career. His ADP is way too high.
1 day ago
Marquise Brown Note
Marquise Brown photo 46. Marquise Brown BAL (vs . PIT)
Since being drafted by the Ravens, Brown was miscast in the go-to receiver role for them, something that was righted this offseason when the team drafted Rashod Bateman, who makes a great complement to Brown. While it was a great move for the Ravens from a football perspective, it will impact Brown's target total. He likely won't see the 100 targets he saw in 2020, though his targets should be a bit more impactful. Expect him to be somewhat of a boom-or-bust receiver, making him a WR4-type option.
1 day ago
Corey Davis Note
Corey Davis photo 47. Corey Davis NYJ (at BUF)
We got somewhat of a breakout season from Davis last year, as he finished with 65 receptions for 984 yards and five touchdowns despite missing two games and playing second fiddle to A.J. Brown. He signed with the Jets in free agency and figures to be their go-to receiver, though there are suddenly tons of mouths to feed in New York. The Jets also added Keelan Cole in free agency, drafted Elijah Moore in the second round, and managed to restructure Jamison Crowder's contract to keep him in town. On top of all that, they have a rookie quarterback under center, which presents another obstacle. Davis is likely to be the leader in targets, but he may not have enough consistency to be a weekly WR3. Ideally, you draft him as a WR4 to play in spots.
1 day ago
Michael Pittman Jr. Note
Michael Pittman Jr. photo 48. Michael Pittman Jr. IND (at JAC)
Despite T.Y. Hilton aging and Parris Campbell missing the entire season, Pittman couldn't break out in his rookie season. While that might be high expectations, the opportunity was there. Philip Rivers turned out to be better than most expected, though Pittman finished with more than 66 yards just once all year, and topped 46 yards just three times. He scored just once, which surely didn't help his year-end totals, but with Campbell back in the mix, he isn't a surefire pick to gain a whole lot of targets. Hilton was re-signed, Zach Pascal out-produced him, and Carson Wentz has traditionally favored his targets over the middle of the field. Pittman should lead this team in touchdowns with his large frame, but he's likely to be a bit too touchdown-dependent to trust as anything more than a boom-or-bust WR4.
1 day ago
Antonio Brown Note
Antonio Brown photo 49. Antonio Brown TB (vs . CAR)
Brown was expected to be back with the Bucs all along. From the time he joined them in Week 9, Brown finished as the No. 38 wide receiver in fantasy. And to be fair, he got better as the year went on, as he had to get back into football shape. Over the final three games he saw 27 targets and turned them into 19 receptions for 266 yards and four touchdowns. Look, he's not going to surpass Mike Evans and Chris Godwin, but he'll be closer than some think.
1 day ago
Marvin Jones Jr. Note
Marvin Jones Jr. photo 50. Marvin Jones Jr. JAC (vs . IND)
I'll be the first to admit it's possible we're all underestimating Jones this year. Sure, he's now 31 years old, but he's also coming off 1,757 yards and 18 touchdowns over the last two seasons, and that was while missing three full games. The Jaguars and their new coaching staff sought him out in free agency and paid him $7 million per year, so he's not likely going to be "just a mentor" to the young receivers. It is tough to see him being a consistent producer, however, as D.J. Chark, Laviska Shenault, and Travis Etienne are all going to be heavily targeted as well.
1 day ago
Jaylen Waddle Note
Jaylen Waddle photo 51. Jaylen Waddle MIA (vs . NE)
Reunited and it feels so good? Maybe. Waddle will be playing with his college quarterback, Tua Tagovailoa. That certainly helps project him for a quick start to his career, as does the absence of Will Fuller in Week 1 as he serves the remainder of his suspension. Tagovailoa talked about his pass catchers not gaining separation last year, but that shouldn't be an issue with Waddle. Even when Fuller joins the lineup, it might not be a bad thing for Waddle, as he should slide into the slot where he'll be matched up with nickel cornerbacks and safeties. Waddle might be someone who produces quicker than most rookies due to his familiarity with his quarterback.
1 day ago
T.Y. Hilton Note
T.Y. Hilton photo 52. T.Y. Hilton IND (at JAC)
It was a painfully slow start to the 2020 season for Hilton, but he finished strong, tallying 27 receptions, 435 yards, and five touchdowns over the final six games of the season where he was the WR8 during that time. Did it take time to develop chemistry with Philip Rivers? If so, are we going to experience a similar slow start in 2021 with Carson Wentz? On top of the chemistry concern, he has to contend with youngsters Parris Campbell and Michael Pittman, who are both another year into their NFL career, and likely ready to take on bigger roles. Hilton's upside feels severely capped, so it's best to treat him as someone you play through bye weeks rather than someone you rely on week-in and week-out.
1 day ago
Mecole Hardman Note
Mecole Hardman photo 53. Mecole Hardman KC (at DEN)
We've watched Hardman be one of the most efficient wide receivers in the league over the last two years, but it hasn't meant much to fantasy managers. For whatever reason, Andy Reid hasn't used Hardman in a full-time role, which meant he saw fewer than five targets in 11-of-16 games last year. Now that Sammy Watkins is gone, does his role grow, or does Reid continue to use him sparingly. If we hear that Hardman is being taken off special teams, it would be a massive boost to his stock. There's certainly upside with him, but we need Reid to have a change of heart for it to be recognized.
1 day ago
Darnell Mooney Note
Darnell Mooney photo 54. Darnell Mooney CHI (at MIN)
If you watched Mooney last year, you would've seen him routinely get open, only to be underthrown and overthrown by his quarterbacks. No matter who is under center for the Bears (it'll be Justin Fields before long), they'll be an upgrade for Mooney, who finished with 98 targets his rookie season, meaning he took over Taylor Gabriel's role and then some. With Anthony Miller now gone, it's likely we see Mooney with a similar, if not bigger role in 2021. He's not likely to see a consistently high target share with Allen Robinson on the field, but with his field-stretching ability, he doesn't need double-digit targets to make a splash in fantasy. He'll be worth even more when Fields takes the starting job.
1 day ago
Henry Ruggs III Note
Henry Ruggs III photo 55. Henry Ruggs III LV (vs . LAC)
You'd think that when a team spends the No. 12 overall pick on a wide receiver, they'd actually find ways to use him, right? That didn't happen with Ruggs. There wasn't a game in 2020 where he saw more than five targets or caught more than three receptions. We did see the Raiders move on from Nelson Agholor, but he was quickly replaced by John Brown. It's no secret that Brown has struggled to stay healthy, which could be the door Ruggs needs to get more targets. He shouldn't need an injury to get targets, but if this Raiders coaching staff told us anything last year, it's that they don't know how to best utilize Ruggs.
