Jason Lewis partner

Notes and Highlights of Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear’s Live Update October 20, 2020

2020.10.20 20:25 mr_tyler_durden Notes and Highlights of Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear’s Live Update October 20, 2020

Notes and Highlights of Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear’s Live Update October 20, 2020
Notes by mr_tyler_durden and Daily Update Team
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2020.09.11 01:01 autotldr GOP Senate Nominee Jason Lewis Founded A Social Network Where People Promoted A Pro-Hitler Documentary

This is the best tl;dr I could make, original reduced by 82%. (I'm a bot)
A members-only social media network founded in 2013 by former representative Jason Lewis, the current Republican nominee for Senate in Minnesota, hosted message boards that promoted a pro-Hitler documentary, called for migrants to be put in camps, and raised money for an ad campaign that paid Lewis and his business partners.
"We're not going to tell people what causes are going to win," Lewis told Stossel.
"Blaming Jason Lewis for comments made by others on a public website is akin to blaming Mark Zuckerberg for everything that's said on Facebook, even less so when you consider Jason Lewis has had no involvement with this website for nearly six years," Christine Snell, communications director for the Lewis campaign, told BuzzFeed News.
She added, "The Minnesota Senate race has been ranked a toss-up and Jason Lewis is statistically tied in numerous polls, so right on cue, Democrat-aligned Buzzfeed trots out a boring and pathetic hit job in an attempt to distract from Tina Smith's full-on embrace of radical positions like her affinity for the defund the police movement."
Lewis has a history of controversial comments and views of his own, including comparing gay people to rapists and suggesting that children could be harmed by having gay parents.
In another post, Lewis started a topic called Save Our Streets, where he criticized the anti-NRA stance of the relatives of a victim of the Isla Vista massacre, in which Elliot Rodger killed six people.
Summary Source FAQ Feedback Top keywords: Lewis#1 Galt.io#2 site#3 people#4 post#5
Post found in /politics.
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2020.08.09 04:15 Clo1998ny Top Ten NFL Teams Of The 2010's

With the NFL still being some time away now, along with the fact that the Coronavirus has halted a lot of sports for this year I felt like it would be a good time to review how this past decade went in the world of sports. What better way to kick it off than to look at the top ten best NFL teams of the past decade.

  1. 2011 Green Bay Packers- To start I'd say Aaron Rodgers historic MVP season following his super bowl victory the year before is certainly one to remember. The 15-1 Green Bay Packers had an incredible passing attack with the most talented thrower of the football at the time at his absolute best. Rodgers had an efficient forty five touchdown passes to six picks along with a record passer rating of 122 while throwing 1263 of those yards to Jordy Nelson and 15 TDs. Also 3 pro bowlers on defense with BJ Raji, Clay Matthews, and the old but capable Charles Woodson who finished with 7 interceptions. Unfortunately even with 3 pro bowlers the defense still finished 19th in points allowed and the offense was very one dimensional with two rushers putting under 600 yards which led to the New York Giants taking advantage of that weakness and upsetting the Packers at Lambo on route to a super bowl victory

  1. 2015 Carolina Panthers- This at the time was a very surprising team that caught fans out of nowhere. With +6000 odds to win the super bowl and win total over under set at 8.5, the Panthers 15-1 record led by MVP Cam Newton steamrolled the league. Cam put up a total of 45 combined passing and rushing touchdowns for about 3800 passing yards. Helped by nearly 1000 rushing yards by Jonathan Stewart and a pro bowl season from Greg Olsen with over 1100 yards. The defense gave up 19.3 points per game with 3 all pro players led by future hall of famer Luke Kuechly. Josh Norman had a breakout season and Thomas Davis partnered with Luke were formidable, but in the end this team could not handle the physicality and pressure put by the no fly zone Denver Broncos defense at the biggest spot, showing that this Carolina team was primarily a group of front runners.

  1. 2011 New Orleans Saints- Of all the Saints teams I could put in this list from this past decade this was the one with the most history. Drew Brees just did what he wanted to do leading the league in completion percentage, passing yards, and passing touchdowns with a line of 71.2%-5476 yards-46 touchdowns. The offensive feats just continue with Jimmy Graham catching over 1300 yards and 11 TDS. Darren Sproles sets the NFL all purpose yards record at 2696 a record that might never be broken. The offense averaged 34.2 points per game and had 10 games of 30+ points but that defense ended up being the downfall with zero pro bowlers a grand total of 9 interceptions and 33 sacks which didn't help their divisional round shootout loss to the 49ers as Vernon Davis drove the dagger with the help of Alex Smith of all people.

  1. 2017 Philadelphia Eagles- I put them this high considering the circumstances in which they won. I remember going into the playoffs it was pretty much a given that the Eagles had no shot to make the super bowl with all the injuries they had going into it. This injury list involved Carson Wentz after having an MVP caliber season with 33 TDs and 7 picks after 13 games, Darren Sproles and Jason Peters on IR. They had every reason to lose their first playoff matchup to the Falcons but that magic Nick Foles brought getting hot at the right time with a group that still believed they could do it pushed them to do the impossible. With other key pieces Zach Ertz, LeGarratte Blount, Malcolm Jenkins, and Fletcher Cox the Eagles managed one of the most improbable playoff runs ever, winning a shootout against the overbearing Patriots in the super bowl.

  1. 2011 New England Patriots- This Patriots team was one of the diverse offensive groups we've seen in the NFL in quite some time. Obviously you have one of great quarterbacks in Tom Brady but the toys he had to play with made me wonder how anyone would beat them. There is a reason Tom had over 5000 passing yards this year, throwing to likely the greatest tight end duo in NFL history, Rob Gronkowski and Aaron Hernandez. One of the best slot receivers of the modern era Wes Welker setting a career high in receiving yards and also Gronk's career best 17 TDs. With veteran defensive players coached by Bill Bellichick it seemed just like another championship for New England, however with an injured Gronk not at his best and a Giants pass rush fueled by a hot playoff run with Eli Manning, the Giants managed to put down another dominant Patriot group.

  1. 2018 Kansas City Chiefs- This may seem a weird pick over the following years eventual super bowl winners but this group represents what this list is about which is being special and memorable. One of the all time great passing seasons in the history of this great league by most likely at this point the most talented thrower of the football as well, Patrick Mahomes set a very high standard for himself winning the MVP throwing 50 TD passes and over 5000 yards. This group still has probably the best tight end in football Travis Kelce who with probably the fastest player in the league Tyreek Hill both had all pro seasons the Chiefs basically looked like the football version of the Golden State warriors. Although the defense was pretty mediocre giving up 26 points per game, the combined pass rush of pro bowlers Dee Ford and Chris Jones combining for 28 sacks put them in a memorable AFC title game against the Patriots and if not for a costly off sides penalty from Ford we'd be looking at this team very differently.

  1. 2012 San Francisco 49ers- I remember being shocked when playing Madden and seeing how many 90+ overall players the 49ers had at this time mainly due to their loaded defense. With 6 pro bowlers and 4 all pro players this defense had no weakness, especially at linebacker you can take your pick with who you like to deal with. Patrick Willis one of the most physically gifted linebackers you'll ever see, Aldon smith with his 19.5 sacks looked poised to be an all time great and Navarro Bowman putting almost 150 tackles made this Defense frustrating for any offensive coordinator. I haven't gotten to Colin Kaepernick who broke out as a major star this year, you just have to watch his incredible playoff game against the Packers putting up well over 400 yards running and passing with 4 total touchdowns. However with the NFL being the league it is, every loaded team has their hands full when they run into a hot team of destiny at the right time like with Ray Lewis' swan song season.

  1. 2013 Denver Broncos- Peyton has 5 MVPs, plenty of great seasons to look back at, this was his finest work. setting records for passing yards and touchdowns everything seemed to go right from the very beginning throwing 7 touchdown passes against the Ravens to start the season. with a whole group of weapons featuring an older Wes Welker, Demaryius and Julius Thomas it was essentially a general understanding that the offense was going to score putting up 13 games of 30 or more points. The below average defense did little to slow them down but did show up in the post season giving up 33 points in the divisional and conference championship games, it was all put to a stop in the end against a historical Seattle Seahawk team in a complete route in the super bowl.

  1. 2016 New England Patriots- Just when everything seemed to be going against the Pats this year, lose Tom Brady for 4 games to suspension, lose the back up for half of those games, lose Gronk for half the season, ditch Jamie Collins, and be down 28-3 in the 3rd quarter. Not a problem for Tom and Bill, number one defense in the league, Tom throws 22 TDs to 2 picks, LeGarratte Blount runs for 18 TDs and the Patriots storm for the greatest comeback in NFL history in a game they had no business winning. both playoff games leading up to the super bowl were not even close either, this shows what doing your job can lead to in the NFL.

  1. Seattle Seahawks- Nobody had a consistent answer for this team. It was a well oiled machine of epic proportions on defense and on offense, a predictable but effective combo of Marshawn Lynch's brutal running and Russell Wilson's effective and efficient passing. The defense did everything well, surrendering 172 passing yards per game. 8 games of less than 250 total yards allowed, 11 games of less than 20 first downs, and 20 total touchdowns. Richard Sherman, Earl Thomas , and the hard hitting Kam Chancellor made up the greatest secondary of all time while still being more than physical enough to help against the run. This defense was helped up front with a young Bobby Wagner and Michael Bennet. Teams were at a lost against this group especially at Seattle boasting one of the greatest home field advantages ever. They embarrassed the number 3 team on this list the Broncos right from the start just swarming them in every way to win 48-3. It is one of the most dominant teams to ever exist.
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2020.07.25 15:46 PM-ME-A-PRIME-NUMBER Offseason Review Series: The 2020 New York Jets

New York Jets

Division: AFC East
 
1 New England Patriots (12-4)
2 Buffalo Bills (10-6)
3 New York Jets (7-9)
4 Miami Dolphins (5-11)
 

Coaching Changes

The Jets did not make any major coaching changes this offseason, retaining HC Adam Gase, OC Dowell Loggains, and DC Gregg Williams.
 

Free Agency

Players Lost/Cut
Player Position New Team
Trevor Siemian QB Free Agent
Bilal Powell RB Free Agent
Ty Montgomery RB New Orleans
Robby Anderson WR Carolina
Demaryius Thomas WR Free Agent
Kelvin Beachum LT Arizona
Brent Qvale LG Houston
Ryan Kalil C Free Agent
Tom Compton RG San Francisco
Brandon Shell RT Seattle
Brandon Copeland EDGE New England
Paul Worrilow ILB Free Agent
Albert McClellan ILB Free Agent
Trumaine Johnson CB Free Agent
Darryl Roberts FS Detroit
Rontez Miles FS Free Agent
Blake Countess DB Free Agent
Lachlan Edwards P Free Agent
 
The Jets reshaped their weapons for Sam Darnold this offseason, losing three veterans and bringing in a number of free agents and draft picks. GM Joe Douglas opted not to re-sign RB Bilal Powell who the Jets drafted in 2011, and he remains a free agent. Most significantly, Douglas allowed his top offensive weapon in WR Robby Anderson to walk to Carolina on a 2-year, $20.0 MM deal, creating a void at outside receiver. The team has also not re-signed WR Demaryius Thomas, who filled in for Quincy Enunwa last season and remains a free agent.
 
The biggest change that the Jets made to their personnel this offseason was along the offensive line, and as such there were a number of veteran casualties. LT Kelvin Beachum started for the Jets from 2017 to 2019, but he seems to have regressed, but he projects to compete for Arizona on a 1-year deal. The Jets also let C Ryan Kalil go, who unretired to snap for Sam Darnold last offseason but disappointed and got injured, and he remains a free agent. RG Tom Compton was forced into action last season with the injury to Brian Winters, and he, as is characteristic of his NFL career thus far, struggled massively in run blocking and pass pro, but he projects to compete anyway next year for San Francisco on a 1-year deal. Joe Douglas and Adam Gase never expressed interest in RT Brandon Shell for the long term, benching him for the raw Chuma Edoga early in 2019, so it was not a surprise to see the Jets let Shell go to start for Seattle on a 2-year contract.
 
The Jets mostly kept their 7th-ranked total defense in tact this offseason, only losing two key pieces. EDGE Brandon Copeland left for New England on a 1-year contract, which is not a surprising location, as Copeland is a great utility player, functioning as a rush linebacker, an off-ball linebacker, and a core special teamer for the Jets in 2019. Similarly, Joe Douglas has not re-signed the versatile FS Rontez Miles, who has played high safety, box safety, and a key special-teams role during his seven-year Jets tenure, and he remains a free agent.
 
The Jets cut CB Trumaine Johnson, which was virtually a no-brainer after two injury-plagued seasons in which his lack of speed was frequently exposed. The only real decision was whether to cut Johnson immediately, which would have resulted in a $12.0 MM dead cap hit in 2020, or to designate Johnson as a post-June 1 cut, which would have resulted in a $4.0 MM dead cap hit in 2020 and a $8.0 MM dead cap hit in 2021. Joe Douglas opted for the latter, meaning that the Jets saved a total of $11.0 MM by cutting Johnson in 2020. Grade: A
 
The Jets cut FS Darryl Roberts in mid-March. The Jets had high hopes for Roberts following the 2018 season, prompting them to sign him to a three-year contract with an out after one year. Roberts had a rocky first eight games of the season at cornerback before injuring his calf and being benched in favor of Maulet and Austin. Roberts remained a special-teams asset and good safety depth in December, but ultimately GM Joe Douglas decided he could cut Roberts, save $6.0 MM, and look elsewhere for a replacement. Grade: B
 
Players Signed
Player Position Old Team Length Salary
Joe Flacco QB Denver 1 year $1.5 MM
David Fales QB NY Jets 1 year $0.9 MM
Frank Gore RB Buffalo 1 year $1.1 MM
Breshad Perriman WR Tampa Bay 1 year $6.5 MM
Josh Doctson WR Minnesota 1 year $0.9 MM
Daniel Brown TE NY Jets 1 year $0.8 MM
Alex Lewis LG NY Jets 3 years $18.6 MM
Greg Van Roten LG Carolina 3 years $10.5 MM
Josh Andrews LG Indianapolis 1 year $1.0 MM
Connor McGovern C Denver 3 years $27.0 MM
George Fant RT Seattle 3 years $27.3 MM
Jordan Jenkins EDGE NY Jets 1 year $3.9 MM
Neville Hewitt ILB NY Jets 1 year $2.0 MM
Patrick Onwuasor ILB Baltimore 1 year $2.0 MM
James Burgess ILB NY Jets 1 year $0.9 MM
Pierre Desir CB Indianapolis 1 year $4.0 MM
Arthur Maulet CB NY Jets 1 year $0.9 MM
Quincy Wilson CB Indianapolis 1 year $1.3 MM
Brian Poole NCB NY Jets 1 year $5.0 MM
Bennett Jackson FS NY Jets 1 year $0.7 MM
 
Jets GM Joe Douglas used to work in Baltimore, where he was supposedly very influential in the decision to draft QB Joe Flacco, so this signing is far from surprising. While Joe Flacco may be trending down in his play, $1.5 MM feels like a bargain for the chance at solid veteran insurance for Sam Darnold. However, his neck surgery will supposedly keep him out for the opening of the season. Grade: B
 
After the draft, the Jets signed RB Frank Gore to a 1-year, $1.1 MM deal to ensure that he will play his 16th season in green and white. Gore is a physical back who played under Jets HC Adam Gase in San Francisco in 2008 and in Miami in 2018. Gore can take some of the pressure off of starting RB Le'Veon Bell in 2020 as the Jets move towards a "runningback by committee" system. Grade: B
 
The Jets-Ravens connection proved strong again with the signing of WR Breshad Perriman. Perriman was a first-round pick for the Ravens in 2015 while current Jets' Director of Player Personnel Chad Alexander was with Baltimore, and though he never really produced at a high level there, he had a resurgence in 2019 for the Buccaneers. Especially in November and December, where he performed at a 1000-yard rate projected over a whole season, Perriman proved to be a legitimate outside option across from Mike Evans with Chris Godwin in the slot. Perriman is a big, athletic receiver who projects to be worth the $6.5 MM deal to get a shot on the outside. Grade: A
 
Yet again, the Jets signed a former Ravens player, re-signing LG Alex Lewis, who played 2016 through 2018 with Baltimore before GM Joe Douglas traded for him in the 2019 offseason. Lewis stepped in for Kelechi Osemele last season and was a serviceable starter. Lewis is good in pass pro, versatile, and a good zone fit as a guard. However, Lewis could touch up on his penalties and overall run blocking for 2020. GM Joe Douglas only gave Lewis a 3-year, $18.6 MM deal which actually has an out after 1 year, which seems like a solid price to get another look at a 28-year-old guard who might be part of the team's future. Grade: B
 
The Jets' biggest free-agent singing in 2020 in terms of guaranteed money was former Broncos' C Connor McGovern at $18.0 MM. McGovern is an athletic lineman with experience at guard and center. He is a powerful center, and that serves him well in the run game. However, McGovern has a weak anchor and inconsistent pad level and leverage in the pass game. For this reason, despite the need at center, Joe Douglas' decision to commit two years to a center who is, perhaps, below average in pass pro is worthy of scrutiny. Grade: C
 
The biggest heavily-scrutinized acquisition that the Jets made in 2020 was probably signing former Seahawks RT George Fant to a 3-year, $27.3 MM contract. Fant functioned primarily as a swing tackle and as a sixth offensive lineman in Seattle, as he could not see the field as a starter over Germain Ifedi. Fant remains a very raw pass protector in terms of his anchor and the fluidity of his kickslide, and his ability in the run is only theoretically a strength in zone blocking. While Fant's contract has an out in 2021, it is a bit strange to see him making a similar salary to Bryan Bulaga and Halapoulvaati Vaitai. Grade: D
 
The Jets were patient in re-signing their own free agents, which probably helped get good value retaining EDGE Jordan Jenkins. Despite notching 15 combined sacks over the past two seasons, Jenkins only got $3.9 MM from the Jets. The sack number is a bit misleading, though, due to a high quantity of "coverage sacks" and a relatively modest pressure rate. However, Jenkins is a fine run defender, and he'll slot in as EDGE #1 again for the Jets in 2020. Grade: B
 
The Jets also acquired a former Raven on defense with LB Patrick Onwuasor, and they only paid $2.0 MM to bring him in. Onwuasor is an undersized linebacker but a good linear athlete, and while he struggles reading offensive cues and getting off of blocks to stop the run, he is a really good coverage player with the ability to get home as a pass rusher. Onwuasor has played next to CJ Mosley before, and he could potentially contribute in subpackage and base 4-3 looks, in addition to in a depth capacity and on special teams. Grade: A
 
With the cuts of Trumaine Johnson and Darryl Roberts, GM Joe Douglas decided to fill a starting cornerback spot with former Colts CB Pierre Desir on a 1-year, prove-it deal. Desir lacks longspeed, but he is a long, physical corner with decent short-area quickness. However, Desir lacks refinement in press and zone. With that said, $4.0 MM is a reasonable price to get a fill-in outside cornerback in 2020. Grade: B
 
This signing probably didnt get much national coverage, but re-signing CB Arthur Maulet could pay huge dividends for the Jets in 2020. In 2019, Trumaine Johnson and Darryl Roberts failed to hit expectations, forcing Maulet, Nate Hairston, and rookie Blessuan Austin into the outside cornerback rotation. Maulet is the only one of that group who was not benched for performance reasons. For a mere $0.9 MM, retaining a guy in Maulet who is familiar with the defense who will compete to start in 2020 is seemingly a no-brainer. Grade: A
 
