lostnmexico

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About lostnmexico

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  1. Falcons WR Mohamed Sanu preaches importance of Julio Jones Just in case you were wondering what Jones’ importance on the offense was this year. By Cory Woodroof@CoryWoodroof47 Oct 20, 2018, 6:00pm EDT Jeremy Brevard-USA TODAY Sports The Atlanta Falcons have a three-headed monster at receiver right now with Julio Jones, Mohamed Sanu and Calvin Ridley, which has proved virtually impossible for opposing secondaries to stop. But the “Julio has no touchdowns” thing continues to persist despite our better angles telling us that that stat has been largely pointless in terms of the offense’s general production. Well, Sanu has had it, and he cleared the air on how the team’s leading receiver is having a positive impact on the team. Those are some firm words for the Falcons receiver, essentially calling out any and all Jet detractors as folks who don’t understand the game. He’s not wrong! If football is chess, Jones is the queen. He can go everywhere he wants, do whatever he wants and, even if he’s not taking out the pawns, he’s still putting the pieces in place to allow his team to get to the king, if you will. Jones takes a lot of coverage out of the picture and allows for guys like Sanu, Ridley, Austin Hooper, Tevin Coleman, Justin Hardy and Marvin Hall to have opportunities to slip loose and get the pass and yards. This particularly applies to the end zone. Just because Julio isn’t getting touchdowns doesn’t mean he’s not responsible for making a lot of them happen. When defenses have to worry about what Jones is doing, they can’t always worry about what everyone else is doing. That gets guys open and gets them touchdowns. As has been stated, Matt Ryan is having a year with MVP-caliber numbers, even if the “win” column doesn’t reflect it. A lot of those yards are going to Jones (708 through six games, which is quite a good number for that point in the year), and he’s going to get touchdowns eventually. So listen to Sanu, folks. He’d know better than anyone how important Jones is to the offense, and 2018, though pretty crummy elsewhere, has been a banner year for perhaps the best receiving core in the league.
  2. Good Point so the real issue may be keeping consistancy on the outside with Tru and Alford although I really like Alford when he plays the slot!
  3. I have mixed feelings on this as Poole has done good work in Atlanta...…...As the league has more film on him and his improvement seemingly peeked (He's never gonna be fast) this year has been a bit more inconsistant. I like Poole, but unlike Dan Quinn I have no personal favorites so I am open to the Idea as Oliver represents the future. If I have one criticism of the staff, its that they have their favorites. We saw it with Riley and we are seeing it with Jordan Richards and possibly Poole. I want the best player to play and if that is Oliver.....so be it.
  4. Where is Isaiah Oliver? With CB Brian Poole struggling in coverage and run support, it’s time to give the Falcons’ second round pick, CB Isaiah Oliver, a chance to earn more playing time. By Kevin Knight@FalcoholicKevin Oct 20, 2018, 4:00pm EDT Photo by Scott Cunningham/Getty Images The Falcons have suffered a lot of injuries on defense in 2018. Anyone who has followed the team even casually can see the havoc it has wrought on the safeties, LB corps, and to a lesser extent the DL. But one area that has seen relatively little attrition is CB, where starters Desmond Trufant and Robert Alford were supposed to be rocks on a defense littered with rubble. While Trufant and Alford haven’t necessarily played up to expectations, they’ve at least been solid. CB Brian Poole—who has been Atlanta’s nickel CB since 2016—has instead taken a huge step back. His coverage, which has long been a weak point, has been exposed due to the Falcons’ lack of pass rush. Poole’s tackling ability, which he was once known for, has also dropped off significantly. It’s hard to pinpoint exactly why Poole is having a down year—outside of the overall horrid play of the defense—but there’s no doubt that he’s been a liability through the first six games of the season. The Falcons appear to have anticipated this, at least in part, with the drafting of CB Isaiah Oliver in the second round. While Oliver had a relatively quiet training camp and