1 day ago
Jalen Reagor Note
Jalen Reagor photo 56. Jalen Reagor PHI (vs . DAL)
Was his disappointing rookie season a product of bad quarterback play? Bad offensive scheme? Or was it Reagor himself? It may have been a combination of all three things, though the other two have changed this offseason, as Nick Sirianni is now the head coach, and Jalen Hurts is now the quarterback. The downside is that the Eagles drafted Devonta Smith in the first round and he's immediately going to become the No. 1 target for Hurts, which puts Reagor into competition with Dallas Goedert as the No. 2 option in this offense. If Hurts pans out, Reagor could be a value later in drafts, though he may be a bit more boom/bust than you'd like due to his inconsistent targets.
1 day ago
John Brown Note
John Brown photo 57. John Brown LV (vs . LAC)
While on the field, Brown has delivered for fantasy managers. The issue is that's been a struggle staying on the field. He's missed 14 full games over the last four seasons and portions of others. Still, he produced a 1,000-yard season in 2019, and finished with 70-plus yards in five of the nine games he did play in 2020. Now going to Las Vegas where there is no clear-cut No. 1 wide receiver, Brown could have a Nelson Agholor-like 2021 season where he essentially goes undrafted, but winds up being a borderline WR3 most weeks, but he needs to stay healthy in order for that to happen.
1 day ago
Nelson Agholor Note
Nelson Agholor photo 58. Nelson Agholor NE (at MIA)
It's pretty remarkable what a change of scenery can do to a player, and no one better represents that than Agholor, who was left for dead after his stint in Philadelphia. He bounced back in a big way with the Raiders, averaging 10.9 yards per target, which ranked fifth among wide receivers who saw 60-plus targets. Unfortunately, he'll have to prove it again with another franchise. If Cam Newton is under center, we saw what that does to wide receivers in 2020, but knowing it's possible that Mac Jones starts gives us hope for Agholor with the Patriots. But as of now, it seems Newton will get the gig to start the season, meaning Agholor may not pay dividends right out of the gate.
1 day ago
Gabriel Davis Note
Gabriel Davis photo 59. Gabriel Davis BUF (vs . NYJ)
Despite playing as the No. 4 wide receiver behind Stefon Diggs, John Brown, and Cole Beasley last year, Davis managed to make his presence felt, racking up 599 yards and seven touchdowns on just 62 targets. The Bills lost Brown this offseason but gained Emmanuel Sanders. They're not the same player, as Sanders isn't someone who'll stretch the field the way Brown or Davis did/can. If you're looking for a boom-or-bust player in the late rounds who just might pay off, Davis makes sense.
1 day ago
Cole Beasley Note
Cole Beasley photo 60. Cole Beasley BUF (vs . NYJ)
Did you know Beasley's finished as the WR34 and WR26 over the last two seasons with Allen under center? Crazy, right? He's not someone who's going to win you a fantasy championship singlehandedly, but he's certainly someone who can provide WR3 value in a pinch and/or during bye weeks.
1 day ago
Tre'Quan Smith Note
Tre'Quan Smith photo 61. Tre'Quan Smith NO (at ATL)
Is Smith to blame for his lack of involvement in the offense, or were there just not enough targets to go around? He's seen 119 targets over his first three seasons combined, which have amounted to 80 receptions, 1,109 yards, and 14 touchdowns, so the efficiency has been top-notch. Did Drew Brees not have the arm to push the ball down the field anymore? If Jameis Winston is the quarterback, Smith may very well be a sleeper in fantasy drafts, though that optimism would die quickly if Taysom Hill were named the starter. It did boost Smith's stock to learn that Michael Thomas would be missing time to start the season, as that makes Smith the WR1 on the team.
1 day ago
Rashod Bateman Note
Rashod Bateman photo 62. Rashod Bateman BAL (vs . PIT)
"He's good, sure, but the offense is run-first and doesn't have a lot of volume. He's a rookie wide receiver, they take time to develop. He's not the No. 1 target on his team." We said those exact same things about Justin Jefferson last year and look what happened. From the moment I started watching Bateman's film, I was instantly reminded of Keenan Allen. A receiver who may not be an elite athlete, but one who continually got open due to intelligence and route running. He should be lined up all over the formation, including the slot, becoming Lamar Jackson's favorite target as a possession-style receiver while Marquise Brown plays the field-stretching role. What I love most about Bateman is the same thing we loved about Jefferson last year... he's available with one of your final picks, which allows you to move on if things don't work out like we'd hoped. There's a scenario where Bateman is an every-week WR2/3 option.
8 hours ago
Christian Kirk Note
Christian Kirk photo 63. Christian Kirk ARI (vs . SEA)
There was a stretch of games during the 2020 season where Kirk was finally living up to his potential, as he posted 9.4-plus half-PPR points in five straight games, including three games with 18-plus points. He fell off a cliff after that, leading fantasy managers to search for new options in 2021, but there might be a reason to head back to the well. With the addition of A.J. Green, it's likely we see Kirk move to the slot, which is where I believe he should've been playing all along. Despite being inefficient and limited in athleticism at his advanced age, Larry Fitzgerald saw 112, 109, and 72 targets as the primary slot receiver over the last three years under Kliff Kingsbury. If Kirk can get near the 100-target mark, he'll be a value in drafts.
1 day ago
Russell Gage Note
Russell Gage photo 64. Russell Gage ATL (vs . NO)
In case you may have missed it, Dirk Koetter is no longer calling plays for the Falcons. The Falcons ran 3WR sets 61 percent of the time last year, which allowed Gage to get on the field more often. Arthur Smith's offense in Tennessee last year ran 3WR sets just 38 percent of the time, the second-lowest mark in football. That obviously presents a problem for Gage, as does the arrival of Kyle Pitts, who'll be utilized as a receiver at times. Some may wonder if the loss of Julio Jones opens things up for him. Yes, it will likely net him more targets, but targets on the perimeter haven't been the same for Gage, as he works best from the slot. The Falcons could very well start Tajae Sharpe over him in 2WR sets.
1 day ago
Jamison Crowder Note
Jamison Crowder photo 65. Jamison Crowder NYJ (at BUF)
It's a shame the Jets re-worked Crowder's contract to keep him with the team because I'm not really sure where he fits in. The Jets are head over heels in love with Elijah Moore, who projects as someone who'll play quite a few slot snaps. They also went out and snagged Corey Davis in free agency, so he'll be their top receiver. You mustn't forget that Adam Gase is no longer the head coach, and Sam Darnold is no longer the quarterback. Removing those two is bad for Crowder's production, as both loved the slot very much. The Jets suddenly have a crowded depth chart at wide receiver, meaning Crowder might not even play a full-time role.
1 day ago
Sterling Shepard Note
Sterling Shepard photo 66. Sterling Shepard NYG (vs . WAS)
Once the Giants decided to move on from Golden Tate, it got me excited for Shepard, who was slated to move into the slot, an area he had a lot of success in earlier in his career. When the Giants signed Kenny Golladay in free agency, it surely lowered the target ceiling for Shepard, but again, he was going to be the starting slot receiver. After that, they went and drafted Kadarius Toney in the first round, a receiver who's essentially slot-only. Will he start over Shepard right away? Will they move Shepard opposite Golladay and send Darius Slayton to the bench? We don't know those answers right now, but there's certainly less appeal with Shepard now that all these new faces are around.