Instead of making another draft choice, the Jets decided to trade pick 211 for former Colts CB Quincy Wilson. Wilson, a former 2nd-round pick, was a raw prospect coming out of Florida, and his penalties and lack of zone instincts followed him to the pros and led to his benching. However, Wilson is a big, long, and athletic corner, and at only 23 years of age, it makes sense that GM Joe Douglas wants to bring him on board to compete in an iffy cornerback room. Grade: C
 
This signing went somewhat under-the-radar, but Jets fans were thrilled when the team retained NCB Brian Poole to play slot on a 1-year, $5.0 MM contract. Poole is a good run defender with an ability to rush the passer, and he had a career year in coverage in 2019. Brian Poole is a good fit for Gregg Williams' defense, so retaining him to start in 2020 for a mere $5.0 MM seems to be a good value. Grade: B
 

Draft

Round Number Pos Player School
1 11 LT Mekhi Becton Louisville
2 59 WR Denzel Mims Baylor
3 68 FS Ashtyn Davis Cal
3 79 EDGE Jabari Zuniga Florida
4 120 RB La'Mical Perine Florida
4 125 QB James Morgan FIU
4 129 LT Cameron Clark Charlotte
5 158 CB Bryce Hall Virginia
6 191 P Braden Mann Texas A&M
 
The eleventh pick, Louisville LT Mekhi Becton, was my favorite acquisition that the Jets made during the 2020 offseason. While there were other options on the board, namely Tristan Wirfs, Henry Ruggs, and CeeDee Lamb, that the Jets presumably could have considered, Becton was the exact player I thought the Jets should take when he fell to 11. The first thing that stands out about Becton is his massive size, as he's 6'7", 364 lbs, with a monstrous 83-inch wingspan. Becton, however, is much more than a heavy lineman, as he defies expectations with his exceptional 5.1-flat movement skills. Becton is a hulking run blocker who is inexperienced but a fluid mover in pass pro. Becton projects to replace Kelvin Beachum and slide in at left tackle immediately in his rookie season. Grade: A
 
Wanting to add more picks to build the Jets in his image in his first year as GM, Joe Douglas opted to move down from 48 to 59 in the second round. This was a costly move, as it caused the Jets to miss out on AJ Epenesa and Darrell Taylor, but the Jets managed to grab a falling Senior Bowl standout in Baylor WR Denzel Mims. Mims is a height-weight-speed freak with good length, hands, and blocking. Mims should start at outside receiver across from Breshad Perriman in year one. Grade: B
 
The Jets' first third-round pick of 2020 was a real surprise to many fans, as although the team already had arguably the best safety tandem in football with Jamal Adams and Marcus Maye, the Jets drafted Cal FS Ashytn Davis with the 68th-overall draft selection. Davis is a freak athlete who played high safety, box safety, and even slot corner at Cal and would almost definitely have been drafted significantly higher but for teams' inability to medically check his groin post-surgery. It's possible that Gregg Williams will utilize Davis as a big nickel defender this year, but this selection could also give the Jets flexibility if Marcus Maye, who is a free agent in 2021, or Jamal Adams, with whom the Jets are supposedly far apart on a long-term contract, depart. Grade: B
 
Despite having a starting EDGE tandem consisting of Jordan Jenkins and Tarell Basham and losing Brandon Copeland to New England, the Jets did not add outside talent to the position group before the draft, forcing GM Joe Douglas to pick Florida EDGE Jabari Zuniga at 79 overall. Zuniga is a good linear athlete with a decent ability to set the edge and some interior versatility, and he could project to replace Jordan Jenkins as a starter in 2021. However, Zuniga struggles with stiff hips and slow reaction time at the snap, and plus he missed most of the 2019 season with ankle injuries. The Jets probably hit the right position with Zuniga, who should factor into the pass-rush rotation with Jenkins, Basham, and Kyle Phillips, but it's hard to justify drafting Zuniga with guys like Jonathan Greenard, Terrell Lewis, and DJ Wonnum still on the board. Grade: C
 
With his first day-3 selection as GM, Joe Douglas chose Florida RB La'Mical Perine. Perine is a physical runner with some receiving versatility out of the backfield. However, Perine doesn't really offer very much in terms of speed or vision, and drafting a RB instead of going offensive line, pass rush, receiver, or cornerback with Le'Veon Bell already in the fold was a curious move. Grade: D
 
The second of the Jets' 4th-round picks probably stirred up the most intrigue, as most casual football fans probably didn't expect the Jets to draft a quarterback. With that said, the Jets have gone a combined 0-6 over the past two seasons in games that Darnold did not start, and at this time David Fales was slated to be the backup quarterback, so drafting FIU QB James Morgan in the fourth round, which I thought was a value anyway, was a good choice. Morgan is a thick quarterback with a live arm with developmental potential. Grade: B
 
With their third pick in the fourth round, the Jets chose a player with the potential to start soon on the offensive line in Charlotte LT Cameron Clark. Clark is a powerful lineman who started at left tackle in his rSo, rJr, and rSr seasons and has good short-area quickness despite his 5.29 forty. Some have floated Cameron Clark as a potential convert to guard for the Jets due to his sloppy pass-pro footwork. Grade: B
 
The Jets addressed the secondary in round 5, taking Virginia CB Bryce Hall at 158 overall. Hall is a long, tall corner who moves well, has zone instincts, and contributes in the run game. However, Hall's struggles in press and off-man probably project him better as a safety in the NFL rather than as a corner, which doesn't seem to be a need with Adams, Maye, and Davis already in the fold, and Hall's ankle injury prevented him from working out at the Combine, leaving teams in a state of uncertainty about his health and his testing numbers. Grade: C
 
With their 6th-round pick, the Jets went special teams with Texas A&M P Braden Mann. Mann has a big leg and can handle kickoff duties. Mann projects to replace Lachlan Edwards, but this may have been a tad high for a punter. Grade: C
 
The Jets had an intriguing undrafted free agent class with a number of guys who warranted day-3 draft consideration, but two guys that I liked pre-draft stood out as being worth mentioning. Georgia WR Lawrence Cager is a physical receiver at the line of scrimmage and a redzone threat. Alabama NCB Shyheim Carter played the STAR role in Nick Saban's defense, and he proved his versatility as a college approximation of a nickel corner, a box safety, a high safety, and a subpackage linebacker, and he likely would have been drafted if teams had been able to conduct medical rechecks on him after a minor injury prevented him from working out at the Combine.
 

Other Offseason News

After tensions flared at the trade deadline last season, SS Jamal Adams expressed his frustrations with a lack of a contract extension on social media before supposedly requesting a trade in June. However, according to Connor Hughes at The Athletic, the Jets still hope to sign Adams to a long-term contract. Reportedly, over half of the teams in the NFL have expressed interest in adding the defensive star, but the Dallas Cowboys have gotten the most traction as a potential trade partner, with La'El Collins and Michael Gallup coming up as potential trade targets. Jamal Adams is still on his rookie contract for 2020, and the Jets accepted his fifth-year option for 2021.
 
Also, this isn't really news, but former Jets' All Pro CB Darrelle Revis continued his spat with 49ers' All Pro Richard Sherman, culminating in this unusual Tweet:
3 facts here.
@RSherman_25
•I’m more handsome than him according to women.
•I’m better at corner than him according to everyone.
•Shutdown corners are paid more than Zone 3 corners which I’m currently still am today.
 

Projected Starting Lineup

Pos 1 2 3 4
off
QB Sam Darnold J Flacco J Morgan
RB Le'Veon Bell F Gore L Perine T Cannon
WR Breshad Perriman J Smith
WR Denzel Mims V Smith
SWR Jamison Crowder B Berrios
TE Chris Herndon R Griffin D Brown
LT Mekhi Becton C Clark
LG Alex Lewis G Van Roten
C Connor McGovern J Harrison
RG Brian Winters
RT George Fant C Edoga
def
EDGE Jordan Jenkins K Phillips
EDGE Tarell Basham J Zuniga
DT Henry Anderson N Shepherd F Fatukasi
DT Quinnen Williams S McLendon
ILB CJ Mosley N Hewitt B Cashman
ILB Avery Williamson P Onwuasor H Langi
CB Pierre Desir B Hall
CB Arthur Maulet Q Wilson
NCB Brian Poole S Carter
SS Jamal Adams A Davis
FS Marcus Maye M Farley
spec
K Sam Ficken
P Braden Mann
LS Thomas Hennessy
 
Roster Bubble (In): RB Trenton Cannon, WR Jeff Smith, ILB Harvey Langi, NCB Shyheim Carter, K Sam Ficken
 
Roster Bubble (Out): WR Josh Doctson, TE Trevon Wesco, LG Josh Andrews, EDGE John Franklin-Myers, CB Blessuan Austin
 

Position Group Strengths and Weaknesses

QB - Neutral/Weakness
Jets fans aren't going to love this one, but Sam Darnold is arguably still a bottom-third passer going into 2020. Darnold has been surrounded by a poor supporting cast over the past two years, including a turnstile of receivers with drop issues across Robby Anderson and linemen with pass-pro issues, but he certainly has not dominated like other young quarterbacks such as Lamar Jackson, Patrick Mahomes, Deshaun Watson, and Carson Wentz. The Jets have a good group behind Darnold, though, including Joe Flacco, who supposedly won't be ready for week 1, and James Morgan, a 4th-round rookie out of FIU.
 
Backfield - Strength
Le'Veon Bell, who is making $15.5 MM this season, is an all-around back in terms of running between the tackles, receiving, and pass protecting. The Jets also signed the ageless wonder Frank Gore to take some of the pressure off of Bell. Joe Douglas also drafted La'Mical Perine to contribute in the backfield.
 
Pass Catchers - Neutral/Weakness
In 2020, the Jets are banking on production from unproved pass catchers who have performed well in limited sample sizes. Joe Douglas signed Breshad Perriman, who had a very productive end to his 2019 season, to man one of the outside receiver spots. He also drafted Denzel Mims out of Baylor to presumably also start as a rookie. Jamison Crowder broke out last year as an above-average slot receiver, and Chris Herndon missed virtually all of last season but played well in his rookie season as a tight end. The receiver depth lacks standout names, with Vyncint Smith as the presumptive WR4, but the tight end depth is strong, with Ryan Griffin returning on a multi-year extension.
 
Offensive Line - Weakness
The Jets entirely remade their offensive line, and while each position is arguably improved on paper, it is still young and unproven. Most significantly, at LT, Joe Douglas drafted Mekhi Becton at 11, who is already a really good run blocker with the tools to grow in pass pro. Douglas also re-signed Alex Lewis, who is probably serviceable but below average, to start at left guard, but he could face competition from 4th-round rookie Cameron Clark. The Jets signed Connor McGovern to start at C, and while he should solidify the position for at least the next two years, he is not extraordinary. Right guard shapes up to be an open competition between incumbent Brian Winters, who is serviceable when healthy, and new acquisition Greg Van Roten. At RT, the Jets signed George Fant, who played mostly as a swing tackle or sixth offensive lineman for Seattle to compete with Chuma Edoga.
 
Defensive Line - Weakness
This is a tough pill to swallow for Jets fans, but the days of Muhammad Wilkerson, and Leonard Williams are over. At EDGE, the Jets have arguably the worst duo in the NFL with Jordan Jenkins and Tarell Basham presumably playing as starters, with rookie 3rd-round pick Jabari Zuniga and 2019 UDFA Kyle Phillips playing rotationally and John Franklin-Myers competing for snaps. Starting on the interior, the Jets have Quinnen Williams, the former third-overall selection who notched 2.5 sacks and 4 TFLs in his rookie season and was arrested in March on a weapons charge, and Henry Anderson, a nimble interior penetrator who had a breakout year in 2018 before regressing to the mean in 2019. Nathan Shepherd, Steve McLendon, and Foley Fatukasi should all see plenty of tread on the DL, as well.
 
Linebackers - Strength
The Jets had a nearly-comical number of injuries at off-ball linebacker last season, but on paper, the unit appears very strong. CJ Mosley, 2019 FA acquisition, missed almost the entire 2019 season with a groin injury, but when healthy, he is one of the best linebackers in football. Avery Williamson, who projects to start across Mosley in 2020, is a good run defender but missed the entire 2019 year with a torn ACL. Returning starter Neville Hewitt, cheap FA acquisition Patrick Onwuasor, and promising second-year player Blake Cashman could each play in various base or subpackage roles, in addition to on special teams.
 
Secondary - Neutral
Similar to the defensive line, the Jets secondary is a tale of two halves, in this case safeties and cornerbacks. At safety, the Jets have reigning All Pro Jamal Adams and solid free safety Marcus Maye returning, in addition to the versatile 3rd-round pick Ashtyn Davis out of Cal. Outside cornerback is in flux, as new acquisition Pierre Desir should lock up one spot, while Arthur Maulet, Quincy Wilson, 5th-round rookie Bryce Hall, and Blessuan Austin could compete for the other starting spot, with last year's breakout player Brian Poole locking up the slot. Nate Hairston and Shyheim Carter could compete for other key depth roles in the secondary.
 
Special Teams - Strength/Neutral
At kicker, the Jets had a rocky performance last year, so they brought in Brett Maher to compete with last year's starter Sam Ficken. At punter, the Jets have rookie Braden Mann, who handles kickoffs and whose 47.1 yards per punt would have ranked 4th in the NFL last year. At longsnapper, Thomas Hennessy is an asset in coverage and will return in 2020. Additionally, WR Vyncint Smith and FS Matthias Farley project to play major roles in kick coverage next season, with other jobs up for grabs.
 

Schedule Predictions

Week 1 at Buffalo: L - Other than the loss of Shaq Lawson and the additions of Stefon Diggs and AJ Epenesa, the Bills mostly had a quiet offseason, though with encouraging performances from young players in Josh Allen, Ed Oliver, Tremaine Edmunds, and Tre'Davious White and with the team coming off of a 10-6 campaign, there’s a lot about which to be enthusiastic in Buffalo. The Bills, who went 10-6 last year and made the playoffs, beat the Jets here in their home opener. Record: 0-1
 
Week 2 vs San Francisco: L - The 49ers took a huge leap in 2019, marching through the NFC and into the Super Bowl, and the additions of Trent Williams, Brandon Aiyuk, and Javon Kinlaw should keep them competitive in 2020. If Jamal Adams is on the team, he might be able to get in George Kittle's way, but nevertheless the 49ers should be one of the NFL's most well-rounded football teams, and so it would be difficult to envision the Jets winning in week 2. Record: 0-2
 
Week 3 at Indianapolis: L - The Colts had a big free agency period, signing Philip Rivers and adding DeForest Buckner in a trade while retaining their entire offensive line. While the Jets went 7-9 last season, just like the Colts did, the Colts probably are the favorites to win at home, especially with the advantage that the Indianapolis offensive line should have over the New York pass rush. Record: 0-3
 
Week 4 vs Denver: L - While the Broncos went 7-9 last season, they have championship aspirations in 2020, as they went 4-1 in Drew Lock's starts last year and added Melvin Gordon, Jerry Jeudy, KJ Hamler, and Albert Okwuegbunam to a group of weapons already containing Philip Lindsay, Courtland Sutton, Noah Fant, and Jeff Heuerman while retaining defensive stars in Von Miller, AJ Johnson, and Justin Simmons. Though it is a home game, the Jets should be seen as heavy underdogs in week 4. Record: 0-4
 
Week 5 vs Arizona: W - The Cardinals look poised to improve in 2020, with the additions of DeAndre Hopkins, Jordan Phillips, and Isaiah Simmons, but questions remain with the offensive line and defensive line, in addition to with the poor playcalling from Kingsbury and Joseph at times during last season. This could be a key game for Quinnen Williams, Henry Anderson, Steve McLendon, and the interior defensive line to feast on a poor Cardinals' interior offensive line and for Gregg Williams to outmatch Kingsbury and Murray at home. Record: 1-4
 
Week 6 at LA Chargers: L - The Chargers revamped their team this offseason, adding Justin Herbert in the draft and surrounding him with Bryan Bulaga, Trai Turner, and Joe Reed on offense and Kenneth Murray and Chris Harris on defense. Though the quarterback situation is in flux in LA, it’s unlikely that the Jets will go on the road to the West Coast and beat an otherwise well-rounded team. Record: 1-5
 
Week 7 vs Buffalo: W - The Jets have beat the Bills at least once in 8 of the last 10 seasons, and so the Jets should have a shot to win one at home. Record: 2-5
 
Week 8 at Kansas City: L - The Chiefs has a pretty quiet offseason aside from locking up Patrick Mahomes and Chris Jones on long-term deals, as they added Mike Remmers, Taco Charlton, Willie Gay, and Lucas Niang while losing Stefen Wisniewski, Emmanuel Ogbah, Reggie Ragland, and Kendall Fuller. Despite the offseason losses, Reid and Mahomes should easily be able to storm past the Jets at home. Record: 2-6
 
Week 9 vs New England: W - The Patriots took a hit this offseason, obviously headlined by the loss of Tom Brady but also supplemented by key defensive losses in Kyle Van Noy, Jamie Collins, and Duron Harmon in addition to a general lack of attention towards improving a lackluster wide receiver corps. The Jets haven't beat the Patriots since their week 16 overtime thriller in 2015, but a November home game could be a good chance to do it, as the Patriots don't really possess the weapons to exploit issues with the Jets' cornerbacks nor the pass rush to exploit issues with the Jets' offensive line. Record: 3-6
 
Week 10 at Miami: W - The Dolphins had a very poor 2019, finishing 5-11 with the 27th-ranked total offense and the 30th-ranked total defense, and as such they had an incredibly busy offseason, adding Matt Breida, Ereck Flowers, Ted Karras, Kyle Van Noy, Shaq Lawson, Emmanuel Ogbah, Elandon Roberts, and Byron Jones in free agency and Tua Tagovailoa, Austin Jackson, Noah Igbinoghene, Robert Hunt, Raekwon Davis, and Solomon Kindley in the draft. However, in Miami before the bye would be a good chance for Adam Gase to get a revenge game win, seeing as the Dolphins still have weaknesses all over their roster including quarterback, offensive tackle, and edge rusher. Record: 4-6
 
WEEK 11 BYE
 
Week 12 vs Miami: L - With all their offseason additions, the Dolphins figure to match up fairly evenly with the Jets in 2020, and so it's likely that the two teams will split the season series. Record: 4-7
 
Week 13 vs Las Vegas: W - The Raiders had a very busy offseason, adding Jason Witten, Maliek Collins, Nick Kwiatkoski, Prince Amukamara, and Damarious Randall in free agency and Henry Ruggs, Damon Arnette, Lynn Bowden, Bryan Edwards, and Amik Robertson in the draft with their only major losses being Darryl Worley and Karl Joseph. At home against a West Coast opponent, the Jets would be wise to take advantage of some of the Raiders’ weaknesses in this game, including inexperience at wide receiver, edge rusher, linebacker, and cornerback. Record: 5-7
 
Week 14 at Seattle: L - The Seahawks went 11-5 last season and were one play away from securing the top seed in the NFC, so their offseason was pretty quiet, mostly focusing on the offensive line with the losses of Germain Ifedi, DJ Fluker, and George Fant and the additions of free agents Brandon Shell, BJ Finney, and Cedric Ogbuehi, and draft pick Damien Lewis. Pete Carroll is one of the best coaches in football today, and in this late-season matchup at Seattle he’ll have the personnel advantage against the Jets offense, which lacks talented weapons and blockers. Record: 5-8
 
Week 15 at LA Rams: L - The Rams regressed to 9-7 last year and then had a difficult offseason, losing Todd Gurley, Brandin Cooks, Dante Fowler, and Nickell Robey-Coleman, with their only major addition being A’Shawn Robinson. The 2020 Rams are not the Super Bowl Rams of the past, but with both McVay and Goff still on board, the Rams have to be favorites to take this late-season home game against the Jets. Record: 5-9
 
Week 16 vs Cleveland: W - The Browns had a busy offseason, hiring head coach Kevin Stefanski, losing Greg Robinson, Joe Schobert, and Damarious Randall, signing Austin Hooper, Jack Conklin, Andrew Billings, Karl Joseph, and Damarious Randall, and drafting Jedrick Wills, Grant Delpit, and Jacob Phillips. Despite these additions, however, Cleveland still has a new, inexperienced offensive playcaller at head coach and a question mark at quarterback, and Gregg Williams generally handles quarterbacks who struggle with post-snap reads well with disguised coverages and aggressive blitz packages. Record: 6-9
 
Week 17 at New England: L - With the expanded playoffs, the Patriots have an even greater chance to make the postseason this year than they otherwise would, so this late-season match in Foxborough could be a consequential, divisional-revenge game for New England. Record: 6-10
 
Final Record: 6-10
While I firmly believe that the Jets improved significantly this offseason, especially in terms of the offensive line and getting players back from injury, this year’s schedule is substantially more difficult that last year’s, which could result in less games in the wins column for 2020. Last year, the Jets closed out the back-half of their season going 6-2 playing against rookie Daniel Jones, rookie Dwayne Haskins, Carr, Dalton, Fitzpatrick, Lamar Jackson, rookie Devlin Hodges, and Matt Barkley, and this year the Jets have to play both the AFC West and the NFC West, which is a jump in competition level.
 