struggled a bit in the preseason, we all still expected him to find his way onto the field relatively soon. Fast forward to now and we’ve only seen Oliver play due to injuries, most notably against the Saints and Bengals. While he’s flashed some of the potential that got him drafted, he still looks pretty inconsistent with his technique. With Poole struggling, the team may soon decide that it’s time to see what Oliver can do in a rotational role—particularly as a matchup piece against the bigger WRs of the NFL. He’s the best option that the Falcons have against receivers like Mike Evans, who both Trufant and Alford have historically struggled with. Oliver taking snaps on the outside would also allow Alford to move into the slot, where he has shown some real promise in the past and could possibly extend his career even further. The flipside of that is that Oliver is still prone to rookie mistakes, and will probably need safety help the majority of the time to prevent a lot of big plays on the outside. With Atlanta paying a lot of money to Trufant and Alford, it might be time to let them handle the one-on-one matchups while someone like Oliver can be helped along by Damontae Kazee. Even though Poole has continued to play poorly and the Falcons had a great opportunity to let Oliver test his mettle in Week 6 against Mike Evans and the Bucs, Oliver has mostly been relegated to the bench. As a second round pick on a struggling defense, it seems like the time is now—or perhaps after the bye—to throw the young player out there and see if he can show some growth. Long-term, the Falcons would certainly like to see Oliver develop into a reliable matchup piece or even a CB2-level starter or better. While I think it’s unlikely that the team makes such a major change for the Giants game—New York is struggling on offense outside of RB Saquon Barkley, and Oliver doesn’t really present a good matchup with anyone in their WR corps—that change should be coming soon. The bye week could be a perfect time for the team to start splitting the snaps of Poole and Oliver, or at the very least playing them based on the matchups. It’ll be important to evaluate the young CB in 2018, otherwise the team will have even more question marks in the secondary in 2019 and beyond. What are your thoughts on the play, or lack thereof, of Isaiah Oliver? Would you like to see Oliver get more snaps, or do you think Poole is still the best option in the nickel?
  5. Double Hashrounds...Smothered! Covered! And Topped!
  6. Excellent post and question. My two cents......NO. Offense is a reflection of the Coordinator and KS may be one ob the best OCs ever! Kyle schemed guys open better than anyone I have ever seen in my lifetime. He made Gabriel a Stud. Freeman a millionaire and Ryan an MVP. So....is our offense as good? No way. BUT.....I do believe we have MORE talent on the 2018 Offense! I love Ridley and Ito….Not to mention holdovers like Julio and Teco. Even Marvin Hall and Logan Paulsen tic boxes for me. I love our talent. Problem is KS makes any offense better. His Dad certainly prepared him for long term NFL success in the Offensive Game and surrounded him with competant veteran coaches who taught the nuances of the game.
  7. Wow. LOL...….needed one.
  8. The offensive line and protection scheme is my single biggest concern for our 2018 Season. After Philly, Atlanta started employing the Tight End More. Thank God those empty backfield and run and shoot formations are almost gone because this Line cannot protect the QB without help from either the Tights or the Backs.
  9. I am changing my opinión of Sark a Little bit more every day. The fact that he endured the criticism and kept his head speks well of his maturity as a person. I respect that.
  10. Thanks amigo....and likewise. I love a good discussion and sometimes it takes a good discussion to really educate yourself about your own opinions.
  11. Agreed...but those were Choates comments posted from the article and in no way do I support taking classless shots at substance abuse survivors trying to get on with their lives.. Sark has been better this year and I think that is a byproduct of bringing in a more experienced support structure in the form of Greg Knapp. These guys are all big Boys and I agree that there are still things to correct of offense but pass protection and run blocking are bigger priorities than Tevon Colemans YPR right now.