1 day ago
Parris Campbell Note
Parris Campbell photo 67. Parris Campbell IND (at JAC)
Whenever a receiver gets hurt early in the year, it's easy for drafters to forget about them. Campbell had nine targets, six receptions, and 71 yards in the one game he played last year. Do you know how many times Michael Pittman (who's being drafted as a top-50 wide receiver) can say he hit those numbers? Once. Both former second rounders have a ceiling depending on who Carson Wentz favors, but it's not built into Campbell's price. If Wentz keeps doing what he did in Philadelphia, that's targeting tight ends/slot receivers over the middle of the field, which is primarily where Campbell lines up.
1 day ago
Breshad Perriman Note
Breshad Perriman photo 68. Breshad Perriman DET (vs . GB)
Is it possible Perriman is the Lions best wide receiver in fantasy this year? While that may not mean much, it's something. The issue I have believing that is due to his strengths not aligning with Jared Goff's strengths. It's no secret that Goff has struggled to consistently throw the ball down the field, and it's part of the reason the Rams moved on from him. Perriman will be playing in another new offense with another new quarterback, something he knows all too well at this point. There will likely be a few splash weeks, but you should be happy to let someone else draft him.
1 day ago
Darius Slayton Note
Darius Slayton photo 69. Darius Slayton NYG (vs . WAS)
While 2019 seemed like Slayton might have a bright future in the NFL, 2020 wasn't as kind to him. He did lead all Giants wide receivers in targets (97) but it didn't lead to much in the production department, as he tallied just 50 receptions for 751 yards and three touchdowns. The Giants appeared to lose confidence in him, too, as they signed Kenny Golladay in free agency, and then drafted Kadarius Toney. Suddenly, Slayton may not be a starter on this offense, as Sterling Shepard and Golladay are the locked-in starters, while Toney figures to start in the slot. At this point, Slayton shouldn't even be drafted.
1 day ago
Allen Lazard Note
Allen Lazard photo 70. Allen Lazard GB (at DET)
When the Packers drafted Amari Rodgers, who has a lot of Randall Cobb to his game, Lazard's projection became unclear. He was the Packers primary slot receiver last year, playing 53 percent of his snaps in the slot. So, it's either they move Marquez Valdes-Scantling to the bench and put Lazard in his place, or all three of them rotate on the field, which is certainly not ideal for fantasy purposes. Lazard had his shot at a breakout, but unfortunately, it didn't happen.
1 day ago
Rondale Moore Note
Rondale Moore photo 71. Rondale Moore ARI (vs . SEA)
There are some fascinating things Moore can do on a football field. The question is whether he'll get the opportunity to showcase his talents in Kliff Kingsbury's offense. We already know DeAndre Hopkins is getting his share, and they've been talking up A.J. Green's involvement, which means Moore would have to surpass Christian Kirk in order to see the field in 3WR sets, which seems unlikely. To be fair, they do run 4WR sets more than any other team, but Andy Isabella is still in line for some snaps as well. It's tough to see Moore as a reliable fantasy option without an injury ahead of him on the depth chart.
1 day ago
Emmanuel Sanders Note
Emmanuel Sanders photo 72. Emmanuel Sanders BUF (vs . NYJ)
He's now been on four different teams in the last four years, though he's still remaining relevant in the fantasy conversation. He's also going to play with one of the best young quarterbacks in football, though he's clearly behind Stefon Diggs in the pecking order. The move to sign Sanders was odd considering how well Gabriel Davis played last year, but the Bills do run the second-most 4WR sets in football, so they'll be on the field together at times. But still, Sanders is now 34 years old and is likely in Buffalo to provide a reliable receiver in a pinch rather than one who'll pop back into the WR3 conversation. He is what he is at this point, which is a low-upside bye week filler.
1 day ago
Elijah Moore Note
Elijah Moore photo 73. Elijah Moore NYJ (at BUF)
While scouting Moore this offseason, I came away saying, "that guy is a natural football player." The game seemed to come easy to him, which is the same thing I said about Tee Higgins. They're different players, but some are just born to play this game. So, to hear about Moore tearing up the offseason workouts, it didn't surprise me. What did surprise me was them re-working Jamison Crowder's contract to keep him with the team. His presence is going to be an issue for Moore's ceiling in his rookie year. The hope for Moore is that they'll use him in a Curtis Samuel-type role where they manufacture touches for him to give fantasy managers weekly usability. He's certainly someone to keep an eye on.
1 day ago
Jakobi Meyers Note
Jakobi Meyers photo 74. Jakobi Meyers NE (at MIA)
With Julian Edelman out of New England, we might see Meyers be the receiver to step into that role, though the lack of clarity with the quarterback situation is what will supress our optimism. In an expanded role with Edelman out last year, Meyers totaled 45-plus yards in 9-of-11 games, including two games with 110-plus yards. He didn't score a single touchdown, which is part of the reason he's not getting any love. What if I told you he finished with just one fewer catch and 19 fewer yards than Brandon Aiyuk last year? The concern is the addition of Nelson Agholor and Kendrick Bourne, who both signed lucrative deals. Meyers is worth a late-round pick in case he is the top receiver in New England.
1 day ago
Denzel Mims Note
Denzel Mims photo 75. Denzel Mims NYJ (at BUF)
Yes, Mims was drafted in the second round last year. However, that doesn't matter much anymore. The Jets brought in a new coaching staff, and with that, they brought in a multitude of pass catchers. First, it was Corey Davis, who's built nearly identical to Mims (both 6-foot-3, just two pounds apart). Next, it was Keelan Cole, who's been underutilized throughout his career. Lastly, they drafted Elijah Moore, who's a utility blade in the offense. Oh, and they still haven't released Jamison Crowder. He's going to have a tough time seeing the field on a consistent basis.
1 day ago
Marquez Valdes-Scantling Note
Marquez Valdes-Scantling photo 76. Marquez Valdes-Scantling GB (at DET)
Bryan Edwards Note
Bryan Edwards photo 77. Bryan Edwards LV (vs . LAC)
The Raiders were high on Edwards during last year's draft process, though injuries derailed his progress. Once Nelson Agholor left, it felt like Edwards might be starting in 2WR sets, though they quickly replaced Agholor with the veteran John Brown. Still, Edwards is the only notable receiver on the team who's over six-feet tall and can play that go-to role they seek outside of Darren Waller. We've also heard Derek Carr say that Edwards reminded him of his former teammate in college, Davante Adams, which is never a bad thing.