Training Camp Battles

WR #2: Denzel Mims vs Vyncint Smith
Jets fans would hope that starting receiver isn’t much of a battle, but since rookie wideouts traditionally are been known to take longer learning the playbook, the other receiver spot next to Perriman and Crowder is in flux. Denzel Mims, the rookie receiver from Baylor, is the odds-on favorite to get a starting role and to play as a deep threat and red-zone threat in year one. However, if Mims proves to be too raw off the bat, the Jets could fall back on Vyncint Smith, who had 17 receptions last year and showed his value as a deep threat.
 
Left Guard: Alex Lewis vs Cameron Clark
Following a 2019 season where Alex Lewis spot-started in place of Kelechi Osemele, the Jets rewarded him with a 3 year, $18.6 MM contract, and he goes into 2020 as the favorite to start at left guard once again. With that being said, the possibility exists that rookie tackle Cameron Clark out of Charlotte will kick inside and compete at left guard.
 
Right Guard: Brian Winters vs Greg Van Roten
After a 2019 season in which Brian Winters went down with a shoulder injury in week 10, many expected the Jets to cut him, but he instead will return as the incumbent starter at right guard. However, new free agent acquisition Greg Van Roten could switch to the right side and compete against Winters to start.
 
Right Tackle: George Fant vs Chuma Edoga
After the Jets had a poor performance form their offensive line in 2019, GM Joe Douglas brought in competition at all position, including at right tackle. George Fant, former Seattle swing tackle, is the presumptive favorite to land the starting job, despite his lack of starting experience. Chuma Edoga could compete as well, but his performance in both run blocking and pass pro was so shaky last year that he needed extensive help from tight ends.
 
EDGE #2: Tarell Basham vs Kyle Phillips vs Jabari Zuniga vs John Franklin-Myers
The Jets started Jordan Jenkins and Tarell Basham at edge rusher last season, so it was somewhat of a shock to see them add absolutely no outside talent until the middle of the third round, and so now Gregg Williams and the defensive staff are forced to make the pitiful decision between starting Basham, Kyle Phillips, Jabari Zuniga, or John Franklin-Myers across from Jenkins. Basham, who the Jets claimed off waivers in 2018, is the odds-on favorite to start once again after only notching 2 sacks and 4 quarterback hits in 54% of the Jets' defensive snaps. Kyle Phillips, the second-year player from Tennessee who was a five-star high-school recruit, is a thicker lineman best suited to play on run downs who could push for starting snaps as well. Jabari Zuniga, 3rd-round rookie out of Florida, is a third contender for the starting job, but his interior versatility and similarity to Jenkins in terms of his stiffness and poor pad level could suggest the Jets envision him in more of a rotational role. Franklin-Myers, a large and athletic pass rusher who missed last season with an undisclosed injury after the Jets claimed him off waivers from the Rams, could compete for a large snap share with a strong camp.
 
DT #2: Henry Anderson vs Nathan Shepherd
This battle won't get much media coverage, as both Anderson and Shepherd project to get plenty of tread on the New York defensive line, but nevertheless the two will compete in training camp for the upper hand in the snap count. Henry Anderson, incumbent starter and penetrating defensive lineman, saw his production fall off a bit in 2019, in part due to a nagging shoulder injury. Nathan Shepherd saw his role increase in the back half of the season after a suspension sidelined him from weeks two through eight, and with a good camp, he could establish himself as the primary nimble-footed complement to the heftier, run-stopping trio of Williams, McLendon, and Fatukasi.
 
CB #2: Arthur Maulet vs Quincy Wilson vs Bryce Hall vs Blessuan Austin
The outside cornerback spot across from Pierre Desir is probably the most open starting battle on the team. Arthur Maulet, the undersized but physical cornerback out of Memphis, is probably the favorite to start after outplaying Johnson and Roberts last season to win the left cornerback job. Quincy Wilson, the former second-round pick, should be Maulet's primary competition after the Jets traded a draft pick to acquire him from the Colts. Bryce Hall, the rookie 5th-round corner from Virginia, is a darkhorse to start as well if he is healthy to start the season. Blessuan Austin, the former 6th-round pick, might factor into the competition, but he'll have to climb out of Gregg Williams' doghouse after reacting poorly to his week-16 benching last season.
 
Kicker: Sam Ficken vs Brett Maher
Sam Ficken, who hit 70% of his kicks last season, will compete with Brett Maher, who hit 67% of his kicks last season, for the starting kicker job, but neither candidate should have to handle kickoffs with rookie punter Braden Mann in the fold.
 

Offensive and Defensive Schemes

Adam Gase, head coach and offensive playcaller for the Jets, runs a zone-blocking, short-passing offense mostly out of 11 personnel while also mixing in some 2-TE sets. In the run game, Gase is willing to run gap concepts based on his offensive line personnel, but he favors his inside zone running playcalls. In the pass game, Gase likes to stack his receivers, throw checkdowns, split his backs out wide, and utilize the sidelines.
 
Gregg Williams, defensive coordinator for the Jets, runs a 3-4 hybrid, blitz-heavy defense with an emphasis on zone coverage. In the front seven, Williams has used both 3-4 and 4-3 base packages, though he mostly uses nickel fronts and one-gapping penetration schemes. In the secondary, Williams stresses MOFC shells, press-zone concepts, and disguised coverages and blitzes.
 
Huge thanks to u/PlatypusOfDeath for running this series.
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2020.07.19 17:24 PM-ME-A-PRIME-NUMBER r/NFL Offseason Review — 2020 NY Jets

New York Jets

Division: AFC East
 
1 New England Patriots (12-4)
2 Buffalo Bills (10-6)
3 New York Jets (7-9)
4 Miami Dolphins (5-11)
 

Coaching Changes

The Jets did not make any major coaching changes this offseason, retaining HC Adam Gase, OC Dowell Loggains, and DC Gregg Williams.
 

Free Agency

Players Lost/Cut
Player Position New Team
Trevor Siemian QB Free Agent
Bilal Powell RB Free Agent
Ty Montgomery RB New Orleans
Robby Anderson WR Carolina
Demaryius Thomas WR Free Agent
Kelvin Beachum LT Free Agent
Brent Qvale LG Houston
Ryan Kalil C Free Agent
Tom Compton RG San Francisco
Brandon Shell RT Seattle
Brandon Copeland EDGE New England
Paul Worrilow ILB Free Agent
Albert McClellan ILB Free Agent
Trumaine Johnson CB Free Agent
Darryl Roberts FS Detroit
Rontez Miles FS Free Agent
Blake Countess DB Free Agent
Lachlan Edwards P Free Agent
 
The Jets reshaped their weapons for Sam Darnold this offseason, losing three veterans and bringing in a number of free agents and draft picks. GM Joe Douglas opted not to re-sign RB Bilal Powell who the Jets drafted in 2011, and he remains a free agent. Most significantly, Douglas allowed his top offensive weapon in WR Robby Anderson to walk to Carolina on a 2 year, $20.0 MM deal, creating a void at outside receiver. The team has also not re-signed WR Demaryius Thomas, who filled in for Quincy Enunwa last season, and he remains a free agent.
 
The biggest change that the Jets made to their personnel this offseason was along the offensive line, and as such there were a number of veteran casualties. LT Kelvin Beachum started for the Jets from 2017 to 2019, but he seems to have regressed, and he remains a free agent. The Jets also let C Ryan Kalil go, who unretired to snap for Sam Darnold last offseason but disappointed and got injured, and he remains a free agent. RG Tom Compton was forced into action last season with the injury to Brian Winters, and he, as is characteristic of his NFL career thus far, struggled massively in run blocking and pass pro, but he projects to compete anyway next year for San Francisco on a 1 year deal. Joe Douglas and Adam Gase never expressed interest in RT Brandon Shell for the long term, benching him for the raw Chuma Edoga early in 2019, so it was not a surprise to see the Jets let Shell go to start for Seattle on a 2 year contract.
 
The Jets mostly kept their defense in tact this offseason, only losing two key pieces. EDGE Brandon Copeland left for New England on a 1 year contract, which is not a surprising location, as Copeland is a great utility player, functioning as a rush linebacker, an off-ball linebacker, and a core special teamer for the Jets in 2019. Similarly, Joe Douglas has not re-signed the versatile FS Rontez Miles, who has played single-high safety, box safety, and a key special teams role during his seven-year Jets tenure, and he remains a free agent.
 
The Jets cut CB Trumaine Johnson, which was virtually a no-brainer after two injury-plagued seasons in which his lack of speed was frequently exposed. The only real decision was whether to cut Johnson immediately, which would have resulted in a $12.0 MM dead cap hit in 2020, or to designate Johnson as a post-June 1 cut, which would have resulted in a $4.0 MM dead cap hit in 2020 and a $8.0 MM dead cap hit in 2021. Joe Douglas opted for the latter, meaning that the Jets saved a total of $11.0 MM by cutting Johnson in 2020. Grade: A
 
The Jets cut FS Darryl Roberts in mid-March. The Jets had high hopes for Roberts following the 2018 season, prompting them to sign him to a three-year contract with an out after one year. Roberts had a rocky first eight games of the season at cornerback before injuring his calf and being benched in favor of Maulet, Austin, and Canady. Roberts remained a special-teams asset and good safety depth in December, but ultimately GM Joe Douglas decided he could cut Roberts, save $6.0 MM, and look elsewhere for a replacement. Grade: B
 
Players Signed
Player Position Old Team Length Salary
Joe Flacco QB Denver 1 year $1.5 MM
David Fales QB NY Jets 1 year $0.9 MM
Frank Gore RB Buffalo 1 year $1.1 MM
Breshad Perriman WR Tampa Bay 1 year $6.5 MM
Josh Doctson WR Minnesota 1 year $0.9 MM
Daniel Brown TE NY Jets 1 year $0.8 MM
Alex Lewis LG NY Jets 3 years $18.6 MM
Greg Van Roten LG Carolina 3 years $10.5 MM
Josh Andrews LG Indianapolis 1 year $1.0 MM
Connor McGovern C Denver 3 years $27.0 MM
George Fant RT Seattle 3 years $27.3 MM
Jordan Jenkins EDGE NY Jets 1 year $3.9 MM
Neville Hewitt ILB NY Jets 1 year $2.0 MM
Patrick Onwuasor ILB Baltimore 1 year $2.0 MM
James Burgess ILB NY Jets 1 year $0.9 MM
Pierre Desir CB Indianapolis 1 year $4.0 MM
Arthur Maulet CB NY Jets 1 year $0.9 MM
Quincy Wilson CB Indianapolis 1 year $1.3 MM
Bennett Jackson FS NY Jets 1 year $0.7 MM
Brian Poole DB NY Jets 1 year $5.0 MM
 
Jets GM Joe Douglas used to work in Baltimore, where he was supposedly very influential in the decision to draft QB Joe Flacco, so this signing is far from surprising. While Joe Flacco may be trending down in his play, $1.5 MM feels like a bargain for the chance at solid veteran insurance for Sam Darnold. However, his neck surgery will supposedly keep him out for the opening of the season. Grade: B
 
After the draft, the Jets signed RB Frank Gore to a 1 year, $1.1 MM deal to ensure that he will play his 16th season in green and white. Gore is a physical back who played under Jets HC Adam Gase in San Francisco in 2008 and in Miami in 2018. Gore can take some of the pressure off of starting RB Le'Veon Bell in 2020 as the Jets move towards a "runningback by committee" system. Grade: B
 
The Jets-Ravens connection proved strong again with the signing of WR Breshad Perriman. Perriman was a first-round pick for the Ravens in 2015 while current Jets' Director of Player Personnel Chad Alexander was with Baltimore, and though he never really produced at a high level there, he had a resurgence in 2019 for the Buccaneers. Especially in November and December, where he performed at a 1000-yard rate projected over a whole season, Perriman proved to be a legitimate outside option across from Mike Evans with Chris Godwin in the slot. Perriman is a big, athletic receiver who projects to be well-worth the $6.5 MM deal to start on the outside. Grade: B
 
Yet again, the Jets signed a former Ravens player, re-signing LG Alex Lewis, who played 2016 through 2018 with Baltimore before GM Joe Douglas traded for him in the 2019 offseason. Lewis stepped in for Kelechi Osemele last season and was a serviceable starter. Lewis is good in pass pro, versatile, and a good zone fit as a guard. However, Lewis could touch up on his penalties and overall run blocking for 2020. GM Joe Douglas only gave Lewis a 3 year, $18.6 MM deal which actually has an out after 1 year, which seems like a solid price to get another look at a 28-year-old guard who might be part of the team's future. Grade: B
 
The Jets' biggest free-agent singing in 2020 in terms of guaranteed money was former Broncos' C Connor McGovern at $18.0 MM. McGovern is an athletic lineman with experience at guard and center. He is a powerful center, and that serves him well in the run game. However, McGovern has a weak anchor and inconsistent pad level and leverage in the pass game. For this reason, despite the need at center, Joe Douglas' decision to commit two years to a center who is, perhaps, below average in pass pro is worthy of scrutiny. Grade: C
 
The biggest heavily-scrutinized acquisition that the Jets made in 2020 was probably signing former Seahawks RT George Fant to a 3 year, $27.3 MM contract. Fant functioned primarily as a swing tackle and as a sixth offensive lineman in Seattle, as he could not see the field as a starter over Germain Ifedi. Fant remains a very raw pass protector in terms of his anchor and the fluidity of his kickslide, and his ability in the run is only theoretically a strength in zone blocking. While Fant's contract has an out in 2021, it is a bit strange to see him making a similar salary to Bryan Bulaga and Halapoulvaati Vaitai. Grade: D
 
The Jets were patient in re-signing their own free agents, which probably helped get good value retaining EDGE Jordan Jenkins. Despite notching 15 combined sacks over the past two seasons, Jenkins only got $3.9 MM from the Jets. The sack number is a bit misleading, though, due to a high quantity of "coverage sacks" and a relatively modest pressure rate. However, Jenkins is a fine run defender, and he'll slot in as EDGE #1 again for the bets in 2020. Grade: B
 
The Jets also acquired a former Raven on defense with LB Patrick Onwuasor, and they only paid $2.0 MM to bring him in. Onwuasor is an undersized linebacker but a good linear athlete, and while he struggles reading offensive cues and getting off of blocks to stop the run, he is a really good coverage player with the ability to get home as a pass rusher. Onwuasor has played next to CJ Mosley before, and he could potentially contribute in subpackage and base 4-3 looks, in addition to in a depth capacity and on special teams. Grade: B
 
With the cuts of Trumaine Johnson and Darryl Roberts, GM Joe Douglas decided to fill a starting cornerback spot with former Colts CB Pierre Desir on a 1 year, prove-it deal. Desir lacks longspeed, but he is a long, physical corner with decent short-area quickness. However, Desir lacks refinement in press and zone. With that said, $4.0 MM is a reasonable price to get a fill-in outside cornerback in 2020. Grade: B
 
This signing probably didnt get much national coverage, but re-signing CB Arthur Maulet could pay huge dividends for the Jets in 2020. In 2019, Trumaine Johnson and Darryl Roberts failed to hit expectations, forcing Maulet, Nate Hairston, and rookie Blessuan Austin into the outside cornerback rotation. Maulet is the only one of that group who was not benched for performance reasons. For a mere $0.9 MM, retaining a guy in Maulet who is familiar with the defense who will compete to start in 2020 is seemingly a no-brainer. Grade: A
 
Instead of making another draft choice, the Jets decided to trade pick 211 for former Colts CB Quincy Wilson. Wilson, a former second-round pick, was a raw prospect coming out of Florida, and his penalties and lack of zone instincts followed him to the pros and led to his benching. However, Wilson is a big, long, and athletic corner, and at only 23 years of age, it makes sense that GM Joe Douglas wants to bring him on board to compete in an iffy cornerback room. Grade: C
 
This signing went somewhat under-the-radar, but Jets fans were thrilled when the team retained DB Brian Poole to man the slot on a 1 year, $5.0 MM contract. Poole is a good run defender with an ability to rush the passer, and he had a career year in coverage in 2019. Brian Poole is a good fit for Gregg Williams' defense, so retaining him to start in 2020 for a mere $5.0 MM seems to be a good value. Grade: B
 

Draft

Round Number Pos Player School
1 11 LT Mekhi Becton Louisville
2 59 WR Denzel Mims Baylor
3 68 FS Ashtyn Davis California
3 79 EDGE Jabari Zuniga Florida
4 120 RB La'Mical Perine Florida
4 125 QB James Morgan FIU
4 129 LT Cameron Clark Charlotte
5 158 CB Bryce Hall Virginia
6 191 P Braden Mann Texas A&M
 
The eleventh pick, Louisville T Mekhi Becton, was my favorite acquisition that the Jets made during the 2020 offseason. While there were other options on the board, namely Tristan Wirfs, Henry Ruggs, and Ceedee Lamb, that the Jets presumably could have considered, Becton was the exact player I thought the Jets should take when he fell to 11. The first thing that stands out about Becton is his massive size, as he's 6'7", 364 lbs, with a monstrous 83-inch wingspan. Becton, however, is much more than a heavy lineman, as he defies the norm with his exceptional 5.1-flat movement skills. Becton is a hulking run blocker who is inexperienced but a fluid mover in pass pro. Becton projects to replace Kelvin Beachum and slide in at left tackle immediately in his rookie season. Grade: A
 