  12. Had my run in with Moderators too. Still upset about when they asked me to provide the actual support for my argument then banned me for a month only 5-10 minutes....after asking me to provide the info. I was highly offended by the lack of transparency and respect for a poster who was going back to provide the information solicited by the Mod only to discover he had already been banned. I think the main issue is the doublé standard when it comes to the COC...certain posters get away with things other posters get punished for. I still have points against me for instigative behavior which to this day I still do not agreed with because I was the one being harassed yet I got banned for speaking out about it. You can agree or disagree…..but everyone should be civil especially the mods as they are tasked with upholding compliance with COC and should also uphold FCC Regulatory Compliance. In any event…..there's my 2 cents.
  13. If there is a time to make major changes, its now. I would also like to see more of Bruce Carter and tighten up the secondary as SS is a real concern. It is very interesting that no changes to the Offensive line are mentioned despite the early struggles of that unit.
  14. What could change for the Atlanta Falcons after the bye Let’s take a look at what might be ahead for these birds. By Dave Choate Oct 20, 2018, 12:00pm EDT Photo by Scott Cunningham/Getty Images The Falcons have a game tomorrow night, and then they effectively have almost two weeks until their next game. The bye week is an ideal opportunity for the team to make changes they haven’t wanted to make to this point, both because they have seven games to study and have the time to make a serious change. Health The biggest change will be either getting players healthy or getting them closer to healthy. Deion Jones is the arrival we’re all waiting for, of course, but the Falcons have a number of injuries that will benefit from further rest. Those include Mohamed Sanu and Calvin Ridley, who are both dealing with injuries, as well as Matt “Strained Hamstring” Bryant. Both Grady Jarrett and Derrick Shelby certainly could benefit from the time to heal up, as well. If you’re counting at home, that’s four starters and a potentially valuable reserve who could all be a lot closer to 100% when the Falcons suit up for Week 9. That’s a big deal. Changes to the defense The Falcons have already begun to do this, with the creeping promise of Foye Oluokun stepping into the lineup for Duke Riley, But the extra breathing room will give Atlanta the chance to take a hard look at the defense and see where they might be able to make other key changes to better the unit. One of the first priorities should be making the call on Jordan Richards at strong safety. The Falcons acquired Richards to be a key special teamer and emergency fourth safety, essentially, but injuries quickly moved him into the lineup in a way the team couldn’t have foreseen. Unfortunately for them, Richards has been somewhere between slightly useful and a huge liability during his snaps at strong safety, and the Falcons need to seriously consider getting him off the field in favor of Keith Tandy or even Sharrod Neasman. He’ll have put a few weeks of game tape out there now, so there’s no excuse not to really spend the time looking at that possibility. The team will also want to consider making real changes to their snap distribution up front. Terrell McClain has been a net zero for this team, in my honest (if harsh) opinion, and so he should lose snaps to Jack Crawford and Deadrin Senat whenever possible, and perhaps even Mike Bennett. Crawford has been one of the team’s most productive pass rushers and Senat is solid and growing, while McClain likely won’t be here a year from now. Defensive end is a similar issue, with Vic Beasley just not adding much as a pass rusher yet soaking up huge snaps. It’s an especially tough call for a former first rounder, but the team may want to consider letting Brooks Reed and Steven Means take bigger bites out of his snaps to try to get some slight improvement out of the pass rush. Reed, at least, has been far more productive in that regard than Beasley to this point. Tevin Coleman’s usage This one feels like something that should have happened already, but maybe Steve Sarkisian would benefit from a glass of red wine and a multi-day film session at Flowery Branch. Coleman has not fared particularly well as a runner this year, with a handful of very notable exceptions, and is a notoriously dangerous weapon in the passing game. Particularly with Ridley and Sanu banged up, I’m hopeful the team will get him more involved as a receiver and let Ito Smith carry more of the load on the ground. To date, Coleman’s averaging 2.2 receptions per game, which is only down slightly from the 2.4 he averaged during 2016 with Kyle Shanahan. The problem is that he’s averaging only 17.5 yards per game as a receiver, compared to nearly 33 under Shanny. I’ve been encouraged by many of the changes Sark made heading into this season, but his usage of Coleman remains an unnecessary trouble spot. What else are you hoping will change?