1 day ago
A.J. Green Note
A.J. Green photo 78. A.J. Green ARI (vs . SEA)
Is he done? That's the question most believe has already been answered, though the Cardinals beg to differ. Giving him $8 million is not peanuts by any means and they have talked about how big of a role he'll have with the team, including Kyler Murray who said, "A lot of people are sleeping on him." The Bengals wide receivers all underperformed expectations last year, though Green was the ringleader, finishing with 63.8 fewer fantasy points than his opportunity suggested. We saw Hopkins make a difference in year one of the Cardinals system, so it's not like they discriminate against new bodies. Green is currently free in fantasy drafts, and knowing this team targeted wide receivers 65.5 percent of the time in 2020 (sixth in NFL), it makes sense to grab him with your final pick. If he gets six-plus targets in Week 1, he's going to be a popular waiver wire addition.
8 hours ago
Sammy Watkins Note
Sammy Watkins photo 79. Sammy Watkins BAL (vs . PIT)
Amon-Ra St. Brown Note
Amon-Ra St. Brown photo 80. Amon-Ra St. Brown DET (vs . GB)
There is a path to St. Brown leading all Lions wide receivers in targets. However, the stat I keep coming back to with him is that I've tracked rookie performances for the last eight years. There have been 35 wide receivers drafted in the fourth round during that time, and none of them finished as a top-50 wide receiver in their rookie year. But now we're expecting Jared Goff to make that happen with St. Brown? There's a possibility, sure, but it's a slim one.
1 day ago
Josh Reynolds Note
Josh Reynolds photo 81. Josh Reynolds TEN (at HOU)
Terrace Marshall Jr. Note
Terrace Marshall Jr. photo 82. Terrace Marshall Jr. CAR (at TB)
The exit of Curtis Samuel frees up some targets in the offense, but don't forget that Christian McCaffrey missed most of last year, which allowed more targets to go to the wide receivers. We don't know how the Panthers will deploy Marshall, though it's certainly worth noting he has experience in this offense, as he played for Joe Brady at LSU. If they align him as the big slot, he can make more of an impact with Sam Darnold, who has always favored his targets over the middle of the field. If they put him on the perimeter, it'll be a lot tougher for him to produce immediately while behind D.J. Moore, Robby Anderson, and McCaffrey in the pecking order.
1 day ago
Tim Patrick Note
Tim Patrick photo 83. Tim Patrick DEN (vs . KC)
DeSean Jackson Note
DeSean Jackson photo 84. DeSean Jackson LAR (vs . SF)
KJ Hamler Note
KJ Hamler photo 85. KJ Hamler DEN (vs . KC)
Anthony Miller Note
Anthony Miller photo 86. Anthony Miller HOU (vs . TEN)
Being traded away from the Bears wasn't going to be the worst thing for Miller, until we found out it was to the Texans, which figures to be a fantasy wasteland without Deshaun Watson. If for some reason, Watson comes back to play for the team, Miller would have sleeper appeal, but that's not looking likely.
1 day ago
Van Jefferson Note
Van Jefferson photo 87. Van Jefferson LAR (vs . SF)
Hunter Renfrow Note
Hunter Renfrow photo 88. Hunter Renfrow LV (vs . LAC)
James Washington Note
James Washington photo 89. James Washington PIT (at BAL)
Tyrell Williams Note
Tyrell Williams photo 90. Tyrell Williams DET (vs . GB)
The Lions signing Williams seems to have gone under the radar, but should it? He was likely brought in due to his experience in Anthony Lynn's offense, which gives him a leg up on the competition, as that's the play-caller he had his breakout 1,059-yard, seven-touchdown season under. Unfortunately, Jared Goff hasn't been a great deep passer in the NFL, which is where Williams has made most of his noise, averaging at least 15.3 yards per reception in each of his five NFL seasons played. Still, there should be at least some value in a wide receiver who's likely to lead the Lions wide receivers in targets.
1 day ago
Randall Cobb Note
Randall Cobb photo 91. Randall Cobb GB (at DET)
Now that Cobb is back in Green Bay with Aaron Rodgers, he's back on the fantasy radar. Knowing Rodgers specifically requested for the Packers to get Cobb back, it tells you he's getting opportunity right out of the gate, though it's worth noting he's never played in Matt LaFleur's offense. We shouldn't go overboard, though. The last three seasons Cobb was in Green Bay, he averaged 6.4 targets, 4.4 receptions, 44.5 yards, and 0.27 touchdowns per game, which extrapolate to 70 receptions, 712 yards, and four touchdowns over a full 16-game season. My guess would be that Cobb is a solid bye-week filler who'll offer a solid floor.
6 hours ago
Kadarius Toney Note
Kadarius Toney photo 92. Kadarius Toney NYG (vs . WAS)
His NFL career has gotten off to a rough start so far. First, it was contract issues. Next, it was an injury that kept him sidelined through rookie mini-camp. Lastly, it was being placed on the COVID reserve list. With all the setbacks, my guess is that the Giants open the season with Kenny Golladay, Sterling Shepard, and Darius Slayton in 3WR sets while Toney has to earn a place in the offense. There's no guarantee that happens early in the season, making Toney a very shaky pick in redraft formats.
1 day ago
Amari Rodgers Note
Amari Rodgers photo 93. Amari Rodgers GB (at DET)
Like most Packers skill-position players, we're awaiting word on Aaron Rodgers before fully committing to our rankings. If there's a Packers wide receiver in recent memory who Rodgers resembles, it's Randall Cobb, who didn't become a favorite of Aaron Rodgers immediately. It was year two of Cobb's career where he truly broke out, which makes sense given the fact that Rodgers is a very timing-based quarterback who needs to develop rapport with his receivers. Without time together in camp, this connection is not likely to happen in 2021.
1 day ago
Rashard Higgins Note
Rashard Higgins photo 94. Rashard Higgins CLE (vs . CIN)
Preston Williams Note
Preston Williams photo 95. Preston Williams MIA (vs . NE)
Williams has shown his talent when he has been on the field, but health - or a lack thereof - has limited him to just 16 games in his two-year career. He underwent surgery on his foot in November and even if he returns to full health, he's likely going to be in merely a depth role with Will Fuller, Jaylen Waddle, and DeVante Parker in front of him. There's little reason to consider him in pretty much any fantasy format this year.
2 weeks ago
Zach Pascal Note
Zach Pascal photo 96. Zach Pascal IND (at JAC)
Pascal has kind of just "hung around" in the fantasy conversatoin over the last two years due to injuries to T.Y. Hilton, Michael Pittman, and Parris Campbell. He's made the most of his opportunity, totaling at least 600 yards and five touchdowns in each of the last two seasons despite not eclipsing 72 targets. However, going into 2021 with a healthy group of pass catchers, Pascal will only be on the field in 4WR sets, which doesn't work for fantasy.