Wanting to add more picks to build the Jets in his image in his first year as GM, Joe Douglas opted to move down from 48 to 59 in the second round. This was a costly move, as it caused the Jets to miss out on AJ Epenesa and Darrell Taylor, but the Jets managed to grab a falling Senior Bowl standout in Baylor WR Denzel Mims. Mims is a height-weight-speed freak with good length, hands, and run-blocking toughness. Mims should slot in as a starting outside receiver across from Breshad Perriman in year one. Grade: B
 
The Jets' first third-round pick of 2020 was a real surprise to many fans, as although the team already had arguably the best safety tandem in football with Jamal Adams and Marcus Maye, the Jets drafted California FS Ashytn Davis with the 68th-overall draft selection. Davis is a freak athlete who played single-high safety, box safety, and even slot cornerback at Cal and would almost definitely have been drafted significantly higher but for teams' inability to medically check his groin post-surgery. It's possible that Gregg Williams will utilize Davis as a big nickel defender this year, but this selection could also give the Jets flexibility if Marcus Maye, who is a free agent in 2021, or Jamal Adams, with whom the Jets are supposedly far apart on a long-term contract, depart. Grade: B
 
Despite having a starting EDGE tandem consisting of Jordan Jenkins and Tarell Basham and losing Brandon Copeland to New England, the Jets did not add outside talent to the position group before the draft, forcing GM Joe Douglas to pick Florida EDGE Jabari Zuniga at 79 overall. Zuniga is a good linear athlete with a decent ability to set the edge and with some interior versatility, and he could maybe project to replace Jordan Jenkins as a starter in 2021. However, Zuniga struggles with stiff hips and slow reaction time at the snap, and plus he missed most of the 2019 season with ankle injuries. The Jets probably hit the right position with Zuniga, who should factor into the pass-rush rotation with Jenkins, Basham, and 2019 UDFA Kyle Phillips, but it's really hard to justify drafting Zuniga with guys like Jonathan Greenard, Terrell Lewis, and DJ Wonnum still on the board. Grade: C
 
With his first day-3 selection as GM, Joe Douglas chose Florida RB La'Mical Perine. Perine is a physical runner with some receiving versatility out of the backfield. However, Perine doesn't really offer very much in terms of speed or vision, and drafting a RB instead of going offensive line, pass rush, receiver, or cornerback when Le'Veon Bell was already in the fold was a curious move. Grade: D
 
The second of the Jets' fourth-round picks probably stirred up the most intrigue, as most casual fans probably didn't expect the Jets to draft a quarterback. With that said, the Jets have gone a combined 0-6 over the past two seasons in games that Darnold did not start, and at this time David Fales was slated to be the backup quarterback, so drafting FIU QB James Morgan in the fourth round, which I thought was a value anyway, was a good choice. Morgan is a thick quarterback with a live arm with developmental quarterback potential. Grade: B
 
With their third pick in the fourth round, the Jets chose a player with the potential to start soon on the offensive line in Charlotte T Cameron Clark. Clark is a powerful lineman who started at left tackle in his rSo, rJr, and rSr seasons and has good short-area quickness despite his 5.29 forty. Some have floated Cameron Clark as a potential convert to guard for the Jets due to his sloppy pass-pro footwork. Grade: B
 
The Jets went corner in round 5, taking Virginia CB Bryce Hall at 158 overall. Hall is a long, tall corner who moves well, has zone instincts, and contributes in the run game. However, Hall's struggles in press and off-man coverage schemes probably project him better as a safety in the NFL rather than as a corner, which doesn't seem to be a need with Adams, Maye, and Davis already on the roster, and Hall's ankle injury prevented him from working out at the Combine, leaving teams in a state of uncertainty about his health and his testing numbers. Grade: C
 
With their sixth-round pick, the Jets went special teams with Texas A&M P Braden Mann. Mann has a big leg and can handle kickoff duties. Mann projects to replace Lachlan Edwards, but this may have been a tad high for a punter. Grade: C
 
The Jets had an intriguing undrafted free agent class with a number of guys who warranted day-3 draft consideration, but two guys that I liked pre-draft stood out as being worth mentioning. Georgia WR Lawrence Cager is a physical receiver at the line of scrimmage who will attempt to make the team as a redzone threat. Alabama DB Shyheim Carter played the STAR role in Nick Saban's defense, and he proved his versatility as a college approximation of a subpackage linebacker, a nickel corner, a box safety, and even a high safety, so he'll vie to make the team as a versatile depth defensive back and as a special-teams ace.
 

Other Offseason News

After tensions flared at the trade deadline last season, SS Jamal Adams expressed his frustrations with a lack of a contract extension on social media before supposedly requesting a trade in June. However, according to Connor Hughes at The Athletic, the Jets still hope to sign Adams to a long-term contract. Reportedly, over half of the teams in the NFL have expressed interest in adding the defensive star, but the Dallas Cowboys have gotten the most traction as a potential trade partner, with RT La'El Collins and WR Michael Gallup coming up as potential trade pieces. Jamal Adams is still on his rookie contract for 2020, and the Jets accepted his fifth-year option for 2021.
 
Also, this isn't really news, but former Jets' All-Pro CB Darrelle Revis continued his spat with 49ers' All-Pro CB Richard Sherman, culminating in this unusual Tweet:
3 facts here.
@RSherman_25
•I’m more handsome than him according to women.
•I’m better at corner than him according to everyone.
•Shutdown corners are paid more than Zone 3 corners which I’m currently still am today.
 

Projected Starting Lineup

QB: Sam Darnold
RB: Le’Veon Bell (and Frank Gore)
WR: Breshad Perriman, Denzel Mims
SWR: Jamison Crowder
TE: Chris Herndon (and Ryan Griffin)
LT: Mekhi Becton
LG: Alex Lewis
C: Connor McGovern
RG: Brian Winters
RT: George Fant
EDGE: Jordan Jenkins, Tarell Basham
DT: Henry Anderson, Quinnen Williams (and Steve McLendon)
ILB: CJ Mosley, Avery Williamson (and Patrick Onwuasor)
CB: Pierre Desir, Arthur Maulet
NCB: Brian Poole
SS: Jamal Adams
FS: Marcus Maye
K: Sam Ficken
P: Braden Mann
LS: Thomas Hennessy
 

Position Group Strengths and Weaknesses

QB - Neutral/Weakness
Jets fans aren't going to love this one, but Sam Darnold is arguably still a bottom-third passer going into 2020. Darnold has been surrounded by a poor supporting cast over the past two years, including a turnstile of receivers across Robby Anderson with drop issues and linemen with pass-pro issues, but he certainly has not dominated like other young quarterbacks such as Lamar Jackson, Patrick Mahomes, Deshaun Watson, and Carson Wentz. The Jets have a good group behind Darnold, though, including Joe Flacco, who said he won't be ready for week 1, and James Morgan, a fourth-round rookie out of FIU.
 
Backfield - Strength
Le'Veon Bell, who is making $15.5 MM this season, is an all-around back in terms of running between the tackles, receiving, and pass protecting. The Jets also signed the ageless wonder Frank Gore to take some of the pressure off of Bell. Joe Douglas also drafted La'Mical Perine to contribute in the backfield.
 
Pass Catchers - Neutral/Weakness
In 2020, the Jets are banking on production from unproved pass catchers who have performed well in limited sample sizes. Joe Douglas signed Breshad Perriman, who had a very productive end to his 2019 season, to man one of the outside receiver spots. He also drafted Denzel Mims out of Baylor to presumably also start as a rookie. Jamison Crowder broke out last year as an above-average slot receiver, and Chris Herndon missed virtually all of last season but played well in his rookie season as a tight end. The receiver depth lacks standout names, but the tight end depth is strong, with Ryan Griffin returning on a multi-year extension.
 
Offensive Line - Weakness
The Jets entirely remade their offensive line, and while each position is arguably improved on paper, it is still young and unproven. Most significantly, at LT, Joe Douglas drafted Mekhi Becton at 11, who is already a really good run blocker with the tools to grow in pass pro. Douglas also re-signed Alex Lewis, who is probably serviceable but below average, to start at left guard, but he could force competition from fourth-round rookie Cameron Clark. The Jets signed Connor McGovern to start at C, and while he should solidify the position for at least the last two years, he is not extraordinary. Right guard shapes up to be an open competition between incumbent Brian Winters, who is serviceable when healthy, and new acquisition Greg Van Roten. At RT, the Jets signed George Fant, who played mostly as a swing tackle or sixth offensive lineman for Seattle but certainly has the athletic ability to outperform Chuma Edoga from last year.
 
Defensive Line - Weakness
This might be surprising to the non-Jets fans, but the days of Muhammad Wilkerson, and Leonard Williams are over, and pressure from the defensive line probably won't come easily for Gang Green. At EDGE, the Jets have arguably the worst duo in the NFL with Jordan Jenkins and Tarell Basham presumably playing as starters, with rookie 3rd-round pick Jabari Zuniga and 2019 UDFA Kyle Phillips playing rotationally. Starting on the interior, the Jets have Quinnen Williams, the former third-overall selection who notched 2.5 sacks and 4 TFLs in his rookie season and was arrested in March on a weapons charge, and Henry Anderson, a nimble interior penetrator who had a breakout year in 2018 before coming back down to Earth in 2019. Nathan Shepherd, Steve McLendon, and Foley Fatukasi should all see plenty of tread on the DL, as well.
 
Linebackers - Strength
The Jets had a nearly-comical number of injuries at off-ball linebacker last season, but on paper, the unit appears very strong. CJ Mosley, 2019 FA acquisition, missed almost the entire 2019 season with a groin injury, but when healthy, he is one of the best linebackers in football. Avery Williamson, who projects to start across Mosley in 2020, is a good run defender but missed the entire 2019 year with a torn ACL. Returning starter Neville Hewitt, cheap FA acquisition Patrick Onwuasor, and promising second-year player Blake Cashman could each play in various base or subpackage roles, in addition to on special teams.
 
Secondary - Neutral
Similar to the defensive line, the Jets secondary is a tale of two halves, in this case safeties and cornerbacks. At safety, the Jets have reigning All Pro Jamal Adams and solid free safety Marcus Maye returning, in addition to the versatile 3rd-round pick Ashtyn Davis out of Cal. Outside cornerback is in flux, as new acquisition Pierre Desir should lock up one spot, while Arthur Maulet, Quincy Wilson, and Blessuan Austin could compete for the other starting spot, with last year's breakout player Brian Poole locking up the slot. Nate Hairston, Javelin Guidry, Shyheim Carter, and 5th-round rookie Bryce Hall could compete for other key depth roles in the secondary.
 
Special Teams - Strength/Neutral
At kicker, the Jets had a rocky performance last year, so they brought in Brett Maher, who hit 67% of his field goals last season, to compete with Sam Ficken, who hit 70% of his field goals last season. At punter, the Jets have rookie P Braden Mann, who handles kickoffs and whose 47.1 yards per punt would have ranked 4th in the NFL last year. At longsnapper, Thomas Hennessy is an asset in coverage and will return in 2020. Additionally, WR Vyncint Smith and FS Matthias Farley project to play major roles in kick coverage next season, with other jobs presumably up for grabs.
 

Schedule Predictions

Week 1 at Buffalo: L - Other than the loss of Shaq Lawson and the additions of Stephon Diggs and AJ Epenesa, the Bills mostly had a quiet offseason, though with encouraging performances from young players in Josh Allen, Ed Oliver, Tremaine Edmunds, and Tre'Davious White and coming off of a 10-6 campaign, there’s a lot about which to be enthusiastic in Buffalo. The Bills, who went 10-6 last year and made the playoffs, beat the Jets here in their home opener. Record: 0-1
 
Week 2 vs San Francisco: L - The 49ers took a huge leap in 2019, marching through the NFC and into the Super Bowl, and the additions of Brandon Aiyuk, Javon Kinlaw, and Trent Williams should keep them competitive in 2020. If Jamal Adams is on the team, he might be able to get in George Kittle's way, but nevertheless the 49ers should be one of the NFL's most well-rounded football teams, and it would be difficult to envision the Jets defeating them. Record: 0-2
 
Week 3 at Indianapolis: L - The Colts had a big free agency period, signing Philip Rivers and adding DeForest Buckner in a trade while retaining their entire offensive line. While the Jets went 7-9 last season, just like the Colts did, the Colts probably are the favorites to win at home, especially with the advantage the Indianapolis offensive line should have over the New York pass rush. Record: 0-3
 
Week 4 vs Denver: L - While the Broncos went 7-9 last season, they have championship aspirations in 2020, as they went 4-1 in Drew Lock's starts last year and added Melvin Gordon, Jerry Jeudy, KJ Hamler, and Albert Okwuegbunam to a group of weapons already containing Philip Lindsay, Courtland Sutton, Noah Fant, and Jeff Heuerman while retaining defensive stars in Von Miller, AJ Johnson, and Justin Simmons. Though it is a home game, it's hard to imagine the Jets defeating the Broncos in 2020. Record: 0-4
 
Week 5 vs Arizona: W - The Cardinals look poised to improve in 2020, with the additions of DeAndre Hopkins, Jordan Phillips, and Isaiah Simmons, but questions remain with the offensive line and defensive line, in addition to with the poor playcalling from Kingsbury and Joseph at times during last season. This could be a key game for Quinnen Williams, Henry Anderson, Steve McLendon, and the interior defensive line to feast on a poor Cardinals' interior offensive line, and for Gregg Williams to outmatch Kingsbury and Murray at home. Record: 1-4
 
Week 6 at LA Chargers: L - The Chargers revamped their team this offseason, adding Justin Herbert in the draft and surrounding him with Bryan Bulaga, Trai Turner, and Joe Reed on offense, and Kenneth Murray and Chris Harris on defense. Though the quarterback situation is in flux in LA, it’s a bit hard to envision the Jets going on the road to the West Coast and beating an otherwise well-rounded team. Record: 1-5
 
Week 7 vs Buffalo: W - The Jets have beat the Bills at least once in 8 of the last 10 seasons, and so the Jets should have a good chance to win one at home. Record: 2-5
 
Week 8 at Kansas City: L - The Chiefs has a pretty quiet offseason aside from locking up Patrick Mahomes and Chris Jones on long-term deals, as they added Mike Remmers, Taco Charlton, Willie Gay, and Lucas Niang while losing Stefen Wisniewski, Emmanuel Ogbah, Reggie Ragland, and Kendall Fuller. Despite the offseason losses, Reid and Mahomes should easily be able to storm past the Jets at home. Record: 2-6
 
Week 9 vs New England: W - The Patriots took a hit this offseason, obviously headlined by the loss of Tom Brady but also supplemented by key defensive losses in Kyle Van Noy, Jamie Collins, and Duron Harmon in addition to a general lack of attention towards improving a lackluster wide receiver corps. The Jets haven't beat the Patriots since their week 16 overtime thriller in 2015, but a November home game could be a good chance to do it, as the Patriots don't really possess the weapons to exploit issues with the Jets' cornerbacks nor the pass rushers to exploit issues with the Jets' offensive line. Record: 3-6
 
Week 10 at Miami: W - The Dolphins had a very poor 2019, finishing 5-11 with the 27th-ranked total offense and the 30th-ranked total defense, and as such they had an incredibly busy offseason, adding Matt Breida, Ereck Flowers, Ted Karras, Kyle Van Noy, Shaq Lawson, Emmanuel Ogbah, Elandon Roberts, and Byron Jones in free agency and Tua Tagovailoa, Austin Jackson, Noah Igbinoghene, Robert Hunt, Raekwon Davis, and Solomon Kindley in the draft. However, in Miami before the bye would be a good chance for Adam Gase to get a revenge game win, seeing as the Dolphins still have weaknesses all over their roster including quarterback, offensive tackle, and edge rusher. Record: 4-6
 
WEEK 11 BYE
 
Week 12 vs Miami: L - With all their offseason additions, the Dolphins figure to match up fairly evenly with the Jets in 2020, and so it's likely that the two teams will split the season series. Record: 4-7
 
Week 13 vs Las Vegas: W - The Raiders had a very busy offseason, adding Jason Witten, Maliek Collins, Nick Kwiatkoski, Prince Amukamara, and Damarious Randall in free agency and Henry Ruggs, Damon Arnette, Lynn Bowden, Bryan Edwards, and Amik Robertson in the draft with their only major losses being Darryl Worley and Karl Joseph. At home against a West Coast opponent, the Jets would be wise to take advantage of some of the Raiders’ weaknesses in this game, including inexperience at wide receiver, edge rusher, linebacker, and cornerback. Record: 5-7
 
Week 14 at Seattle: L - The Seahawks went 11-5 last season and were one play away from securing the top seed in the NFC, so their offseason was pretty quiet, mostly focusing on the offensive line with the losses of Germain Ifedi, DJ Fluker, and George Fant and the additions of free agents Brandon Shell, BJ Finney, and Cedric Ogbuehi, and draft pick Damien Lewis. Pete Carroll is one of the best coaches in football today, and in this late-season matchup at Seattle he’ll have the personnel advantage against the Jets offense, which lacks talented weapons and blockers. Record: 5-8
 
Week 15 at LA Rams: L - The Rams regressed to 9-7 last year and then had a difficult offseason, losing Todd Gurley, Brandin Cooks, Dante Fowler, and Nickell Robey-Coleman, with their only major addition being A’Shawn Robinson. The 2020 Rams are not the Super Bowl Rams of the past, but with both McVay and Goff still on board, the Rams have to be favorites to take this late-season home game against the Jets. Record: 5-9
 
Week 16 vs Cleveland: W - The Browns had a busy offseason, hiring head coach Kevin Stefanski, losing Greg Robinson, Joe Schobert, and Damarious Randall, signing Austin Hooper, Jack Conklin, Andrew Billings, Karl Joseph, and Damarious Randall, and drafting Jedrick Wills, Grant Delpit, and Jacob Phillips. Despite these additions, however, Cleveland still has a new, inexperienced offensive playcaller at head coach and a question mark at quarterback, and Gregg Williams generally handles quarterbacks who struggle with post-snap reads well with disguised coverages and aggressive blitz packages. Record: 6-9
 
Week 17 at New England: L - With the expanded playoffs, the Patriots have an even greater chance to make the postseason this year than they otherwise would, so this late-season match in Foxborough could be a consequential, divisional-revenge game. Record: 6-10
 
Final Record: 6-10
While I firmly believe that the Jets improved significantly this offseason, especially in terms of the offensive line and getting players back from injury, this year’s schedule is substantially more difficult that last year’s, which could result in less games in the wins column for 2020. Last year, the Jets closed out the back-half of their season going 6-2 playing against rookie Daniel Jones, rookie Dwayne Haskins, Derek Carr, Andy Dalton, Ryan Fitzpatrick, Lamar Jackson, rookie Devlin Hodges, and Matt Barkley, and this year the Jets have to play both the AFC West and the NFC West, which is a huge jump in their level of competition.
 

Training Camp Battles to Watch

WR #2: Denzel Mims vs Vyncint Smith
Jets fans would hope that starting receiver isn’t much of a battle, but since rookie wideouts traditionally have been known to take longer learning the playbook, the other receiver spot next to Perriman and Crowder is in flux. Denzel Mims, the rookie receiver from Baylor, is the odds-on favorite to get a starting role and to play as a deep threat and red-zone threat in year one. However, if Mims proves too raw off the bat, the Jets could fall back on Vyncint Smith, who had 17 receptions last year and showed his value as a deep threat.
 