  15. https://overthecap.com/position/running-back/ He is the fourth highest paid RB in the league in per yer contract value. Beg to differ with you on that one. His production doesn't meet the Price tag. Running Back Contracts QuarterbackRunning BackFullbackWide ReceiverTight EndOffensive LineLeft TackleLeft GuardCenterRight GuardRight TackleDefensive LineInterior Defensive Line3-4 Defensive Tackle4-3 Defensive Tackle3-4 Defensive End4-3 Defensive EndEdge Rusher3-4 Outside LinebackerLinebackerTraditional Linebacker4-3 Outside LinebackerInside LinebackerDefensive BackCornerbackSafetyKickerPunterLong SnapperFull Contract20012002200320042005200620072008200920102011201220132014201520162017201820192020202120222023 Player Team Total Value Avg./Year Total Guaranteed Avg. Guar./Year % Guar. Free Agency Le’Veon Bell Steelers $14,544,000 $14,544,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA Todd Gurley Rams $57,500,000 $14,375,000 $21,950,000 $5,487,500 38.2% 2024 UFA David Johnson Cardinals $39,000,000 $13,000,000 $24,682,500 $8,227,500 63.3% 2022 UFA Devonta Freeman Falcons $41,250,000 $8,250,000 $18,297,000 $3,659,400 44.4% 2023 UFA LeSean McCoy Bills $40,050,000 $8,010,000 $18,250,000 $3,650,000 45.6% 2020 UFA Saquon Barkley Giants $31,194,750 $7,798,688 $31,194,750 $7,798,688 100.0% 2022 UFA Jerick McKinnon 49ers $30,000,000 $7,500,000 $11,700,000 $2,925,000 39.0% 2022 UFA Leonard Fournette Jaguars $27,150,882 $6,786,894 $27,150,882 $6,787,721 100.0% 2021 UFA Lamar Miller Texans $26,000,000 $6,500,000 $14,000,000 $3,500,000 53.8% 2020 UFA Ezekiel Elliott Cowboys $24,956,338 $6,239,085 $24,956,338 $6,239,085 100.0% 2020 UFA Duke Johnson Browns $15,610,000 $5,203,333 $5,957,000 $1,985,667 38.2% 2022 UFA Giovani Bernard Bengals $15,500,000 $5,166,667 $5,000,000 $1,666,667 32.3% 2020 UFA Carlos Hyde Browns $15,250,000 $5,083,333 $5,000,000 $1,666,667 32.8% 2021 UFA Dion Lewis Titans $19,800,000 $4,950,000 $5,750,000 $1,437,500 29.0% 2022 UFA Marshawn Lynch Raiders $4,500,000 $4,500,000 $3,500,000 $3,500,000 77.8% 2019 UFA Christian McCaffrey Panthers $17,241,304 $4,310,326 $17,241,304 $4,310,326 100.0% 2021 UFA Latavius Murray Vikings $4,000,000 $4,000,000 $3,650,000 $3,650,000 91.3% 2019 UFA James White Patriots $12,000,000 $4,000,000 $4,690,000 $1,563,333 39.1% 2021 UFA Mark Ingram Saints $16,000,000 $4,000,000 $6,100,000 $1,525,000 38.1% 2019 UFA Isaiah Crowell Jets $12,000,000 $4,000,000 $4,000,000 $1,333,333 33.3% 2021 UFA Theo Riddick Lions $11,550,000 $3,850,000 $3,850,000 $1,283,333 33.3% 2020 UFA Bilal Powell Jets $11,250,000 $3,750,000 $6,000,000 $2,000,000 53.3% 2019 UFA Chris Thompson Redskins $7,000,000 $3,500,000 $4,500,000 $2,250,000 64.3% 2020 UFA Jonathan Stewart Giants $6,900,000 $3,450,000 $2,950,000 $1,475,000 42.8% 2020 UFA Rex Burkhead Patriots $9,750,000 $3,250,000 $5,500,000 $1,833,333 56.4% 2021 UFA Corey Grant Jaguars $2,914,000 $2,914,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA Chris Ivory Bills $5,500,000 $2,750,000 $2,500,000 $1,250,000 45.5% 2020 UFA Rashaad Penny Seahawks $10,765,436 $2,691,359 $9,397,422 $2,349,356 87.3% 2022 UFA Melvin Gordon Chargers $10,669,762 $2,667,441 $10,669,762 $2,667,441 100.0% 2020 UFA Sony Michel Patriots $9,626,694 $2,406,674 $8,389,710 $2,097,428 87.2% 2022 UFA LeGarrette Blount Lions $2,000,000 $2,000,000 $2,000,000 $2,000,000 100.0% 2019 UFA Nick Chubb Browns $7,383,094 $1,845,774 $5,297,114 $1,324,279 71.7% 2022 UFA Ronald Jones II Buccaneers $7,071,926 $1,767,982 $3,223,220 $805,805 45.6% 2022 UFA C.J. Anderson Panthers $1,750,000 $1,750,000 $500,000 $500,000 28.6% 2019 UFA Jacquizz Rodgers Buccaneers $3,300,000 $1,650,000 $600,000 $300,000 18.2% 2019 UFA Kerryon Johnson Lions $6,503,698 $1,625,925 $4,065,583 $1,016,396 62.5% 2022 UFA Dalvin Cook Vikings $6,353,310 $1,588,328 $3,979,375 $994,844 62.6% 2021 UFA Jeremy Hill Patriots $1,500,000 $1,500,000 $150,000 $150,000 10.0% 2019 UFA TJ Yeldon Jaguars $5,913,776 $1,478,444 $3,699,736 $924,934 62.6% 2019 UFA Doug Martin Raiders $1,475,000 $1,475,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA Darren Sproles Eagles $1,415,000 $1,415,000 $1,000,000 $1,000,000 70.7% 2019 UFA Spencer Ware Chiefs $4,200,000 $1,400,000 $1,600,000 $533,333 38.1% 2019 UFA Joe Mixon Bengals $5,450,162 $1,362,541 $2,816,487 $704,122 51.7% 2021 UFA Derrick Henry Titans $5,407,930 $1,351,983 $3,278,855 $819,714 60.6% 2020 UFA Robert Turbin Colts $2,700,000 $1,350,000 $500,000 $250,000 18.5% 2019 UFA Mike Davis Seahawks $1,350,000 $1,350,000 $350,000 $350,000 25.9% 2019 UFA Fozzy Whittaker Panthers $2,500,000 $1,250,000 $500,000 $250,000 20.0% 2019 UFA Damien Williams Chiefs $1,200,000 $1,200,000 $60,000 $60,000 5.0% 2019 UFA Derrius Guice Redskins $4,541,936 $1,135,484 $2,473,224 $618,306 54.5% 2022 UFA Frank Gore Dolphins $1,105,000 $1,105,000 $90,000 $90,000 8.1% 2019 UFA Benny Cunningham Bears $1,050,000 $1,050,000 $150,000 $150,000 14.3% 2019 UFA Ameer Abdullah Lions $4,156,126 $1,039,032 $2,291,551 $572,888 55.1% 2019 UFA Adrian Peterson Redskins $1,015,000 $1,015,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA Royce Freeman Broncos $3,940,020 $985,005 $997,020 $249,255 25.3% 2022 UFA Alvin Kamara Saints $3,857,772 $964,443 $972,772 $243,193 25.2% 2021 UFA Jamaal Charles Jaguars $915,000 $915,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA Taiwan Jones Bills $880,000 $880,000 $45,000 $45,000 5.1% 2019 UFA Alfred Blue Texans $880,000 $880,000 $90,000 $90,000 10.2% 2019 UFA Brandon Bolden Dolphins $850,000 $850,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA Kenyan Drake Dolphins $3,381,260 $845,315 $821,260 $205,315 24.3% 2020 UFA Kareem Hunt Chiefs $3,285,722 $821,431 $775,952 $193,988 23.6% 2021 UFA D’Onta Foreman Texans $3,259,984 $814,996 $759,484 $189,871 23.3% 2021 UFA Tevin Coleman Falcons $3,219,372 $804,843 $745,244 $186,311 23.1% 2019 UFA Nyheim Hines Colts $3,184,548 $796,137 $724,548 $181,137 22.8% 2022 UFA James Conner Steelers $3,175,288 $793,822 $706,288 $176,572 22.2% 2021 UFA Alfred Morris 49ers $790,000 $790,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA Stevan Ridley Steelers $790,000 $790,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA Kenjon Barner Patriots $790,000 $790,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA Mark Walton Bengals $3,145,348 $786,337 $685,348 $171,337 21.8% 2022 UFA C.J. Prosise Seahawks $3,112,464 $778,116 $692,464 $173,116 22.2% 2020 UFA Ito Smith Falcons $3,080,872 $770,218 $620,872 $155,218 20.2% 2022 UFA Samaje Perine Redskins $3,059,788 $764,947 $659,788 $164,947 21.6% 2021 UFA Kalen Ballage Dolphins $3,049,180 $762,295 $589,180 $147,295 19.3% 2022 UFA Tarik Cohen Bears $3,033,156 $758,289 $633,156 $158,289 20.9% 2021 UFA Kapri Bibbs Redskins $1,510,000 $755,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2020 RFA Jamaal Williams Packers $2,965,992 $741,498 $565,992 $141,498 19.1% 2021 UFA Ty Montgomery Packers $2,948,794 $737,199 $606,544 $151,636 20.6% 2019 UFA Chase Edmonds Cardinals $2,912,356 $728,089 $452,356 $113,089 15.5% 2022 UFA Tyler Ervin Texans $2,887,568 $721,892 $547,568 $136,892 19.0% 2020 UFA Raheem Mostert 49ers $705,000 $705,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Wayne Gallman Giants $2,819,648 $704,912 $419,648 $104,912 14.9% 2021 UFA Buck Allen Ravens $2,754,472 $688,618 $474,472 $118,618 17.2% 2019 UFA Kenneth Dixon Ravens $2,723,392 $680,848 $383,392 $95,848 14.1% 2020 UFA Jordan Wilkins Colts $2,701,240 $675,310 $241,240 $60,310 8.9% 2022 UFA Dwayne Washington Saints $1,350,000 $675,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2020 UFA John Kelly Rams $2,648,292 $662,073 $188,292 $47,073 7.1% 2022 UFA Rod Smith Cowboys $1,320,000 $660,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA Marcus Murphy Bills $1,965,000 $655,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2020 UFA DeAndre Washington Raiders $2,609,196 $652,299 $269,196 $67,299 10.3% 2020 UFA T.J. Logan Cardinals $2,601,948 $650,487 $201,948 $50,487 7.8% 2021 UFA Aaron Jones Packers $2,601,948 $650,487 $201,948 $50,487 7.8% 2021 UFA Trenton Cannon Jets $2,599,228 $649,807 $139,228 $34,807 5.4% 2022 UFA Paul Perkins Giants $2,592,548 $648,137 $252,548 $63,137 9.7% 2020 UFA Jordan Howard Bears $2,588,024 $647,006 $248,024 $62,006 9.6% 2020 UFA Wendell Smallwood Eagles $2,584,580 $646,145 $244,580 $61,145 9.5% 2020 UFA Elijah McGuire Jets $2,568,516 $642,129 $168,516 $42,129 6.6% 2021 UFA Marlon Mack Colts $2,534,348 $633,587 $0 $0 0.0% 2021 UFA Malcolm Brown Rams $630,000 $630,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Alex Collins Ravens $630,000 $630,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Peyton Barber Buccaneers $630,000 $630,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Jay Ajayi Eagles $2,500,812 $625,203 $220,812 $55,203 8.8% 2019 UFA Christopher Carson Seahawks $2,465,140 $616,285 $65,140 $16,285 2.6% 2021 UFA Justin Jackson Chargers $2,460,000 $615,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2022 UFA Devontae Booker Broncos $2,453,392 $613,348 $383,392 $95,848 15.6% 2020 UFA Cameron Artis-Payne Panthers $2,446,252 $611,563 $166,252 $41,563 6.8% 2019 UFA Brian Hill Falcons $1,200,000 $600,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2020 RFA Senorise Perry Dolphins $1,170,000 $585,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 UFA D.J. Foster Cardinals $1,170,000 $585,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA David Fluellen Titans $1,170,000 $585,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Daniel Lasco Saints $1,170,000 $585,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Byron Marshall Redskins $1,170,000 $585,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Darrel Williams Chiefs $1,725,000 $575,000 $45,000 $15,000 2.6% 2021 RFA Phillip Lindsay Broncos $1,725,000 $575,000 $15,000 $5,000 0.9% 2021 RFA Shaun Wilson Buccaneers $1,720,000 $573,333 $20,000 $6,667 1.2% 2021 RFA Roc Thomas Vikings $1,720,000 $573,333 $0 $0 0.0% 2021 RFA Buddy Howell Texans $1,717,500 $572,500 $12,500 $4,167 0.7% 2021 RFA Mike Boone Vikings $1,717,500 $572,500 $7,500 $2,500 0.4% 2021 RFA J.D. Moore Chiefs $1,715,000 $571,667 $5,000 $1,667 