1 day ago
Kendrick Bourne Note
Kendrick Bourne photo 97. Kendrick Bourne NE (at MIA)
Keke Coutee Note
Keke Coutee photo 98. Keke Coutee HOU (vs . TEN)
Travis Fulgham Note
Travis Fulgham photo 99. Travis Fulgham PHI (vs . DAL)
Hey, remember that five-week stretch where Fulgham was the No. 1 fantasy football wide receiver? No, I'm not kidding. From Week 4 through Week 8, Fulgham scored 82.0 half PPR points while no other receiver scored more than 74.3 of them. Then, suddenly, the Eagles chose to not involve him in the offense anymore. It was odd, really. The Eagles now clearly have Devonta Smith and Jalen Reagor ahead of him on the depth chart, but if Jalen Hurts can take a step forward in his passing in 2021, we could see Fulgham have a few usable weeks in fantasy as the team's No. 3 receiver.
1 day ago
N'Keal Harry Note
N'Keal Harry photo 100. N'Keal Harry NE (at MIA)
Through two full seasons, Harry has not lived up to expectations. He's only seen 81 targets over those first two years, but that's due to his lack of efficiency. Since coming into the league, his 5.11 yards per target ranks as the second-worst in the NFL during that time. After the Patriots spend a boatload of money in free agency, we can't even say that Harry is a top-three receiver on the depth chart.
1 day ago
Quintez Cephus Note
Quintez Cephus photo 101. Quintez Cephus DET (vs . GB)
Tyron Johnson Note
Tyron Johnson photo 102. Tyron Johnson LAC (at LV)
Nico Collins Note
Nico Collins photo 103. Nico Collins HOU (vs . TEN)
Scotty Miller Note
Scotty Miller photo 104. Scotty Miller TB (vs . CAR)
Keelan Cole Sr. Note
Keelan Cole Sr. photo 105. Keelan Cole Sr. NYJ (at BUF)
Donovan Peoples-Jones Note
Donovan Peoples-Jones photo 106. Donovan Peoples-Jones CLE (vs . CIN)
Andy Isabella Note
Andy Isabella photo 107. Andy Isabella ARI (vs . SEA)
It's been odd to watch Isabella not gain a bigger role in the offense over the last two years while Larry Fitzgerald faded into oblivion. He's only received 48 targets over his first two years in the league, though they've netted 413 yards and three touchdowns, so it's not like he wasn't productive with them. The issue is that we now have DeAndre Hopkins, A.J. Green, and then a trio of second-round picks fighting behind them. Moore, who was drafted at 49 overall this year, Kirk who was drafted at 47 overall three years ago, and Isabella, who was drafted at 62 overall. If they didn't give Isabella the nod over Fitzgerald last year, I can't see it happening, especially when they chose to draft another second-round receiver.
8 hours ago
Greg Ward Note
Greg Ward photo 108. Greg Ward PHI (vs . DAL)
Miles Boykin Note
Miles Boykin photo 109. Miles Boykin BAL (vs . PIT)
There was a time where people were excited about what Boykin might bring to the table. That time has passed, as he's now entering his third season with just 32 receptions under his belt. He's actually performed solid on a per-target basis, but his opportunity is gone with the additions of Rashod Bateman, Sammy Watkins, and Tylan Wallace to the wide receiver depth chart. He wasn't fantasy relevant without them, so he sure as heck won't be with them.
1 day ago
D'Wayne Eskridge Note
D'Wayne Eskridge photo 110. D'Wayne Eskridge SEA (at ARI)
John Ross Note
John Ross photo 111. John Ross NYG (vs . WAS)
Dyami Brown Note
Dyami Brown photo 112. Dyami Brown WAS (at NYG)
Demarcus Robinson Note
Demarcus Robinson photo 113. Demarcus Robinson KC (at DEN)
Marquez Callaway Note
Marquez Callaway photo 114. Marquez Callaway NO (at ATL)
Byron Pringle Note
Byron Pringle photo 115. Byron Pringle KC (at DEN)
Olamide Zaccheaus Note
Olamide Zaccheaus photo 116. Olamide Zaccheaus ATL (vs . NO)
Lynn Bowden Jr. Note
Lynn Bowden Jr. photo 117. Lynn Bowden Jr. MIA (vs . NE)
Bowden's rookie season was bizarre. He was drafted by the Raiders in the third round only to get shipped to Miami before the season began. Although the Dolphins were in need of playmakers, Bowden did little in his 10 games, with just nine carries and 28 receptions. He's a versatile player and can make things happen when the ball in his hands, but with the Dolphins adding Will Fuller and drafting Jaylen Waddle, and Myles Gaskin and Salvon Ahmed in the backfield, there's almost no chance for Bowden to have fantasy value this year absent multiple injuries ahead of him.
3 days ago
Steven Sims Jr. Note
Steven Sims Jr. photo 118. Steven Sims Jr. WAS (at NYG)
Jalen Guyton Note
Jalen Guyton photo 119. Jalen Guyton LAC (at LV)
Antonio Gandy-Golden Note
Antonio Gandy-Golden photo 120. Antonio Gandy-Golden WAS (at NYG)
Josh Palmer Note
Josh Palmer photo 121. Josh Palmer LAC (at LV)
Cordarrelle Patterson Note
Cordarrelle Patterson photo 122. Cordarrelle Patterson ATL (vs . NO)
Tutu Atwell Note
Tutu Atwell photo 123. Tutu Atwell LAR (vs . SF)
Golden Tate Note
Golden Tate photo 124. Golden Tate FA (BYE)
Tylan Wallace Note
Tylan Wallace photo 125. Tylan Wallace BAL (vs . PIT)
Devin Duvernay Note
Devin Duvernay photo 126. Devin Duvernay BAL (vs . PIT)
Dede Westbrook Note