Left Guard: Alex Lewis vs Cameron Clark
Following a 2019 season where Alex Lewis spot-started in place of Kelechi Osemele, the Jets rewarded him with a 3 year, $18.6 MM contract, and he goes into 2020 as the favorite to start at left guard once again. With that being said, the possibility exists that rookie tackle Cameron Clark out of Charlotte will kick inside and compete at left guard.
 
Right Guard: Brian Winters vs Greg Van Roten
After a 2019 season in which Brian Winters went down with a shoulder injury in week 10, many expected the Jets to cut him, but he instead will return as the incumbent starter at right guard. However, new free agent acquisition Greg Van Roten could switch to the right side and compete against Winters to start.
 
Right Tackle: George Fant vs Chuma Edoga
After the Jets had a poor performance form their offensive line in 2019, GM Joe Douglas brought in competition at all position, including at right tackle. George Fant, former Seattle swing tackle, is the presumptive favorite to land the starting job, despite his lack of starting experience and struggles with pass-pro footwork. Chuma Edoga could compete as well, but his performance in both run blocking and pass pro was so shaky last year as a rookie that he needed extensive help from tight ends to prevent the right side from entirely becoming a liability.
 
EDGE #2: Tarell Basham vs Kyle Phillips vs Jabari Zuniga vs John Franklin-Myers
The Jets started Jordan Jenkins and Tarell Basham at edge rusher last season, so it was somewhat of a shock to see them add absolutely no outside talent until the middle of the third round, and so now Gregg Williams and his defensive staff are forced to make the pitiful decision between starting Basham, Kyle Phillips, Jabari Zuniga, or John Franklin-Myers across from Jenkins. Basham, who the Jets claimed off of waivers in 2018, is probably the odds-on favorite to start once again after notching 2 sacks and 4 quarterback hits in 54% of the Jets' defensive snaps. Kyle Phillips, the second-year player from Tennessee who was a five-star high-school recruit, is a thicker lineman best suited to play on run downs who could push for starting snaps as well. Jabari Zuniga, 3rd-round rookie out of Florida, is a third contender for the starting job, but his interior versatility and similarity to Jenkins in terms of his stiffness and poor pad level could suggest the Jets envision him in more of a rotational role. The wildcard in this battle is John Franklin-Myers, who was claimed by the Jets off of waivers from the Rams at the start of 2019 but who also notched a pair of sacks in his rookie year and is really explosive for his size.
 
DT #2: Henry Anderson vs Nathan Shepherd
This battle won't get much media coverage, as both Anderson and Shepherd project to get plenty of tread on the New York defensive line, but nevertheless the two will compete in training camp for the upper hand in the snap count. Henry Anderson, the penetrating defensive lineman, saw his production fall off a bit in 2019, in part due to a nagging shoulder injury and utilization in different fronts and roles. Nathan Shepherd saw his role increase in the back half of the season after a suspension saw his role increase in the back half of the season after a suspension sidelined him from weeks two through eight, and with a good camp, he could establish himself as the primary nimble-footed complement to the heftier, run-stopping trio of Quinnen Williams, Steve McLendon, and Foley Fatukasi.
 
CB #2: Arthur Maulet vs Quincy Wilson vs Bryce Hall vs Blessuan Austin
The outside cornerback spot across from Pierre Desir is probably the most open starting battle on the team. Arthur Maulet, the undersized but physical cornerback out of Memphis, is probably the favorite to start after outplaying Johnson and Roberts last season to win the left cornerback job. Quincy Wilson, the former second-round pick, should be Maulet's primary competition after the Jets traded a draft pick to acquire him from the Colts. Bryce Hall, the rookie fifth-round corner from Virginia, is a darkhorse to start as well if he is healthy to start the season. Blessuan Austin, the former sixth-round pick, might factor into the competition, but he'll have Williams' doghouse after reacting poorly to his week-16 benching.
 
Kicker: Sam Ficken vs Brett Maher
Sam Ficken, who hit 70% of his kicks last season, will compete with Brett Maher, who hit 67% of his kicks last season, for the starting kicker job, but neither candidate should have to handle kickoffs with rookie punter Braden Mann in the fold.
 

Offensive and Defensive Schemes

Adam Gase, head coach and offensive playcaller for the Jets, runs a zone blocking, short passing offense mostly out of 11 personnel while also mixing in some 2-TE sets. In the run game, Gase is willing to run gap concepts based on his offensive line personnel, but he certainly favors his inside zone running playcalls. In the pass game, Gase likes to stack his receivers, throw checkdowns, split his backs out wide, and utilize the sidelines.
 
Gregg Williams, defensive coordinator for the Jets, runs a 3-4 hybrid, blitz-heavy defense with an emphasis on zone coverage. In the front seven, Williams has used both 3-4 and 4-3 base packages, though he mostly uses nickel fronts and one-gapping penetration schemes. In the secondary, Williams stresses MOFC shells, press-zone concepts, and disguised coverages and blitzes.
 
Huge thanks to u/PlatypusOfDeath for running this series.
Link to hub
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2020.07.17 17:59 UpAlongBelowNow Statement from Montana sheriff's regarding directives

From Montana Sheriffs
Sheriffs take an oath to support, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States and the Constitution of the state of Montana. We will uphold our oath, protect public safety and respond to our shared constituency through open communication and education as we continue to face the public health risks of COVID-19.
As leaders in your community and the elected officials who represent you and your constitutional rights, we want to ensure we are all doing our part to protect the vulnerable citizens in our state while also keeping Montana open and our private sector business partners thriving.
We all value the rights afforded to us through the constitution and the privileges we have as Montana citizens. In order to keep moving forward, we all have to do our part. Personal responsibility is the only way we can keep our vulnerable citizens safe and our economy open. We will continue to focus our efforts on education and encourage citizens to make public health and safety related decisions based on your own personal circumstances and exposure to and interaction with vulnerable populations. Washing your hands, social distancing, avoiding large gatherings and wearing masks are all ways to take personal responsibility.
The statewide face covering order is a public health directive. The directive is not a mandate for law enforcement to issue citations and arrest violators. As your locally elected Sheriffs, we will educate the public about the Governor’s mask directive. We urge you to take personal responsibility and be respectful of all Montana citizens.
Signed by:
Sheriffs Paul Craft (Beaverhead), John Colby (Blaine), Wynn Meehan (Broadwater), Ed Lester (Butte-Silver Bow), Neil Kittelmann (Carter), Jesse Slaughter (Cascade), Josh McQuillan (Carbon), Vern Burdick (Chouteau), Tony Harbaugh (Custer), Duane Anderson (Daniels), Ross Canen (Dawson), Trent Harbaugh (Fallon), Rick Vaughn (Fergus), Brian Heino (Flathead), Brian Gootkin (Gallatin), Clay Lammers (Garfield), Jamie Ross (Hill), Craig Doolittle (Jefferson), Don Bell (Lake), Leo Dutton (Lewis and Clark), Darren Short (Lincoln), Phil Fortner (Madison), Jon Lopp (Meagher), TJ McDermott (Missoula), Brad Bichler (Park), Gavin Roselles (Powell), Keifer Lewis (Prairie), Steve Holton (Ravalli), John Dynneson (Richland), Allen Fulton (Rosebud), Jason Frederick (Roosevelt), Tom Rummel (Sanders), Heidi Visocan (Sheridan), Charles “Chip” Kem (Stillwater), Keith Van Setten (Teton), Donna Whitt (Toole), Tom Boyer (Valley), Mike Linder (Yellowstone)
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2020.06.15 02:52 Acquisition_Talk Military Procurement Headlines (6/7 - 6/13)

Pentagon reshuffles R&D priorities. “We’ve made a lot of progress in hypersonics,” said Mark Lewis, director of defense research and engineering for modernization. “We love them all the same, but our No. 1 priority, frankly, right now is microelectronics.”
USS Gerald Ford EMALS launching system suffers fault during testing period. Here’s how to flip the narrative: “The ship’s response to these EMALS challenges underscores our ability to identify and to correct issues impacting flight operations quickly.” Having the crew continually deal with technical problems makes the “ship and air wing team better and more effective.”
Recommended: Ursa Major Technologies wants outsourcing engines to be the norm. Interesting throughout. “Our Hadley engine is about 80 percent additively manufactured by mass… A rocket engine is on the U.S. Munitions List… the longest lead-time part is about six months. So it might take about six months to build an engine.”
Boeing defense sales surge. Led by the Harpoon missiles, Ground Based Missile Defense, and the P-8 Posidon. “During the month of May, Boeing received almost $3B in Defense and Services contracts, of which 98% was awarded… With Boeing Commercial Airplanes not performing well, Boeing Defense, Space & Security (BDS) is indeed becoming more prominent in the mix, and we are seeing a renewed focus on the Defense side of Boeing’s business.”
DoD Agile software development still to slow: GAO. “while 22 claimed to be using agile methods, only six actually met the private-sector standard of delivering software updates to users every six weeks — at most.” You’ve gotta be kidding me. The GAO bashing programs with one hand for not being agile, and then bashing them with the other hand for not doing a slew of waterfall processes that make agile impossible!
GAO: Cyber Command is overspending on data tools. Unified Platform may cost 5x as much as originally estimated, and didn’t have a cost estimate, approved requirements, or a schedule risk assessment at time of initiation… More of the same gripes, and nothing about whether it performs.
Losing market share and damaging national security due to anachronistic drone policy. “In a nutshell, the MTCR treats large drones as if they were nuclear missiles — which they are not.”
US Air Force’s Nicholas Chaillan on DevSecOps in the DoD. “A CIO in the government, unfortunately, is also not empowered the way a CIO is empowered on the commercial side. Many times they end up being policy shops and not being able to execute the work or manage the people, or even pick the people or hire.”
Aerospace Nation: Dr. Will Roper, AF AT&L. “… including innovative small businesses in critical technology areas through initiatives like the Digital Century Series and Quantum Collider.”
CMMC and the three “Cs”: cost, conflicts, and competition. Read the whole thing if interesting in CMMC impacts. “DOD officials have stated publicly that CMMC costs are allowable, but that statement is too broad for contractors to rely on. To begin with, there is a wide range of costs that could be considered CMMC costs…”
It’s not the plane, it’s the payload: a 21st century solution for armed overwatch. “What the US special operations command needs: the case for loitering munitions.” Note that the Senate plans to block SOCOM from buying the light-attack planes until the Air Force verifies it won’t or can’t do it.
Five things you should know about cost overruns. From the excellent Bent Flyvbjerg. “1. What is cost overrun, and how is it measured? 2. Which data are used to establish cost overrun? 3. What is the size and frequency of cost overrun? 4. What are the root causes of cost overrun? 5. How is cost overrun best avoided?”
In case you haven’t heard, the Air Force and DARPA just had an accident. “During a test flight the HAWC missile in question somehow separated from the pylon mating it to the B-52 delivery plane.”
A little known hypersonic weapon gets an unlikely reveal on twitter. ” A Powerpoint slide describing the “Vintage Racer” weapon was caught in a photo of the Secretary of the Army at the 2019 Association of the U.S. Army convention.”
More on Vintage Racer: Pentagon has tested a suicide drone that gets to its target area at hypersonic speed. “The project successfully validated aerodynamic design with wind tunnel testing and integrated a guidance subsystem for targeted kinetic effects before culminating in a FY 2019 flight test.”
Agilefall: the place between agile and waterfall development where most agencies live. No doubt! “When you see solicitations are still very schedule- and cost-driven with 5% or 10% variance requirements, configuration management plans and all those things that scream of IT development lifecycles, then you know the agency hasn’t made the move to agile.”
Chinese FC-31 stealth fighter to possibly enter service in the PLA Navy. ” Now painted in a silver-grey coating, its development is making smooth progress, experts said on Monday.”
Zirconium, titanium, rare earths refining technology funded by Korea. “Australian Strategic Materials announced that its Korean partner, Zirconium Technology Corporation, was awarded $4.5 million in grants by the Korean government to be used in the development of the companies’ joint venture.” US rare earth DPA Title III efforts seem to be stalled…
Rocket lab successfully launches its 12th Electron, carrying NASAS and NRO payloads. “Rocket Lab has been gearing up for significant expansion of its launch capabilities.”
See more at: https://acquisitiontalk.com
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2020.06.07 00:00 hallach_halil Biggest remaining needs for each team in the NFC

The big free agency period and draft are now in the books, so we have reached what I like to call the “dark hole” of the offseason. You don’t have a lot of trades or signings going on and the biggest news are about teams changing their uniforms. However, what this part of the year allows me to do, is watch the film of some players I wasn’t really able to during the regular season and evaluate how teams are built.
I looked through the rosters of all 32 NFL organizations and tried to pin-point the one spot they could still use an upgrade at. That can be a very specific fit for their scheme, a true impact starter, depth at a certain position group or whatever. I tried to go through some of the areas of improvement I looked at, how they might have addressed some of them already and how I got to the conclusion of what their biggest need is.
I will put out my AFC version of this next week.

NFC North:


Chicago Bears – Strong safety

There are certainly question marks about Chicago’s offense, starting with the battle for the starting quarterback gig, but if the Bears are going to be in the mix for this division, they will have to dominate on defense once again. Looking at this unit last year, the D-line was hurting with Akiem Hicks out, but even when Roquan Smith missed time, Nick Kwiatkowski filled in nicely (earning himself a pretty good contract with the Raiders) and while they did lose Prince Amukara in free agency, I think 50th overall draft pick Jaylon Johnson is ready to step in and contribute right away. The one spot I still have questions about is strong safety. Chicago lost Adrian Amos last offseason and took a step back with Haha Clinton-Dix. They might be getting worse again. It just looked like a battle between Deon Bush, Jordan Lucas and maybe Kentrell Brice to pair up with Eddie Jackson. The Bears did sign Tashaun Gipson a good two weeks ago after the Texans let him go, but he will turn 30 in August and probably played the worst season of his career in 2019. While he did make 11 plays on the ball, his play in deep coverage was rather questionable and he missed 15 percent of his tackling attempts. Eddie Jackson is one of the elite safeties in the league and has the instincts and range to play single-high more, but as it stands, the Bears do want to run quite a few two-high safety looks and then be able to rotate them in kind of an interchangeable fashion. I’m not sure if you can expect that from Gipson, since he biggest issue come to daylight when he is put in space with great athletes, That’s one of the reason I was so annoyed with the Bears selecting Notre Dame tight-end Cole Kmet with their second-round pick in the draft, when Minnesota’s Antoine Winfield Jr. was on the board and would have been a perfect match here.

Detroit Lions – Punter

For a team that just had the third pick in the draft, the Lions have a pretty complete roster in my opinion. You can look at the guard position, since they did lose Graham Glasgow in free agency and Joe Dahl was sub-par in his only season as a starter, but I expect their third- and fourth-round picks in Jonah Jackson and Logan Stenberg to earn the two starting guard spots. Edge rusher has been a big need for them in recent years ever since Ziggy Ansah first got banged up, but they did invest heavily in Trey Flowers from New England last offseason and I think Julian Okwara could be an impactful edge player if they get him to play more consistently. And they now one of the better trios of corners when healthy. Instead I am looking at a specialist for them – more specifically the punter. Detroit lost Sam Martin to the Broncos in free agency, who paid the 30-year old just outside the top in average salary among the position. Now the Lions go into camp with a battle between Jack Fox, who was an undrafted free agent last year, and Arryn Sippos, who they pay over two million dollars a year coming over from the Australian Football League in 2018 and then averaging 44.0 yards per punt for Auburn over these last two seasons, When you look at the Lions’ draft, they want to play ball-control and win with their defense. They selected Georgia running back D’Andre Swift 35th overall to form a dynamic duo with the often-banged up Kerryon Johnson, whose touches they want to limit. You can question Matt Patricia paying everybody the Patriots can’t afford, but with Jamie Collins, Duron Harmon and others I see what he wants to build on defense. If that is the way you want to play, you need to be able to flip the field consistently and I just don’t know what to think of their punter situation.

Green Bay Packers – Z receiver

The Packers are coming off a 13-3 campaign and a trip to the NFC Championship. While they did get hammered in San Francisco and the win total was kind of fluky with an 8-1 record in one-score games, this team was in situation where it needed to add those couple of pieces to remain a contender. The defense finished top ten in points allowed for the first time since their Super Bowl season in 2010 and Aaron Jones was their first 1000-yard rushers since Eddie Lacy in 2014. Green Bay had the 30th overall pick in the draft and everybody had them going wide receiver at that stop, but instead they drafted Aaron Rodgers’ future replacement in Utah State’s Jordan Love. You can argue with me about how Rodgers’ play has fallen off recently and I don’t hate the range the rookie QB was selected in, but for them to actually use a fourth-round pick to trade up four spots and take him there, when you just extended your current franchise player for another four years, 134 million can certainly be questioned. Even worse – they didn’t select a single receiver among an all-time great class. The Packers have to hope for Rick Wagner to get to back form and replace Bryan Bulaga at right tackle and I also considered interior defensive line after the 49ers just steamrolled them in the NFC Championship game, but I still hold out hope for some of those young guys they have on their roster. Instead I come back to the receiver position and in particular, I am looking for a speed receiver, who can stretch the field and create space underneath on post and go-routes. Davante Adams is a bonafide stud, but nobody else has been able to establish themselves as the number two, while Allen Lazard and Equanimeous St. Brown would definitely benefit from more space being created. The one guy who has it all, but simply hasn’t been able to put it all together is Marquez Valdes-Scantling.

Minnesota Vikings – Outside receiver

The Vikings did lose quite a few pieces this offseason with Everson Griffen, Linval Joseph, their two starting corners and trading away Stefon Diggs, but they also just made the most selections in the draft ever (15) and have a lot of competition across the board now. Defensively they now have a lot of young corners they are looking for to develop and by bringing back Anthony Harris on the franchise tag, they still have one of the premiere safety tandems in the league. The D-line is a bit of a question mark with Griffen and Joseph out of the building. Ifeadi Odenigbo came on late in the season and Minnesota just signed Michael Pierce to a three-year deal, who might actually be an upgrade over Joseph at shade nose. Shemar Stephen played just over half the snaps last season and they other guys they have some other promising young players in Jaleel Johnson and Armon Watts, who have been learning behind those other guys. They also brought in some guys late on day three in the draft. So the bigger need at 3-tech would be for one of those candidates to emerge. I trust Mike Zimmer to fit those pieces together and look back at the offensive side of the ball. The Vikes are plugging 22nd overall pick Justin Jefferson from LSU in for Stefon Diggs, even if I think he did almost all of his damage from the slot. Contrary to popular belief, Adam Thielen actually lines up out wide more than in the slot, but what I like about these two guys is the fact they are kind of interchangeable. With the amount of 12 and 21 personnel they run, Minnesota only needs two receivers out there for about half the snaps, but I just believe they could use someone else who can play on the outside, since the depth chart behind them doesn’t blow anybody away and all those guys are better suited for an inside role as well.