0.3% 2021 RFA Chris Warren Raiders $1,710,000 $570,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2021 RFA Johnny Stanton Vikings $1,710,000 $570,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2021 RFA Justin Davis Rams $1,680,000 $560,000 $15,000 $5,000 0.9% 2020 RFA Corey Clement Eagles $1,675,000 $558,333 $35,000 $11,667 2.1% 2020 RFA Austin Ekeler Chargers $1,670,000 $556,667 $5,000 $1,667 0.3% 2020 RFA Matt Breida 49ers $1,670,000 $556,667 $30,000 $10,000 1.8% 2020 RFA Elijhaa Penny Giants $550,000 $550,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Robert Kelley Redskins $1,623,000 $541,000 $3,000 $1,000 0.2% 2019 RFA Jalen Richard Raiders $1,620,000 $540,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Dontrell Hilliard Browns $1,050,000 $525,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2020 ERFA Josh Adams Eagles $1,050,000 $525,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2020 ERFA David Williams Jaguars $1,050,000 $525,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2020 ERFA Anthony Firkser Titans $1,050,000 $525,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2020 ERFA De’Angelo Henderson Jets $510,000 $510,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA C.J. Ham Vikings $1,470,000 $490,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Gus Edwards Ravens $480,000 $480,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Elijah Hood Panthers $480,000 $480,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA De’Lance Turner Ravens $480,000 $480,000 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Darius Jackson Cowboys $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Jeremy McNichols Broncos $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Reggie Bonnafon Panthers $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Taquan MIzzell Bears $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Ryan Nall Bears $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Quinton Flowers Bengals $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Brandon Wilds Cardinals $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Josh Ferguson Texans $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Jordan Chunn Cowboys $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Detrez Newsome Chargers $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Boston Scott Saints $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Robert Martin Giants $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Jonathan Williams Colts $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Mack Brown Redskins $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Jhurell Pressley Giants $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Jeff Wilson 49ers $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Dare Ogunbowale Buccaneers $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Tra Carson Packers $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Kenneth Farrow Patriots $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 RFA Matt Dayes 49ers $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Lavon Coleman Seahawks $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Dalyn Dawkins Titans $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Bo Scarbrough Jaguars $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA Keith Ford Bills $129,200 $129,200 $0 $0 0.0% 2019 ERFA