Dede Westbrook photo 127. Dede Westbrook MIN (vs . CHI)
Tyler Johnson Note
Tyler Johnson photo 128. Tyler Johnson TB (vs . CAR)
Deonte Harris Note
Deonte Harris photo 129. Deonte Harris NO (at ATL)
Larry Fitzgerald Note
Larry Fitzgerald photo 130. Larry Fitzgerald FA (BYE)
Danny Amendola Note
Danny Amendola photo 131. Danny Amendola FA (BYE)
Jalen Hurd Note
Jalen Hurd photo 132. Jalen Hurd SF (at LAR)
Collin Johnson Note
Collin Johnson photo 133. Collin Johnson JAC (vs . IND)
Dez Fitzpatrick Note
Dez Fitzpatrick photo 134. Dez Fitzpatrick TEN (at HOU)
Cornell Powell Note
Cornell Powell photo 135. Cornell Powell KC (at DEN)
Alshon Jeffery Note
Alshon Jeffery photo 136. Alshon Jeffery FA (BYE)
Auden Tate Note
Auden Tate photo 137. Auden Tate CIN (at CLE)
David Moore Note
David Moore photo 138. David Moore CAR (at TB)
Chris Conley Note
Chris Conley photo 139. Chris Conley HOU (vs . TEN)
Adam Humphries Note
Adam Humphries photo 140. Adam Humphries WAS (at NYG)
Cam Sims Note
Cam Sims photo 141. Cam Sims WAS (at NYG)
Anthony Schwartz Note
Anthony Schwartz photo 142. Anthony Schwartz CLE (vs . CIN)
Dazz Newsome Note
Dazz Newsome photo 143. Dazz Newsome CHI (at MIN)
Ihmir Smith-Marsette Note
Ihmir Smith-Marsette photo 144. Ihmir Smith-Marsette MIN (vs . CHI)
Olabisi Johnson Note
Olabisi Johnson photo 145. Olabisi Johnson MIN (vs . CHI)
Willie Snead IV Note
Willie Snead IV photo 146. Willie Snead IV LV (vs . LAC)
Devin Funchess Note
Devin Funchess photo 147. Devin Funchess GB (at DET)
Richie James Jr. Note
Richie James Jr. photo 148. Richie James Jr. SF (at LAR)
Kenny Stills Note
Kenny Stills photo 149. Kenny Stills BUF (vs . NYJ)
Simi Fehoko Note
Simi Fehoko photo 150. Simi Fehoko DAL (at PHI)
Equanimeous St. Brown Note
Equanimeous St. Brown photo 151. Equanimeous St. Brown GB (at DET)
Isaiah McKenzie Note
Isaiah McKenzie photo 152. Isaiah McKenzie BUF (vs . NYJ)
Shi Smith Note
Shi Smith photo 153. Shi Smith CAR (at TB)
Freddie Swain Note
Freddie Swain photo 154. Freddie Swain SEA (at ARI)
Jaelon Darden Note
Jaelon Darden photo 155. Jaelon Darden TB (vs . CAR)
Damiere Byrd Note
Damiere Byrd photo 156. Damiere Byrd CHI (at MIN)
Cedrick Wilson Note
Cedrick Wilson photo 157. Cedrick Wilson DAL (at PHI)
J.J. Arcega-Whiteside Note
J.J. Arcega-Whiteside photo 158. J.J. Arcega-Whiteside PHI (vs . DAL)
Kelvin Harmon Note
Kelvin Harmon photo 159. Kelvin Harmon WAS (at NYG)
Seth Williams Note
Seth Williams photo 160. Seth Williams DEN (vs . KC)
Demetric Felton Note
Demetric Felton photo 161. Demetric Felton CLE (vs . CIN)
Marquez Stevenson Note
Marquez Stevenson photo 162. Marquez Stevenson BUF (vs . NYJ)
Tamorrion Terry Note
Tamorrion Terry photo 163. Tamorrion Terry FA (BYE)
Quez Watkins Note
Quez Watkins photo 164. Quez Watkins PHI (vs . DAL)
Braxton Berrios Note
Braxton Berrios photo 165. Braxton Berrios NYJ (at BUF)
Mohamed Sanu Note
Mohamed Sanu photo 166. Mohamed Sanu SF (at LAR)
Sage Surratt Note
Sage Surratt photo 167. Sage Surratt DET (vs . GB)
Lil'Jordan Humphrey Note
Lil'Jordan Humphrey photo 168. Lil'Jordan Humphrey NO (at ATL)
Frank Darby Note
Frank Darby photo 169. Frank Darby ATL (vs . NO)
John Hightower Note
John Hightower photo 170. John Hightower PHI (vs . DAL)
KeeSean Johnson Note
KeeSean Johnson photo 171. KeeSean Johnson ARI (vs . SEA)
Chad Beebe Note
Chad Beebe photo 172. Chad Beebe MIN (vs . CHI)
Antonio Callaway Note
Antonio Callaway photo 173. Antonio Callaway KC (at DEN)
Kalif Raymond Note
Kalif Raymond photo 174. Kalif Raymond DET (vs . GB)
Jakeem Grant Sr. Note
Jakeem Grant Sr. photo 175. Jakeem Grant Sr. MIA (vs . NE)
Javon Wims Note
Javon Wims photo 176. Javon Wims CHI (at MIN)
Marquise Goodwin Note
Marquise Goodwin photo 177. Marquise Goodwin CHI (at MIN)
Ray-Ray McCloud Note
Ray-Ray McCloud photo 178. Ray-Ray McCloud PIT (at BAL)
Christian Blake Note
Christian Blake photo 179. Christian Blake ATL (vs . NO)
Albert Wilson Note
Albert Wilson photo 180. Albert Wilson MIA (vs . NE)
Isaiah Coulter Note
Isaiah Coulter photo 181. Isaiah Coulter HOU (vs . TEN)
Zay Jones Note
Zay Jones photo 182. Zay Jones LV (vs . LAC)
Tajae Sharpe Note
Tajae Sharpe photo 183. Tajae Sharpe ATL (vs . NO)
Mike Thomas Note
Mike Thomas photo 184. Mike Thomas CIN (at CLE)
Chad Hansen Note
Chad Hansen photo 185. Chad Hansen DET (vs . GB)
Juwan Johnson Note
Juwan Johnson photo 186. Juwan Johnson NO (at ATL)
Nick Westbrook-Ikhine Note
Nick Westbrook-Ikhine photo 187. Nick Westbrook-Ikhine TEN (at HOU)
Geronimo Allison Note
Geronimo Allison photo 188. Geronimo Allison DET (vs . GB)
Phillip Dorsett II Note
Phillip Dorsett II photo 189. Phillip Dorsett II JAC (vs . IND)
Gunner Olszewski Note
Gunner Olszewski photo 190. Gunner Olszewski NE (at MIA)
Alex Erickson Note
Alex Erickson photo 191. Alex Erickson HOU (vs . TEN)
Cade Johnson Note
Cade Johnson photo 192. Cade Johnson SEA (at ARI)
Cameron Batson Note
Cameron Batson photo 193. Cameron Batson TEN (at HOU)
Andre Roberts Note
Andre Roberts photo 194. Andre Roberts HOU (vs . TEN)
Jamal Agnew Note
Jamal Agnew photo 195. Jamal Agnew JAC (vs . IND)