NFC East:


Dallas Cowboys – Strong safety

Man, looking at this roster, this team is just so damn talented. The whole contract drama with Dak Prescott is certainly hanging over them like a dark cloud and the players still have to actually put it to the field, but they have all the pieces to compete for the NFC in theory. Offensively, they are still kind of re-grouping up front after the retirement of Travis Frederick, but they have added a lot of quality pieces in draft these last couple of year. Dallas is expecting Blake Jarwin to take a big step in his first season as a full-time starter, to go with a tremendous of trio of receivers, as they might run more 11 personnel than any other team in the league. While a large portion of their offensive production was empty calories and they did shrink in some big games, to me the defense is where they really need to improve. Their interior D-line rotation is outstanding and as long as they find someone outside of DeMarcus Lawrence who can stay focused, their pass-rush could be vicious. Depending on how Leighton Vander Esch has recovered from that neck surgery, they could once again have guys who can fly around on the second level. The loss of their top corner in Byron Jones definitely hurts, but their draft picks Trevon Diggs and Reggie Robinson II certainly have all the talent to play there, to go with a big group of quality slot defenders. Instead I’m going back to the safety position. The coaches seem to love Xavier Woods at free safety, but I don’t think who they want to pair him up with long-term. Haha Clinton-Dix is an adequate starter, but he is really better suited in deep coverage and there is a reason he has been on three teams over the last two season, while being on a one-year deal with Dallas right now. With new DC Mike Nolan, the defense will not be as simplistic with single-high coverages, but you still a safety who can play closer to the line of scrimmage.

New York Giants – Edge rusher

The Giants went into this offseason with two major areas of improvement – protecting their young quarterback and getting after opposing ones. They finished bottom five in sacks and QB hits allowed, while nobody on the roster – since Marcus Golden wasn’t resigned (yet) – logged five sacks or more last season. Well, the Giants drafted Georgia offensive tackle Andrew Thomas fourth overall, selected another developmental tackle in Matt Peart (UConn) in the third round and one of my favorite guards in Shane Lemieux (Oregon) in the fourth. Big Blue did draft Oshane Ximines and Lorenzo Carter last year and they selected four linebackers in late April, with two of them having outside flexibility, but they lost their leading sacker in Golden and they just don’t have that true dog up coming off the edge. I like the signing of Kyler Fackrell, who should take over at SAM with a healthy competition for that second spot on the outside, but who will come around the corner and put the heat on opposing quarterbacks consistently? Leonard Williams – who they acquired via trade mid-season and have put the franchise tag on – has some edge flexibility, but I just see a run-plugging beefy D-line that might not be able to get home with their pass-rush. I liked B.J. Hill coming out of N.C. State a couple of years ago with his ability to beat guards, one of their 2019 first-rounders Dexter Lawrence can definitely create push up the middle and Dalvin Tomlinson is excellent at setting up stunts and twists, to create opportunities for his teammates. However, when you look at all those great offensive tackles in the NFC East, I’m just not sure who the G-Men have to seriously threaten off the edge consistently. If they can bring back Golden or sign one of those other veterans out on the market, I would certainly feel better about them. Also because it would help a young room of guys at that position.

Philadelphia Eagles – SAM linebacker

I had the Eagles as NFC favorites coming into 2019, but after DeSean Jackson went down following a monster week one performance, that entire receiver room was split into pieces and they were desperate for speed. That’s why they selected TCU’s Jalen Reagor in the first round, traded for Marquise Goodwin and drafted Boise State’s John Hightower on day three. With those guys added to the best tight-end duo in the league, a breakout back like Miles Sanders going into year two and a strong O-line to support Carson Wentz, I really like this offense. Defensively, they traded for Darius Slay, who was a top ten corner for a long stretch until he was a little banged up last season and they signed Javon Hargreave to add to the interior D-line. However, that whole linebacker corp may not be a strength for them next season. I like T.J. Edwards as a thumping MIKE and Duke Riley when healthy and kept clean can make some plays from the weak-side, but then at SAM I certainly have question marks. Right now it looks like Nathan Gerry and Jatavis Brown could compete for that spot, but depending on how they want to use that position, I don’t see them putting either one over the tight-end to control the point of attack. The Eagles drafted Colorado’s Davion Taylor in third round, who I had as about my 20th-ranked linebacker. He was basically a big nickel in college and certainly is the kind of explosive athlete who can make some splash plays, but he was never really tagged with box duties and weighed in at under 230 pounds at the combine. Their fourth-rounder K’Von Wallace from Clemson is a natural fit in the slot, but Philly also lost Malcolm Jenkins in free agency. NFL teams play with 5+ DBs on the field over 70 percent of the snaps on average, but against heavy personnel this group of backers could be exposed, and the two LBs they would keep on the field on sub haven’t been true difference-makers in the league.

Washington Redskins – Slot receiver

There are some things Ron Rivera still has to figure out about this Washington defense, depending on the status of Reuben Foster at linebacker and how he wants to assemble the secondary, but with a defensive line that now has Chase Young, Jonathan Allen, Da’Ron Payne, Montez Sweat and others, they are going to wreak some havoc. For this team it is really more about the offense and in particular what Dwayne Haskins can do in year two. His support system wasn’t great in 2019, with Adrian Peterson being their top back and their most productive receiver being third-round pick Terry McLaurin, who Haskins had just been throwing passes to at Ohio State and had an excellent rookie campaign considering the erratic QB play. While Trent Williams is now finally off the team, this year’s third-rounder Saahdiq Charles should at least be an upgrade over what they had last season and I like some of other guys they added. I would have definitely said tight-end here, but to get Thaddeus Moss as an undrafted free agent, who may not be the most dynamic pass-catcher, but is very reliable pass-catcher and an excellent in-line blocker, could fix that issue. Instead I’m looking more towards the receivers. I had last year’s sixth-rounder Kelvin Harmon ranked over guys like Patriots first-round pick N’Keal Harry and the Colts’ second-rounder Parris Campbell and then Washington got another one of my favorites this time around with Liberty’s Antonio Gandy-Golden in the fourth round. What do all three of those guys have in common? – They did most of their damage on the outside in college. McLaurin has played some in the slot and could move inside on 11 personnel sets, but their best true slot receiver is Trey Quinn, who didn’t even crack the 200-yard mark last season and caught just one TD. I certainly believe they could use an upgrade there, in the mold of what Haskins had in his one year as a starter in college with the aforementioned Campbell, to get involved on jet sweeps, shallow crossers and other easy yardage plays.


NFC South:


Atlanta Falcons – WILL linebacker

The Falcons defense was a mess last season, with a mixture of bad play and miscommunication. With all the investments they made on the offensive line a year ago, they could completely focus on the defensive side of the ball. I first thought about edge rusher for Atlanta, because they lost Vic Beasley, who might have never lived up to his draft status outside of one abnormal 15.5-sack campaign, but was still a high-upside pass rusher when allowed to just go. However, I think Dante Fowler will be an upgrade and their first-rounder from 2017 in Takk McKinley has shown flashes. I certainly have questions about they interior, where I thought they would actually go if they found a partner to trade up with in the draft. Grady Jarrett is one of the best 3-techs in the league, but he has barely had help around him and actually had to line up in the A-gaps more than he would like to. The Falcons selected Auburn’s Marlon Davidson early on day two of the draft, who I think best fits shading the outside shoulder of guards as well, so maybe they plan on moving Jarrett inside even more. Davidson played a hybrid outside backer in college, so he could play some heavy end as well and then you possibly have Fowler at SAM with more Over looks. The other options on the inside are a run-stopping Tyler Davidson and Deadrin Senat, who has some potential. I think a more proven 1-tech would have been a good addition, but instead I’m focusing more on the second level of the defense. Deion Jones is a super-rangy MIKE, who can cover shifty backs one-on-one as well, but Atlanta lost his partner in crime in De’Vondre Campbell. They brought in Fresno State’s Mykal Walker early on day three of the draft, who lined up a lot on the edge in college and could potentially start on the strong-side for them, but they still need a WILL, who can take away cutback lanes in the run game and punish single receivers for catching simple slant routes.

Carolina Panthers – Right guard

You could maybe nit-pick at a spot or two on defense for the Panthers, but when you spend all seven of your draft picks on that side of the ball, you can’t really complain and we really still have to see how they put all those pieces together. Instead I’m looking at the offensive line, where they just traded away Pro Bowl guard Trai Turner for a fragile tackle in Russell Okung from the Chargers. I would strongly guess that this was more due to cap purposes, but after losing Andrew Norwell in free agency last year already – who in fairness has been a disappointment in Jacksonville so far – that group has gone from a strength to more of a concern. I could see Okung move inside in order to let their talented second-round pick from 2019 in Greg Little develop, but he looked pretty lost out there as a rookie. John Miller who projects to be the starter at left guard had a solid start to his career with Buffalo, but took a step back with a lackluster Bengals O-line last season and Dennis Daley is really more of a natural fit on the edge. With what they have on their roster right now, flipping Okung to the right side and moving Taylor Moton one spot to the inside, with Little being thrown in the fire again, would probably put their best five out on the field, but I think they would be best suited to add another interior O-lineman to at least add some competition. New QB Teddy Bridgewater finished dead-last among starting QBs in intended air yards last season. I still have to see how that meshes with those vertical targets the Panthers have in D.J. Moore, Robby Anderson and to some degree Curtis Samuel, who I personally believe Joe Brady will use more on slants and crossers underneath – his version of Justin Jefferson so to speak.

New Orleans Saints – Speed receiver

When I looked at this Saints roster in preparation for my 2020 mock draft, it was tough to find a true hole on the depth chart. The one position I thought they could address was MIKE linebacker, since their only LB on their roster with at least 30 percent of the snaps outside of Demario Davis is now gone, and I thought Patrick Queen would be a good fit in this pass-heavy division. Instead they went with my top-rated interior O-lineman in Cesar Ruiz before letting Larry Warford go, which is a little bit of a head-scratcher simply because they only got cheaper – not necessarily better. Still, I think third-rounder Zack Baun (Wisconsin) will start at SAM and I love their undrafted free agent Joe Bachie (Michigan State), who I believe could start at MIKE for them as a rookie and then be subbed off more on third downs possibly. Therefore I went back to the receiver position, which I thought was their biggest area of improvement before bringing in Emmanuel Sanders in free agency. Drew Brees may no longer throw the deep ball very effectively or want to at all, but you still need to somehow stretch the field and clear space. Michael Thomas broke the single season reception record because he is a physical possession-type receiver, who they heavily target on slants and crossing routes. Sanders once was a true deep threat, but he is now 33 years old and wins more with crafty route-running (even though he had a step on the defense for a potential game-winner in this past Super Bowl). So with Drew you may not be able to fully utilize that deep threat, but having somebody who can use that speed horizontally on crossers and just to open up room underneath would help the other pass-catchers there a lot. Tre’Quan Smith has that long speed, but he hasn’t developed the way I thought he could.

Tampa Bay Buccaneers – Offensive line depth

No team in the league has shifted expectations more than these Bucs. It is not only about Tom Brady being brought in, but also Gronk coming out of retirement and some nice additions in the draft. When you look at their defense finishing 29th in the NFL in terms of points allowed, you certainly want to improve on that, but they quietly were the number one run-stopping unit in the league and they bring everybody back in their second season under Todd Bowles. They have all the players to take the next step, plus another chess piece in Minnesota Antoine Winfield Jr. as Bowles’ version of the Honeybadger, and they won’t be put in so many tough spots off turnovers by their offense, where the opposing team is in scoring range right away or these guys are just tired out. Their group of skill-position players on offense is up there with the best, so it’s really about protecting Brady. Now with Tristan Wirfs being drafted 13th overall to add to the mix, this starting five looks pretty strong. It will be between their 2018 third-rounder Alex Cappa and veteran Joe Haeg as well as about how much Wirfs can clean up his footwork in pass-protection – in a heavily shortened offseason program at the very least – who will be that second starter on the right side at guard or tackle. Either way, Tampa Bay should have one solid backup but I don’t know who they plan on being their seventh guy on gameday and I don’t believe a lot of people have even heard the names Brad Seaton, Zack Bailey or Aaron Stinnie before. I’m still very interested to see how much of a hybrid between Bruce Arians’ vertical passing offense and New England’s Erhardt-Perkins system – which allowed Brady to spread the defense out and create mismatches – this will be. No matter what, protecting the 43-year old legend is priority number one and you can’t be one injury away from having a liablity on the O-line potentially.


NFC West:


Arizona Cardinals – Secondary depth

The Cardinals went into the offseason with two major needs to make this Kliff Kingsbury offense work – a true number one receiver and a starting right tackle. A good month before the draft, it looked like they would have to decide on either one of the two with their eight overall pick. Instead they were able to package a bad contract of David Johnson and a second-round pick for superstar DeAndre Hopkins and I believe they found their starting tackle in the third round with Joshua Jones, who I had graded as a late first-rounder, which allowed them to select Clemson do-it-all defender Isaiah Simmons with that top ten pick. That’s about as good they could have hoped for and with beef added to the D-line on day three to compete in a run-heavy division, they can now address the 31st-ranked pass defense. I’m not totally sure about how they will utilize their corners. Patrick Peterson looked a little slow and old last season, but he should be a fixture for them. Last year’s second-round pick Byron Murphy out of Washington had some growing pains early on, but he was my CB1 in the draft and definitely showed fight as well as improvement throughout the season. The Cardinals also brought in veteran Robert Alford, so I could see them moving Murphy more into the slot. I’ve always loved Budda Baker as a little lighter version of Tyrann Mathieu and I still believe in one of their day three selection in last year’s draft in Deionte Thompson from Alabama, who only fell due to injury concerns, but has the range and feel to excel in a free safety role, if he can clean up his tackling a little bit. It will be interesting to see how exactly the Cards will utilize Simmons and another versatile first-round linebacker from in 2018 in Haason Reddick, but when it comes to true defensive backs, right now they probably rely on Jalen Thompson and the third-most popular Chris Jones in the NFL as their first backups in the secondary. That leaves something to be desired.

Los Angeles Rams – Edge rusher

To be honest, I’m a little concerned about these Rams. Acquiring Jalen Ramsey for two first-round picks is worth it for me, considering he could be the premiere corner in football for the next five years or so, and I like the players they selected in the draft in a vacuum, but since the regular season concluded, I’m not sure they got better at one single position. I think the combination of Darrell Henderson and second-rounder Cam Akers (Florida State) will be more effective than what they had in a banged up Todd Gurley and Florida’s Van Jefferson is an exquisite route-runner, who can produce right away – unlike Brandin Cooks, who simply hasn’t really been available. However, they lost a rangy linebacker in Corey Littleton and their top edge rusher in Dante Fowler through free agency, while not doing anything to improve the O-line. To replace Fowler, they brought in Leonard Floyd, who is a good Robin, but they don’t have a real Batman coming off the edge. In the third round of the draft they selected Terrell Lewis, who had top 50 talent, but he only had one full season with Alabama and I’m not sure if you can expect him to play all 16 games as a pro in 2020. Samson Ebukam has given the team some production and I liked their fifth-rounder out Oklahoma from a year ago in Ogbonnia Okoronkwo, but those guys might be more rotational pass-rushers. Maybe they hope for Jachai Polite to get his act together, but when you consider the Jets let him go early on after spending a day two pick of him and needing somebody on the edge desperately themselves, that is more of a shot in the dark. Obviously you have an elite player on the interior in Aaron Donald and he makes a lot of issues disappear, but nobody has really established himself on the edge for L.A. I also don’t know if Lirim Hajrullahu, who I had never heard before, can replace Greg Zuerlein at kicker.

San Francisco 49ers – Cornerback

Coming off a devastating Super Bowl loss, I believe the 49ers have done a really solid job retooling their roster. Trading away a team MVP in DeForest Buckner obviously hurts, but replacing him with a similar type of player with sky-high potential in Javon Kinlaw from South Carolina with that pick you just acquired and you pay him less than a fifth of the price, makes that much easier to swallow. Their other first-rounder Brandon Aiyuk (Arizona State) gives them any YAC weapon in place of Emmanuel Sanders and they basically got All-Pro left tackle Trent Williams for peanuts, with the retirement of Joe Staley pending. I’m not worried about the offense with Kyle Shanahan calling the shots, as long as Jimmy G can shake that fourth quarter of the Super Bowl. Their defense was elite already last season, but that doesn’t mean they can’t still improve, especially when you looking at their secondary situation. Richard Sherman, K’Waun Williams and Ahkello Witherspoon will all become free agents in 2021. Witherspoon is still so up-and-down with lackluster technique. I like Emmanuel Moseley as that second guy on the outside and Jason Verrett still is an X-factor here, because he was one of the rising stars early on in San Diego, but I feel like I haven’t seen him play in like five years. D.J. Reed is a really nice backup nickel and Dontae Johnson was a solid player for them in his first stint with San Francisco, but he has barely seen the field these last three years. As part as covering the slot goes, whether it’s putting Jaquiski Tartt down against bigger bodies in base sets, keeping K’Waun Williams at nickel and even a guy like Reed coming in off the bench, are all viable options, but in terms of true outside corners, you are looking at a 32-year old Richard Sherman and a battle of what are more backups on most rosters. The Niners are set for a while at several positions, but cornerback isn’t one of them.

Seattle Seahawks – Right tackle

I don’t understand how some people still think of the Seahawks as some kind of dominant defense. They finished last season 26th in the league in yards allowed and they gave up 20+ points in all but two games. I think they have issues at corner (depending on the status of recently acquired Quinton Dunbar) and without Jadeveon Clowney their pass-rush is underwhelming, with Bobby Wagner being the only elite player on that unit. However, they did go defense-heavy in the draft and I wouldn’t say they don’t have the bodies to compete, so I’m going back to the continual problem child. The Seahawks have ignored issues on the offensive line for years now and once again this time around I mocked a tackle to them in the first round. Instead they went with a surprise pick – as they always do – in Texas Tech linebacker Jordyn Brooks. They did select LSU guard Damien Lewis early in the third, but he was not nearly my top guy available at that point. They also cut long-time center Justin Britt and the powerful D.J. Fluker who has guard/tackle flexibility. So I certainly don’t believe they got better up front. B.J. Finney looks to slide in at center and in this offense without a ton of true drop-back passes Lewis at least competes for a starting guard spot, but Cedric Ogbuehi is still not the solution at right tackle. The Hawks went from one of the biggest liabilities at that spot in Germain Ifedi to a maybe even bigger one in Ogbuehi. In his two seasons as a starter in Cincinnati, the new acquired tackle was responsible for 14.5 sacks. These last two years he hasn’t been in the starting lineup and now faces the likes of Chandler Jones, Nick Bosa and others in the NFC West. That is a recipe for disaster. Maybe Seattle moves Ethan Pocic to right tackle if two other guys impress at those guard spots.


If you enjoyed this content, I would really appreciate if you could visit the original piece - https://halilsrealfootballtalk.com/2020/05/19/biggest-remaining-needs-for-each-team-in-the-nfc-for-2020/

You can also listen to my breakdown on Youtube - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PbcmXpqxxqI
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2020.06.03 23:48 hallach_halil Biggest remaining needs for each team in the NFC

The big free agency period and draft are now in the books, so we have reached what I like to call the “dark hole” of the offseason. You don’t have a lot of trades or signings going on and the biggest news are about teams changing their uniforms. However, what this part of the year allows me to do, is watch the film of some players I wasn’t really able to during the regular season and evaluate how teams are built.
I looked through the rosters of all 32 NFL organizations and tried to pin-point the one spot they could still use an upgrade at. That can be a very specific fit for their scheme, a true impact starter, depth at a certain position group or whatever. I tried to go through some of the areas of improvement I looked at, how they might have addressed some of them already and how I got to the conclusion of what their biggest need is.
You can also listen to my breakdown on Youtube and I will put out my AFC version of this next week.

NFC North:


Chicago Bears – Strong safety

There are certainly question marks about Chicago’s offense, starting with the battle for the starting quarterback gig, but if the Bears are going to be in the mix for this division, they will have to dominate on defense once again. Looking at this unit last year, the D-line was hurting with Akiem Hicks out, but even when Roquan Smith missed time, Nick Kwiatkowski filled in nicely (earning himself a pretty good contract with the Raiders) and while they did lose Prince Amukara in free agency, I think 50th overall draft pick Jaylon Johnson is ready to step in and contribute right away. The one spot I still have questions about is strong safety. Chicago lost Adrian Amos last offseason and took a step back with Haha Clinton-Dix. They might be getting worse again. It just looked like a battle between Deon Bush, Jordan Lucas and maybe Kentrell Brice to pair up with Eddie Jackson. The Bears did sign Tashaun Gipson a good two weeks ago after the Texans let him go, but he will turn 30 in August and probably played the worst season of his career in 2019. While he did make 11 plays on the ball, his play in deep coverage was rather questionable and he missed 15 percent of his tackling attempts. Eddie Jackson is one of the elite safeties in the league and has the instincts and range to play single-high more, but as it stands, the Bears do want to run quite a few two-high safety looks and then be able to rotate them in kind of an interchangeable fashion. I’m not sure if you can expect that from Gipson, since he biggest issue come to daylight when he is put in space with great athletes, That’s one of the reason I was so annoyed with the Bears selecting Notre Dame tight-end Cole Kmet with their second-round pick in the draft, when Minnesota’s Antoine Winfield Jr. was on the board and would have been a perfect match here.

Detroit Lions – Punter

For a team that just had the third pick in the draft, the Lions have a pretty complete roster in my opinion. You can look at the guard position, since they did lose Graham Glasgow in free agency and Joe Dahl was sub-par in his only season as a starter, but I expect their third- and fourth-round picks in Jonah Jackson and Logan Stenberg to earn the two starting guard spots. Edge rusher has been a big need for them in recent years ever since Ziggy Ansah first got banged up, but they did invest heavily in Trey Flowers from New England last offseason and I think Julian Okwara could be an impactful edge player if they get him to play more consistently. And they now one of the better trios of corners when healthy. Instead I am looking at a specialist for them – more specifically the punter. Detroit lost Sam Martin to the Broncos in free agency, who paid the 30-year old just outside the top in average salary among the position. Now the Lions go into camp with a battle between Jack Fox, who was an undrafted free agent last year, and Arryn Sippos, who they pay over two million dollars a year coming over from the Australian Football League in 2018 and then averaging 44.0 yards per punt for Auburn over these last two seasons, When you look at the Lions’ draft, they want to play ball-control and win with their defense. They selected Georgia running back D’Andre Swift 35th overall to form a dynamic duo with the often-banged up Kerryon Johnson, whose touches they want to limit. You can question Matt Patricia paying everybody the Patriots can’t afford, but with Jamie Collins, Duron Harmon and others I see what he wants to build on defense. If that is the way you want to play, you need to be able to flip the field consistently and I just don’t know what to think of their punter situation.

Green Bay Packers – Z receiver

The Packers are coming off a 13-3 campaign and a trip to the NFC Championship. While they did get hammered in San Francisco and the win total was kind of fluky with an 8-1 record in one-score games, this team was in situation where it needed to add those couple of pieces to remain a contender. The defense finished top ten in points allowed for the first time since their Super Bowl season in 2010 and Aaron Jones was their first 1000-yard rushers since Eddie Lacy in 2014. Green Bay had the 30th overall pick in the draft and everybody had them going wide receiver at that stop, but instead they drafted Aaron Rodgers’ future replacement in Utah State’s Jordan Love. You can argue with me about how Rodgers’ play has fallen off recently and I don’t hate the range the rookie QB was selected in, but for them to actually use a fourth-round pick to trade up four spots and take him there, when you just extended your current franchise player for another four years, 134 million can certainly be questioned. Even worse – they didn’t select a single receiver among an all-time great class. The Packers have to hope for Rick Wagner to get to back form and replace Bryan Bulaga at right tackle and I also considered interior defensive line after the 49ers just steamrolled them in the NFC Championship game, but I still hold out hope for some of those young guys they have on their roster. Instead I come back to the receiver position and in particular, I am looking for a speed receiver, who can stretch the field and create space underneath on post and go-routes. Davante Adams is a bonafide stud, but nobody else has been able to establish themselves as the number two, while Allen Lazard and Equanimeous St. Brown would definitely benefit from more space being created. The one guy who has it all, but simply hasn’t been able to put it all together is Marquez Valdes-Scantling.

Minnesota Vikings – Outside receiver

The Vikings did lose quite a few pieces this offseason with Everson Griffen, Linval Joseph, their two starting corners and trading away Stefon Diggs, but they also just made the most selections in the draft ever (15) and have a lot of competition across the board now. Defensively they now have a lot of young corners they are looking for to develop and by bringing back Anthony Harris on the franchise tag, they still have one of the premiere safety tandems in the league. The D-line is a bit of a question mark with Griffen and Joseph out of the building. Ifeadi Odenigbo came on late in the season and Minnesota just signed Michael Pierce to a three-year deal, who might actually be an upgrade over Joseph at shade nose. Shemar Stephen played just over half the snaps last season and they other guys they have some other promising young players in Jaleel Johnson and Armon Watts, who have been learning behind those other guys. They also brought in some guys late on day three in the draft. So the bigger need at 3-tech would be for one of those candidates to emerge. I trust Mike Zimmer to fit those pieces together and look back at the offensive side of the ball. The Vikes are plugging 22nd overall pick Justin Jefferson from LSU in for Stefon Diggs, even if I think he did almost all of his damage from the slot. Contrary to popular belief, Adam Thielen actually lines up out wide more than in the slot, but what I like about these two guys is the fact they are kind of interchangeable. With the amount of 12 and 21 personnel they run, Minnesota only needs two receivers out there for about half the snaps, but I just believe they could use someone else who can play on the outside, since the depth chart behind them doesn’t blow anybody away and all those guys are better suited for an inside role as well.


NFC East:


Dallas Cowboys – Strong safety

Man, looking at this roster, this team is just so damn talented. The whole contract drama with Dak Prescott is certainly hanging over them like a dark cloud and the players still have to actually put it to the field, but they have all the pieces to compete for the NFC in theory. Offensively, they are still kind of re-grouping up front after the retirement of Travis Frederick, but they have added a lot of quality pieces in draft these last couple of year. Dallas is expecting Blake Jarwin to take a big step in his first season as a full-time starter, to go with a tremendous of trio of receivers, as they might run more 11 personnel than any other team in the league. While a large portion of their offensive production was empty calories and they did shrink in some big games, to me the defense is where they really need to improve. Their interior D-line rotation is outstanding and as long as they find someone outside of DeMarcus Lawrence who can stay focused, their pass-rush could be vicious. Depending on how Leighton Vander Esch has recovered from that neck surgery, they could once again have guys who can fly around on the second level. The loss of their top corner in Byron Jones definitely hurts, but their draft picks Trevon Diggs and Reggie Robinson II certainly have all the talent to play there, to go with a big group of quality slot defenders. Instead I’m going back to the safety position. The coaches seem to love Xavier Woods at free safety, but I don’t think who they want to pair him up with long-term. Haha Clinton-Dix is an adequate starter, but he is really better suited in deep coverage and there is a reason he has been on three teams over the last two season, while being on a one-year deal with Dallas right now. With new DC Mike Nolan, the defense will not be as simplistic with single-high coverages, but you still a safety who can play closer to the line of scrimmage.

New York Giants – Edge rusher

The Giants went into this offseason with two major areas of improvement – protecting their young quarterback and getting after opposing ones. They finished bottom five in sacks and QB hits allowed, while nobody on the roster – since Marcus Golden wasn’t resigned (yet) – logged five sacks or more last season. Well, the Giants drafted Georgia offensive tackle Andrew Thomas fourth overall, selected another developmental tackle in Matt Peart (UConn) in the third round and one of my favorite guards in Shane Lemieux (Oregon) in the fourth. Big Blue did draft Oshane Ximines and Lorenzo Carter last year and they selected four linebackers in late April, with two of them having outside flexibility, but they lost their leading sacker in Golden and they just don’t have that true dog up coming off the edge. I like the signing of Kyler Fackrell, who should take over at SAM with a healthy competition for that second spot on the outside, but who will come around the corner and put the heat on opposing quarterbacks consistently? Leonard Williams – who they acquired via trade mid-season and have put the franchise tag on – has some edge flexibility, but I just see a run-plugging beefy D-line that might not be able to get home with their pass-rush. I liked B.J. Hill coming out of N.C. State a couple of years ago with his ability to beat guards, one of their 2019 first-rounders Dexter Lawrence can definitely create push up the middle and Dalvin Tomlinson is excellent at setting up stunts and twists, to create opportunities for his teammates. However, when you look at all those great offensive tackles in the NFC East, I’m just not sure who the G-Men have to seriously threaten off the edge consistently. If they can bring back Golden or sign one of those other veterans out on the market, I would certainly feel better about them. Also because it would help a young room of guys at that position.

Philadelphia Eagles – SAM linebacker

I had the Eagles as NFC favorites coming into 2019, but after DeSean Jackson went down following a monster week one performance, that entire receiver room was split into pieces and they were desperate for speed. That’s why they selected TCU’s Jalen Reagor in the first round, traded for Marquise Goodwin and drafted Boise State’s John Hightower on day three. With those guys added to the best tight-end duo in the league, a breakout back like Miles Sanders going into year two and a strong O-line to support Carson Wentz, I really like this offense. Defensively, they traded for Darius Slay, who was a top ten corner for a long stretch until he was a little banged up last season and they signed Javon Hargreave to add to the interior D-line. However, that whole linebacker corp may not be a strength for them next season. I like T.J. Edwards as a thumping MIKE and Duke Riley when healthy and kept clean can make some plays from the weak-side, but then at SAM I certainly have question marks. Right now it looks like Nathan Gerry and Jatavis Brown could compete for that spot, but depending on how they want to use that position, I don’t see them putting either one over the tight-end to control the point of attack. The Eagles drafted Colorado’s Davion Taylor in third round, who I had as about my 20th-ranked linebacker. He was basically a big nickel in college and certainly is the kind of explosive athlete who can make some splash plays, but he was never really tagged with box duties and weighed in at under 230 pounds at the combine. Their fourth-rounder K’Von Wallace from Clemson is a natural fit in the slot, but Philly also lost Malcolm Jenkins in free agency. NFL teams play with 5+ DBs on the field over 70 percent of the snaps on average, but against heavy personnel this group of backers could be exposed, and the two LBs they would keep on the field on sub haven’t been true difference-makers in the league.

Washington Redskins – Slot receiver

There are some things Ron Rivera still has to figure out about this Washington defense, depending on the status of Reuben Foster at linebacker and how he wants to assemble the secondary, but with a defensive line that now has Chase Young, Jonathan Allen, Da’Ron Payne, Montez Sweat and others, they are going to wreak some havoc. For this team it is really more about the offense and in particular what Dwayne Haskins can do in year two. His support system wasn’t great in 2019, with Adrian Peterson being their top back and their most productive receiver being third-round pick Terry McLaurin, who Haskins had just been throwing passes to at Ohio State and had an excellent rookie campaign considering the erratic QB play. While Trent Williams is now finally off the team, this year’s third-rounder Saahdiq Charles should at least be an upgrade over what they had last season and I like some of other guys they added. I would have definitely said tight-end here, but to get Thaddeus Moss as an undrafted free agent, who may not be the most dynamic pass-catcher, but is very reliable pass-catcher and an excellent in-line blocker, could fix that issue. Instead I’m looking more towards the receivers. I had last year’s sixth-rounder Kelvin Harmon ranked over guys like Patriots first-round pick N’Keal Harry and the Colts’ second-rounder Parris Campbell and then Washington got another one of my favorites this time around with Liberty’s Antonio Gandy-Golden in the fourth round. What do all three of those guys have in common? – They did most of their damage on the outside in college. McLaurin has played some in the slot and could move inside on 11 personnel sets, but their best true slot receiver is Trey Quinn, who didn’t even crack the 200-yard mark last season and caught just one TD. I certainly believe they could use an upgrade there, in the mold of what Haskins had in his one year as a starter in college with the aforementioned Campbell, to get involved on jet sweeps, shallow crossers and other easy yardage plays.


NFC South:


Atlanta Falcons – WILL linebacker

The Falcons defense was a mess last season, with a mixture of bad play and miscommunication. With all the investments they made on the offensive line a year ago, they could completely focus on the defensive side of the ball. I first thought about edge rusher for Atlanta, because they lost Vic Beasley, who might have never lived up to his draft status outside of one abnormal 15.5-sack campaign, but was still a high-upside pass rusher when allowed to just go. However, I think Dante Fowler will be an upgrade and their first-rounder from 2017 in Takk McKinley has shown flashes. I certainly have questions about they interior, where I thought they would actually go if they found a partner to trade up with in the draft. Grady Jarrett is one of the best 3-techs in the league, but he has barely had help around him and actually had to line up in the A-gaps more than he would like to. The Falcons selected Auburn’s Marlon Davidson early on day two of the draft, who I think best fits shading the outside shoulder of guards as well, so maybe they plan on moving Jarrett inside even more. Davidson played a hybrid outside backer in college, so he could play some heavy end as well and then you possibly have Fowler at SAM with more Over looks. The other options on the inside are a run-stopping Tyler Davidson and Deadrin Senat, who has some potential. I think a more proven 1-tech would have been a good addition, but instead I’m focusing more on the second level of the defense. Deion Jones is a super-rangy MIKE, who can cover shifty backs one-on-one as well, but Atlanta lost his partner in crime in De’Vondre Campbell. They brought in Fresno State’s Mykal Walker early on day three of the draft, who lined up a lot on the edge in college and could potentially start on the strong-side for them, but they still need a WILL, who can take away cutback lanes in the run game and punish single receivers for catching simple slant routes.

Carolina Panthers – Right guard

You could maybe nit-pick at a spot or two on defense for the Panthers, but when you spend all seven of your draft picks on that side of the ball, you can’t really complain and we really still have to see how they put all those pieces together. Instead I’m looking at the offensive line, where they just traded away Pro Bowl guard Trai Turner for a fragile tackle in Russell Okung from the Chargers. I would strongly guess that this was more due to cap purposes, but after losing Andrew Norwell in free agency last year already – who in fairness has been a disappointment in Jacksonville so far – that group has gone from a strength to more of a concern. I could see Okung move inside in order to let their talented second-round pick from 2019 in Greg Little develop, but he looked pretty lost out there as a rookie. John Miller who projects to be the starter at left guard had a solid start to his career with Buffalo, but took a step back with a lackluster Bengals O-line last season and Dennis Daley is really more of a natural fit on the edge. With what they have on their roster right now, flipping Okung to the right side and moving Taylor Moton one spot to the inside, with Little being thrown in the fire again, would probably put their best five out on the field, but I think they would be best suited to add another interior O-lineman to at least add some competition. New QB Teddy Bridgewater finished dead-last among starting QBs in intended air yards last season. I still have to see how that meshes with those vertical targets the Panthers have in D.J. Moore, Robby Anderson and to some degree Curtis Samuel, who I personally believe Joe Brady will use more on slants and crossers underneath – his version of Justin Jefferson so to speak.

New Orleans Saints – Speed receiver

When I looked at this Saints roster in preparation for my 2020 mock draft, it was tough to find a true hole on the depth chart. The one position I thought they could address was MIKE linebacker, since their only LB on their roster with at least 30 percent of the snaps outside of Demario Davis is now gone, and I thought Patrick Queen would be a good fit in this pass-heavy division. Instead they went with my top-rated interior O-lineman in Cesar Ruiz before letting Larry Warford go, which is a little bit of a head-scratcher simply because they only got cheaper – not necessarily better. Still, I think third-rounder Zack Baun (Wisconsin) will start at SAM and I love their undrafted free agent Joe Bachie (Michigan State), who I believe could start at MIKE for them as a rookie and then be subbed off more on third downs possibly. Therefore I went back to the receiver position, which I thought was their biggest area of improvement before bringing in Emmanuel Sanders in free agency. Drew Brees may no longer throw the deep ball very effectively or want to at all, but you still need to somehow stretch the field and clear space. Michael Thomas broke the single season reception record because he is a physical possession-type receiver, who they heavily target on slants and crossing routes. Sanders once was a true deep threat, but he is now 33 years old and wins more with crafty route-running (even though he had a step on the defense for a potential game-winner in this past Super Bowl). So with Drew you may not be able to fully utilize that deep threat, but having somebody who can use that speed horizontally on crossers and just to open up room underneath would help the other pass-catchers there a lot. Tre’Quan Smith has that long speed, but he hasn’t developed the way I thought he could.

Tampa Bay Buccaneers – Offensive line depth

No team in the league has shifted expectations more than these Bucs. It is not only about Tom Brady being brought in, but also Gronk coming out of retirement and some nice additions in the draft. When you look at their defense finishing 29th in the NFL in terms of points allowed, you certainly want to improve on that, but they quietly were the number one run-stopping unit in the league and they bring everybody back in their second season under Todd Bowles. They have all the players to take the next step, plus another chess piece in Minnesota Antoine Winfield Jr. as Bowles’ version of the Honeybadger, and they won’t be put in so many tough spots off turnovers by their offense, where the opposing team is in scoring range right away or these guys are just tired out. Their group of skill-position players on offense is up there with the best, so it’s really about protecting Brady. Now with Tristan Wirfs being drafted 13th overall to add to the mix, this starting five looks pretty strong. It will be between their 2018 third-rounder Alex Cappa and veteran Joe Haeg as well as about how much Wirfs can clean up his footwork in pass-protection – in a heavily shortened offseason program at the very least – who will be that second starter on the right side at guard or tackle. Either way, Tampa Bay should have one solid backup but I don’t know who they plan on being their seventh guy on gameday and I don’t believe a lot of people have even heard the names Brad Seaton, Zack Bailey or Aaron Stinnie before. I’m still very interested to see how much of a hybrid between Bruce Arians’ vertical passing offense and New England’s Erhardt-Perkins system – which allowed Brady to spread the defense out and create mismatches – this will be. No matter what, protecting the 43-year old legend is priority number one and you can’t be one injury away from having a liablity on the O-line potentially.