Noah Brown Note
Noah Brown photo 196. Noah Brown DAL (at PHI)
Austin Watkins Jr. Note
Austin Watkins Jr. photo 197. Austin Watkins Jr. SF (at LAR)
K.J. Hill Jr. Note
K.J. Hill Jr. photo 198. K.J. Hill Jr. LAC (at LV)
Mike Strachan Note
Mike Strachan photo 199. Mike Strachan IND (at JAC)
Joe Reed Note
Joe Reed photo 200. Joe Reed LAC (at LV)
Penny Hart Note
Penny Hart photo 201. Penny Hart SEA (at ARI)
Isaiah Hodgins Note
Isaiah Hodgins photo 202. Isaiah Hodgins BUF (vs . NYJ)
Riley Ridley Note
Riley Ridley photo 203. Riley Ridley CHI (at MIN)
Dante Pettis Note
Dante Pettis photo 204. Dante Pettis NYG (vs . WAS)
Justin Watson Note
Justin Watson photo 205. Justin Watson TB (vs . CAR)
Ashton Dulin Note
Ashton Dulin photo 206. Ashton Dulin IND (at JAC)
Mack Hollins Note
Mack Hollins photo 207. Mack Hollins MIA (vs . NE)
Jaydon Mickens Note
Jaydon Mickens photo 208. Jaydon Mickens TB (vs . CAR)
Trent Taylor Note
Trent Taylor photo 209. Trent Taylor CIN (at CLE)
Marvin Hall Note
Marvin Hall photo 210. Marvin Hall NE (at MIA)
Trishton Jackson Note
Trishton Jackson photo 211. Trishton Jackson LAR (vs . SF)
Dezmon Patmon Note
Dezmon Patmon photo 212. Dezmon Patmon IND (at JAC)
Chester Rogers Note
Chester Rogers photo 213. Chester Rogers TEN (at HOU)
John Ursua Note
John Ursua photo 214. John Ursua SEA (at ARI)
Devin Smith Note
Devin Smith photo 215. Devin Smith NE (at MIA)
Cody Thompson Note
Cody Thompson photo 216. Cody Thompson SEA (at ARI)
Diontae Spencer Note
Diontae Spencer photo 217. Diontae Spencer DEN (vs . KC)
KhaDarel Hodge Note
KhaDarel Hodge photo 218. KhaDarel Hodge CLE (vs . CIN)
Trey Quinn Note
Trey Quinn photo 219. Trey Quinn LV (vs . LAC)
Laquon Treadwell Note
Laquon Treadwell photo 220. Laquon Treadwell JAC (vs . IND)
Kawaan Baker Note
Kawaan Baker photo 221. Kawaan Baker NO (at ATL)
Rysen John Note
Rysen John photo 222. Rysen John NYG (vs . WAS)
K.J. Osborn Note
K.J. Osborn photo 223. K.J. Osborn MIN (vs . CHI)
Dez Bryant Note
Dez Bryant photo 224. Dez Bryant FA (BYE)
Isaiah Ford Note
Isaiah Ford photo 225. Isaiah Ford MIA (vs . NE)
Malcolm Perry Note
Malcolm Perry photo 226. Malcolm Perry MIA (vs . NE)
Connor Wedington Note
Connor Wedington photo 227. Connor Wedington SEA (at ARI)
Marcus Johnson Note
Marcus Johnson photo 228. Marcus Johnson TEN (at HOU)
Chris Finke Note
Chris Finke photo 229. Chris Finke KC (at DEN)
Aaron Fuller Note
Aaron Fuller photo 230. Aaron Fuller SEA (at ARI)
Blake Proehl Note
Blake Proehl photo 231. Blake Proehl MIN (vs . CHI)
Ben Skowronek Note
Ben Skowronek photo 232. Ben Skowronek LAR (vs . SF)
Pharoh Cooper Note
Pharoh Cooper photo 233. Pharoh Cooper JAC (vs . IND)
James Proche Note
James Proche photo 234. James Proche BAL (vs . PIT)
Kirk Merritt Note
Kirk Merritt photo 235. Kirk Merritt MIA (vs . NE)
Juwann Winfree Note
Juwann Winfree photo 236. Juwann Winfree GB (at DET)
Juwan Green Note
Juwan Green photo 237. Juwan Green ATL (vs . NO)
DaeSean Hamilton Note
DaeSean Hamilton photo 238. DaeSean Hamilton DEN (vs . KC)
Antonio Nunn Note
Antonio Nunn photo 239. Antonio Nunn ATL (vs . NO)
Chris Rowland Note
Chris Rowland photo 240. Chris Rowland ATL (vs . NO)
Darvin Kidsy Note
Darvin Kidsy photo 241. Darvin Kidsy SEA (at ARI)
Deon Cain Note
Deon Cain photo 242. Deon Cain BAL (vs . PIT)
Jake Kumerow Note
Jake Kumerow photo 243. Jake Kumerow BUF (vs . NYJ)
John Hurst Note
John Hurst photo 244. John Hurst LAC (at LV)
Austin Proehl Note
Austin Proehl photo 245. Austin Proehl LAC (at LV)
Keith Kirkwood Note
Keith Kirkwood photo 246. Keith Kirkwood CAR (at TB)
Isaiah Zuber Note
Isaiah Zuber photo 247. Isaiah Zuber NE (at MIA)
Donte Moncrief Note
Donte Moncrief photo 248. Donte Moncrief HOU (vs . TEN)
Damion Ratley Note
Damion Ratley photo 249. Damion Ratley DET (vs . GB)
Hakeem Butler Note
Hakeem Butler photo 250. Hakeem Butler PHI (vs . DAL)
River Cracraft Note
River Cracraft photo 251. River Cracraft SF (at LAR)
Darrius Shepherd Note
Darrius Shepherd photo 252. Darrius Shepherd KC (at DEN)
Jeff Badet Note
Jeff Badet photo 253. Jeff Badet ATL (vs . NO)
J.J. Koski Note
J.J. Koski photo 254. J.J. Koski LAR (vs . SF)
Damonte Coxie Note
Damonte Coxie photo 255. Damonte Coxie FA (BYE)
Myron Mitchell Note
Myron Mitchell photo 256. Myron Mitchell MIN (vs . CHI)
Brandon Zylstra Note
Brandon Zylstra photo 257. Brandon Zylstra CAR (at TB)
Jauan Jennings Note
Jauan Jennings photo 258. Jauan Jennings SF (at LAR)
Gehrig Dieter Note
Gehrig Dieter photo 259. Gehrig Dieter KC (at DEN)
Jalen McCleskey Note
Jalen McCleskey photo 260. Jalen McCleskey NO (at ATL)
Trevon Grimes Note
Trevon Grimes photo 261. Trevon Grimes FA (BYE)
Johnnie Dixon Note
Johnnie Dixon photo 262. Johnnie Dixon DAL (at PHI)
Tre Nixon Note
Tre Nixon photo 263. Tre Nixon NE (at MIA)
Stephen Guidry Note
Stephen Guidry photo 264. Stephen Guidry FA (BYE)
T.J. Vasher Note
T.J. Vasher photo 265. T.J. Vasher DAL (at PHI)
Trent Sherfield Note
Trent Sherfield photo 266. Trent Sherfield SF (at LAR)
Binjimen Victor Note
Binjimen Victor photo 267. Binjimen Victor BAL (vs . PIT)
Osirus Mitchell Note
Osirus Mitchell photo 268. Osirus Mitchell DAL (at PHI)
Whop Philyor Note
Whop Philyor photo 269. Whop Philyor MIN (vs . CHI)
Austin Mack Note
Austin Mack photo 270. Austin Mack NYG (vs . WAS)
Devin Gray Note
Devin Gray photo 271. Devin Gray BAL (vs . PIT)
Jaylon Moore Note
Jaylon Moore photo 272. Jaylon Moore BAL (vs . PIT)
Daurice Fountain Note
Daurice Fountain photo 273. Daurice Fountain KC (at DEN)
Dontrelle Inman Note
Dontrelle Inman photo 274. Dontrelle Inman FA (BYE)
Dax Milne Note
Dax Milne photo 275. Dax Milne WAS (at NYG)
Dillon Stoner Note
Dillon Stoner photo 276. Dillon Stoner LV (vs . LAC)
DJ Turner Note
DJ Turner photo 277. DJ Turner LV (vs . LAC)
Robert Foster Note
Robert Foster photo 278. Robert Foster MIA (vs . NE)
Lawrence Cager Note
Lawrence Cager photo 279. Lawrence Cager NYJ (at BUF)
Dan Chisena Note
Dan Chisena photo 280. Dan Chisena MIN (vs . CHI)
Warren Jackson Note
Warren Jackson photo 281. Warren Jackson DEN (vs . KC)
DeMichael Harris Note
DeMichael Harris photo 282. DeMichael Harris IND (at JAC)
Caleb Scott Note
Caleb Scott photo 283. Caleb Scott LV (vs . LAC)
Duke Williams Note
Duke Williams photo 284. Duke Williams BUF (vs . NYJ)
Michael Walker Note
Michael Walker photo 285. Michael Walker PHI (vs . DAL)
Jake Lampman Note
Jake Lampman photo 286. Jake Lampman NO (at ATL)
C.J. Board Note
C.J. Board photo 287. C.J. Board NYG (vs . WAS)
Jason Moore Note
Jason Moore photo 288. Jason Moore LAC (at LV)
Jonathan Adams Jr. Note
Jonathan Adams Jr. photo 289. Jonathan Adams Jr. FA (BYE)
Nsimba Webster Note
Nsimba Webster photo 290. Nsimba Webster SF (at LAR)
Tarik Black Note
Tarik Black photo 291. Tarik Black IND (at JAC)
DeAndre Carter Note
DeAndre Carter photo 292. DeAndre Carter WAS (at NYG)
Tyrie Cleveland Note
Tyrie Cleveland photo 293. Tyrie Cleveland DEN (vs . KC)
Malik Turner Note
Malik Turner photo 294. Malik Turner DAL (at PHI)
Dalton Schoen Note
Dalton Schoen photo 295. Dalton Schoen KC (at DEN)
Isaiah Wright Note
Isaiah Wright photo 296. Isaiah Wright WAS (at NYG)
Vyncint Smith Note
Vyncint Smith photo 297. Vyncint Smith NYJ (at BUF)
Brandon Powell Note
Brandon Powell photo 298. Brandon Powell BUF (vs . NYJ)
Stanley Morgan Jr. Note
Stanley Morgan Jr. photo 299. Stanley Morgan Jr. CIN (at CLE)
Rico Bussey Note
Rico Bussey photo 300. Rico Bussey PIT (at BAL)
Allen Hurns Note
Allen Hurns photo 301. Allen Hurns MIA (vs . NE)
Marcus Kemp Note
Marcus Kemp photo 302. Marcus Kemp KC (at DEN)
Marcell Ateman Note
Marcell Ateman photo 303. Marcell Ateman LV (vs . LAC)
Trenton Irwin Note
Trenton Irwin photo 304. Trenton Irwin CIN (at CLE)
Racey McMath Note
Racey McMath photo 305. Racey McMath TEN (at HOU)
Chad Williams Note
Chad Williams photo 306. Chad Williams KC (at DEN)
Tim Jones Note
Tim Jones photo 307. Tim Jones JAC (vs . IND)
Chris Moore Note
Chris Moore photo 308. Chris Moore HOU (vs . TEN)
Josh Hammond Note
Josh Hammond photo 309. Josh Hammond JAC (vs . IND)
Jhamon Ausbon Note
Jhamon Ausbon photo 310. Jhamon Ausbon PHI (vs . DAL)
Maurice Ffrench Note
Maurice Ffrench photo 311. Maurice Ffrench KC (at DEN)
Josh Imatorbhebhe Note
Josh Imatorbhebhe photo 312. Josh Imatorbhebhe JAC (vs . IND)
Josh Malone Note
Josh Malone photo 313. Josh Malone NYJ (at BUF)
Keelan Doss Note
Keelan Doss photo 314. Keelan Doss LV (vs . LAC)
Devin Ross Note
Devin Ross photo 315. Devin Ross NE (at MIA)
Manasseh Bailey Note
Manasseh Bailey photo 316. Manasseh Bailey NYJ (at BUF)
Taywan Taylor Note
Taywan Taylor photo 317. Taywan Taylor HOU (vs . TEN)
D.J. Montgomery Note
D.J. Montgomery photo 318. D.J. Montgomery NYJ (at BUF)
Kristian Wilkerson Note
Kristian Wilkerson photo 319. Kristian Wilkerson NE (at MIA)
Kendall Hinton Note
Kendall Hinton photo 320. Kendall Hinton DEN (vs . KC)
Chris Lacy Note
Chris Lacy photo 321. Chris Lacy CHI (at MIN)
Scotty Washington Note
Scotty Washington photo 322. Scotty Washington CIN (at CLE)
Bennie Fowler III Note
Bennie Fowler III photo 323. Bennie Fowler III SF (at LAR)
Rodney Adams Note
Rodney Adams photo 324. Rodney Adams CHI (at MIN)
Thomas Ives Note
Thomas Ives photo 325. Thomas Ives CHI (at MIN)
Jester Weah Note
Jester Weah photo 326. Jester Weah CHI (at MIN)
Andy Jones Note
Andy Jones photo 327. Andy Jones SF (at LAR)
Damon Hazelton Note
Damon Hazelton photo 328. Damon Hazelton HOU (vs . TEN)
Antoine Wesley Note
Antoine Wesley photo 329. Antoine Wesley ARI (vs . SEA)
Marlon Williams Note
Marlon Williams photo 330. Marlon Williams FA (BYE)
David Sills V Note
David Sills V photo 331. David Sills V NYG (vs . WAS)
T.J. Simmons Note
T.J. Simmons photo 332. T.J. Simmons TB (vs . CAR)
Derrick Dillon Note
Derrick Dillon photo 333. Derrick Dillon NYG (vs . WAS)
Matt Cole Note
Matt Cole photo 334. Matt Cole NYJ (at BUF)
Travis Benjamin Note
Travis Benjamin photo 335. Travis Benjamin SF (at LAR)
Fred Brown Note
Fred Brown photo 336. Fred Brown TEN (at HOU)
Isaac Whitney Note
Isaac Whitney photo 337. Isaac Whitney ARI (vs . SEA)
Cyril Grayson Jr. Note
Cyril Grayson Jr. photo 338. Cyril Grayson Jr. TB (vs . CAR)