NFC West:


Arizona Cardinals – Secondary depth

The Cardinals went into the offseason with two major needs to make this Kliff Kingsbury offense work – a true number one receiver and a starting right tackle. A good month before the draft, it looked like they would have to decide on either one of the two with their eight overall pick. Instead they were able to package a bad contract of David Johnson and a second-round pick for superstar DeAndre Hopkins and I believe they found their starting tackle in the third round with Joshua Jones, who I had graded as a late first-rounder, which allowed them to select Clemson do-it-all defender Isaiah Simmons with that top ten pick. That’s about as good they could have hoped for and with beef added to the D-line on day three to compete in a run-heavy division, they can now address the 31st-ranked pass defense. I’m not totally sure about how they will utilize their corners. Patrick Peterson looked a little slow and old last season, but he should be a fixture for them. Last year’s second-round pick Byron Murphy out of Washington had some growing pains early on, but he was my CB1 in the draft and definitely showed fight as well as improvement throughout the season. The Cardinals also brought in veteran Robert Alford, so I could see them moving Murphy more into the slot. I’ve always loved Budda Baker as a little lighter version of Tyrann Mathieu and I still believe in one of their day three selection in last year’s draft in Deionte Thompson from Alabama, who only fell due to injury concerns, but has the range and feel to excel in a free safety role, if he can clean up his tackling a little bit. It will be interesting to see how exactly the Cards will utilize Simmons and another versatile first-round linebacker from in 2018 in Haason Reddick, but when it comes to true defensive backs, right now they probably rely on Jalen Thompson and the third-most popular Chris Jones in the NFL as their first backups in the secondary. That leaves something to be desired.

Los Angeles Rams – Edge rusher

To be honest, I’m a little concerned about these Rams. Acquiring Jalen Ramsey for two first-round picks is worth it for me, considering he could be the premiere corner in football for the next five years or so, and I like the players they selected in the draft in a vacuum, but since the regular season concluded, I’m not sure they got better at one single position. I think the combination of Darrell Henderson and second-rounder Cam Akers (Florida State) will be more effective than what they had in a banged up Todd Gurley and Florida’s Van Jefferson is an exquisite route-runner, who can produce right away – unlike Brandin Cooks, who simply hasn’t really been available. However, they lost a rangy linebacker in Corey Littleton and their top edge rusher in Dante Fowler through free agency, while not doing anything to improve the O-line. To replace Fowler, they brought in Leonard Floyd, who is a good Robin, but they don’t have a real Batman coming off the edge. In the third round of the draft they selected Terrell Lewis, who had top 50 talent, but he only had one full season with Alabama and I’m not sure if you can expect him to play all 16 games as a pro in 2020. Samson Ebukam has given the team some production and I liked their fifth-rounder out Oklahoma from a year ago in Ogbonnia Okoronkwo, but those guys might be more rotational pass-rushers. Maybe they hope for Jachai Polite to get his act together, but when you consider the Jets let him go early on after spending a day two pick of him and needing somebody on the edge desperately themselves, that is more of a shot in the dark. Obviously you have an elite player on the interior in Aaron Donald and he makes a lot of issues disappear, but nobody has really established himself on the edge for L.A. I also don’t know if Lirim Hajrullahu, who I had never heard before, can replace Greg Zuerlein at kicker.

San Francisco 49ers – Cornerback

Coming off a devastating Super Bowl loss, I believe the 49ers have done a really solid job retooling their roster. Trading away a team MVP in DeForest Buckner obviously hurts, but replacing him with a similar type of player with sky-high potential in Javon Kinlaw from South Carolina with that pick you just acquired and you pay him less than a fifth of the price, makes that much easier to swallow. Their other first-rounder Brandon Aiyuk (Arizona State) gives them any YAC weapon in place of Emmanuel Sanders and they basically got All-Pro left tackle Trent Williams for peanuts, with the retirement of Joe Staley pending. I’m not worried about the offense with Kyle Shanahan calling the shots, as long as Jimmy G can shake that fourth quarter of the Super Bowl. Their defense was elite already last season, but that doesn’t mean they can’t still improve, especially when you looking at their secondary situation. Richard Sherman, K’Waun Williams and Ahkello Witherspoon will all become free agents in 2021. Witherspoon is still so up-and-down with lackluster technique. I like Emmanuel Moseley as that second guy on the outside and Jason Verrett still is an X-factor here, because he was one of the rising stars early on in San Diego, but I feel like I haven’t seen him play in like five years. D.J. Reed is a really nice backup nickel and Dontae Johnson was a solid player for them in his first stint with San Francisco, but he has barely seen the field these last three years. As part as covering the slot goes, whether it’s putting Jaquiski Tartt down against bigger bodies in base sets, keeping K’Waun Williams at nickel and even a guy like Reed coming in off the bench, are all viable options, but in terms of true outside corners, you are looking at a 32-year old Richard Sherman and a battle of what are more backups on most rosters. The Niners are set for a while at several positions, but cornerback isn’t one of them.

Seattle Seahawks – Right tackle

I don’t understand how some people still think of the Seahawks as some kind of dominant defense. They finished last season 26th in the league in yards allowed and they gave up 20+ points in all but two games. I think they have issues at corner (depending on the status of recently acquired Quinton Dunbar) and without Jadeveon Clowney their pass-rush is underwhelming, with Bobby Wagner being the only elite player on that unit. However, they did go defense-heavy in the draft and I wouldn’t say they don’t have the bodies to compete, so I’m going back to the continual problem child. The Seahawks have ignored issues on the offensive line for years now and once again this time around I mocked a tackle to them in the first round. Instead they went with a surprise pick – as they always do – in Texas Tech linebacker Jordyn Brooks. They did select LSU guard Damien Lewis early in the third, but he was not nearly my top guy available at that point. They also cut long-time center Justin Britt and the powerful D.J. Fluker who has guard/tackle flexibility. So I certainly don’t believe they got better up front. B.J. Finney looks to slide in at center and in this offense without a ton of true drop-back passes Lewis at least competes for a starting guard spot, but Cedric Ogbuehi is still not the solution at right tackle. The Hawks went from one of the biggest liabilities at that spot in Germain Ifedi to a maybe even bigger one in Ogbuehi. In his two seasons as a starter in Cincinnati, the new acquired tackle was responsible for 14.5 sacks. These last two years he hasn’t been in the starting lineup and now faces the likes of Chandler Jones, Nick Bosa and others in the NFC West. That is a recipe for disaster. Maybe Seattle moves Ethan Pocic to right tackle if two other guys impress at those guard spots.


If you enjoyed this content, I would really appreciate if you could visit the original piece - https://halilsrealfootballtalk.com/2020/05/19/biggest-remaining-needs-for-each-team-in-the-nfc-for-2020/

You can also listen to my breakdown on Youtube - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PbcmXpqxxqI
submitted by hallach_halil to nflblogs [link] [comments]


2020.06.02 15:50 Quippykisset ins14

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submitted by Quippykisset to peaceCorpsCoding [link] [comments]


2020.06.02 15:45 Quippykisset ins7

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submitted by Quippykisset to peaceCorpsCoding [link] [comments]


2020.06.02 15:43 Quippykisset Inves2

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submitted by Quippykisset to peaceCorpsCoding [link] [comments]


2020.05.24 17:49 sdgjjhfgjgfhjfghd Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Defending The Draft

Tampa Bay Buccaneers Defending the Draft
Preface
During these trying times, one thing that has saved many a football fans from pulling our hair out has been the ability to over-analyze and scrutinize everything football. So, I'm assuming it comes as a complete shocker to learn that Tom Brady will be the Quarterback of the Buccaneers this season. The Glazers finally realized that the only way to keep paying their Man U debt is to spend big money on big-name players, who then sell jerseys and put butts in seats. He also managed to lure Gronkowski away from the WWE for one last rodeo in the NFL before he enjoys a well-deserved retirement of product placement and maybe broadcasting. There are two main questions to come from this move 1) Can Tom still play, and 2) how will Bruce's famous no risk it no biscuit philosophy merge with Tom's dink and dunk style. I am assuming that the answer to 1 is yes for two reasons, one, clearly the coaching staff thinks he can, and they drafted under that assumption. And two its Tom Brady. As it relates to the second question, nobody knows for sure except the Bucs coaching staff, Brady and Byron Leftwich's neighbor. But maybe this draft class can give us some insight. The prevailing theory seems to be a version of the dink and dunk but with a lot more dunking, utilizing what I (in my biased opinion) consider Brady's best weapons since 07. To get a view of how this works, we need to look at the Bucs' current roster.
Defense
The Bucs boast the #1 run defense in all of football last season headlined by a front seven not seen in Tampa since the super bowl days. Ndamukong Suh and Vita Vea are unsung heroes. Their size is taking up double teams; despite this, they can still use their freakish size and athleticism to fill gaps in the run game. The linebacking core is incredibly athletic, possessing franchise legend Levonte David and impressive Rookie Devin White in the middle. (who after starting the season with an injury won defensive rookie of the month twice to end the season) The Bucs linebackers have the speed needed to track down almost any back and not be a liability in coverage. NFL sack leader Shaq Barret rushing off of the edge proves invaluable with his pass-rushing prowess and his football IQ. On the other side an aging but still capable JPP takes most of the snaps, however critical depth at OLB was lost when Carl Nassib left in free agency. But I believe that 2018 4th round pick Anthony Nelson is fully capable of filling those shoes, although, after those three, depth at OLB is a huge concern going forward. The young secondary showed glimpses of potential, and are seen by many Bucs fans as the future of the defense. This young group underwent an incredible turn around following the release of draft bust Vernon Hargreaves. The two rookie corners in Jamel dean and Sean Murphy-Bunting showed the potential to complement the second-year corner, Carlton Davis. The equally young safety core of Jordan Whitehead, Mike Edwards, and Andrew Adams have shown to be a liability. All of these key pieces leave the Bucs with an incredibly competitive defense, with questions at safety and depth at corner, OLB, and DT. Oh yeah, and all of this was in the first year of Todd Bowles radically different 3-4 front with a heavy emphasis on blitzes and man coverage. I can only expect this unit to flourish with a year under their belt of Bowles' defense.
Offense
I don't know where to begin with this; I suppose I should start with Brady. It's no secret that Mr. 30 for 30 has left town, and to replace him, we brought in his polar opposite, a low-risk, highly independent Quarterback. Hopefully, the reduction to single-digit interceptions will radically change this team, although it can't be expected for Brady to throw for 33 TDs and 5000 yards in a season. At his disposal, the receiving core is the first to have two pro-bowlers in the same season since Anquan Bolden and Larry Fitzgerald in 2008. Depth is a concern after the loss of #3 WR Breshod Perriman. However, Tom Brady has his ideal receiver in former 6th round pick, Scott Miller, out of Bowling Green, who performed well after the injury of Evans and Godwin last season. He also runs a 4.36, which is fast. I still see him as a #3 WR, but many disagree, and I try to acknowledge that. Continuing down the Bucs roster Running back has been a constant issue with mediocre performances from Ronald Jones and Peyton Barber last season. To complement this mediocrity in the run game, pass blocking has been horrendous, with 3rd downs being left almost exclusively to the 3rd back Dare Ogunbawale. Running back is a severe need for next season, and most fans expected the Bucs to draft one high. The improved TE room is stacked with talent, OJ Howard, Cameron Brate, and Gronk. Anthony Auclair also deserves mention as the primary blocking TE. The front five has been an issue aside from Ali Marpet at LG, and it has been ragged on incessantly. Ryan Jensen, at center, is a team leader who's on-field play has been above average for a center, in my opinion. LT Donovan Smith is subject to scornful criticism for his boneheaded mistakes. Still, his contract is too large for 2020 to talk about replacing him, and I feel he will develop into a quality RT with a quarterback who doesn't think he's superman in the pocket. The questions are on the right with Alex Cappa doing a serviceable, maybe? Job at right guard, and Buc staple Demar Dotson not being resigned. Depth at O-line was sort of addressed in free agency with the acquisition of swiss army knife linemen Joe Haeg. However, keeping a 43-year-old brittle boned quarterback off his ass is paramount in 2020.
Round 1 Pick 13: Tristan Wirfs OT Iowa
Bucs OT Group
Generally, the less the viewer hears the name of offensive linemen, the better. Unfortunately, the image of the ref spinning those arms and saying the number of a Bucs tackle still gives me nightmares. Left Tackle Donovan Smith and Right Tackle Demar Dotson carried the Bucs to 5th in the league in false start penalties in 2019 with 23, 7 of which were committed by one of Smith or Dotson. Furthermore, 7 of the teams' 16 holding calls were attributed to Smith or Dotson. Because of the tendency for their names to slip out of the refs' mouths, Bucs fans were incredibly hard on both last seasons. Smith, I believe, is unfairly judged because of this addiction to infractions. His penalties are the main connection point of his play to the fans, and this dragged down his otherwise thoroughly mediocre performances. It is unfair to writeoff a lineman with Winston as the Quarterback, who tended to hold the ball for 30 minutes, before eventually choosing to run straight into the nearest pass rusher. Additionally, Smith is paid over $14 million for his protective services; as a result, Smith's job is safe for another year. With an answer (maybe not the right answer but whatever) at left tackle, we look to the right side. Demar Dotson's tenure with the Bucs appears to have concluded as he remains unsigned. Behind him are Brad Seaton and Josh Wells. Wells underwent one of the most drastic shifts I've ever seen from a fanbase, last preseason he was the antichrist, performed so bad he doesn't even deserve a seat on the bus back, but maybe he just looked good on film next to Cole Boozier. But now, all of a sudden, he is a capable backup. Both Seaton and Wells are in no way are capable of starting but can develop into capable backups 'cringes*' with proper coaching. Still, they can apparently be an answer as depth pieces for the Bucs offense. However, trusting either Seaton or Wells to protect an AARP member is irresponsible, even in the event of injury. In response to Dotson's departure, the Bucs signed a decent utility lineman in Joe Haeg from Indianapolis. He is far from the upgrade many were expecting, but Haeg serves as a reliable number 6 linemen who can fill in at either tackle spot or guard. Without a proper starting-caliber replacement, the Bucs looked to the draft to protect the right side.
Tristan Wirfs
Many mock drafts had the Bucs taking whatever of the big 4 Tackles fell to them at pick 14, and if none of them fell, the mocks usually had them taking Kinlaw. One of the tackles did fall to the Bucs, just not the one many expected. Tristian is an animal, an athletic freak. Ran a 4.85 second 40 at 320 pounds, can dunk, can jump out of a pool, and can power clean a small house (450) for four reps. Wirfs is an incredibly physical player dominating in the run games and using his size to force defenders out of their gaps, opening up running lanes. His strength allows him to absorb bull rushes in pass pro, and his speed keeps him with the edge on speed rushes. He was widely considered one of the top 4 tackles in the draft. However, he does have some flaws, which I believe are why he was the last of the 4 top tackles off the board. His freakish athleticism has allowed him to ignore issues with his footwork in pass protection past the point most can, and this needs to be fixed. I believe that Joe Gilbert, the o-line coach, is up to the task to take what is the highest ceiling tackle in the draft and mold him into a perennial pro bowler.
Given that this is defending the draft and defending the pick of Wirfs to Tampa seems relatively pointless because he is pretty universally considered a good pick, I thought I would defend the controversial part, the trade.
General manager Jason Licht traded a 4th round pick to HOF Safety (don't @ me) John Lynch to move up one pick to select Wirfs. The drop off to the number 5 tackle prospect either Josh Jones or Andrew Jackson is gargantuan. In most drafts, any of the top 4 tackles go as the first in their position but not this year. The Bucs desperately needed a tackle. (Just to emphasize, many teams have needs, the Bucs did not have a true RT on the roster). Getting a guy who is as good as Wirfs is, at the Bucs draft position was a minor miracle and making sure they acquire him was worth whatever insurance policy pick the Bucs had to give up to make it happen. I don't want to be stuck with Andrew Jackson as a starter in front of Brady, sorry, Dolphins. Furthermore, it has been claimed by Albert Breer of SI that had the Bucs not called and offered the 4th rounder to move up Lynch would have selected Wirfs as opposed to trading for Trent Williams. ( https://www.si.com/nfl/2020/05/04/john-lynch-san-francisco-49ers-offseason-reload)
Scheme Fit
He should be a plug and play starter in Tampa to replace Dotson at RT, although some have suggested moving him to RG where bad footwork is less important may be best. He should provide Tampa with the physical freak their line needs to force defenses to respect the run. In protection, he will seek to keep Brady upright, whose quick release should make him look good, and he will work to improve on his stunt recognition in the NFL. In practice, he will compete with a familiar face in Anthony Nelson, who was his teammate and sparring buddy with him at Iowa until 2019. This addition leaves the Bucs o-line in a decent position moving into the season with an underrated unit whose biggest weakness appears to now be Alex Cappa at guard. The depth is unproven but shows tremendous upside, as it is mostly made up of low-level draft picks or UDFA. The entire group should benefit from Brady's release and less pressure due to the stacked group of receivers. Furthermore, the run game should open up as teams are unable to stack the box. The Bucs O-line is going to face some good front sevens this season and should be capable of performing well. The fact the Bucs got Wirfs to complete the line and to protect Brady during his 7 step Arians drops is astounding
Teams thinking
Wirfs is an immediate starter at a position of desperate need for the Bucs, and it's no surprise the Bucs looked to find a replacement for Dotson in the Draft. Bruce placed a significant emphasis on people who can be leaders and building a locker room of good personalities. Tristan is an excellent addition to the locker room. He is a leader and a great guy willing to learn at the next level. Tristan is a 4-year starter at Iowa who has been leading that unit and will mesh well with the revitalized locker room Bruce is building.
Round 2 Pick 45: Antoine Winfield Jr S Minnesota
Bucs Safety Group
Last season a majority of the snaps went to SS Jordan Whitehead and FS Mike Edwards. While they did receive the majority of the snaps, both players' inconsistency led to a large rotation, a rotation that included players like Andrew Adams. I believe that Adams is a fringe starter who provides excellent depth for this group of safeties. Bruce, Bowles, and the front office seem to agree with me on this, seeing he has resigned this offseason. To partner Adams as backup safety is D'Cota Dixon, who most casual Bucs fans have probably never heard of. The UDFA from last season was praised by Arians, who claimed he would have won a starting spot if it wasn't for a season-ending injury during camp. With Adams and Dixon providing incredible depth for the safety group, we look back to the 1st string. But the starting-caliber players of this group remaining enigmas. Whitehead showed potential last season performing competently in coverage on TEs and performing well in the run game. Edwards, as the coverage free safety underwhelmed in his rookie campaign, often failing to cover the distance to bail out his young corners and appearing as a weakness in man coverage in the slot. To compound a perplexing positional group, Justin Evans was the best safety the Bucs had seen since the awe-inspiring McDougald Tandy pairing (I am purposefully ignoring Chris Conte). But injuries derailed his career, and he is the wild card to return to this group. If he returns healthy and to the same standard as his younger self, he is a guaranteed starter, but if that happens, remains to be seen.
Anthoine Winfield Jr
The first step on the Bucs raid of Minnesota is safety Antoine Winfield Jr. Most fans wanted the best running back available at this pick, but the front office decided that with the top 3 RBs gone, they would fill and need in the defensive backfield. Winfield is a ball-hawking undersized safety. He fits the FS mold, with nine interceptions over his college career and a seeming hatred of Fresno State, Winfield had a colligate career to show scouts his abilities. He ran a 4.45 40 at the combine (Mathieu ran 4.51) and a 1.53 10-yard split. His acceleration allows him to transition quickly and cover the sidelines from the middle of the field. He can bail out corners on deep throws in a similar manner to Eddie Jackson (who earned a league-high for safeties 93.7 coverage grade by PFF). His hips are smooth in transition, and he can also deliver a significant hit. He flies down to the flats to cover crossing routes during a blitz by the linebackers. He fills the alleys incredibly quickly and can recognize running lanes almost instantly. However, He does have some trouble getting off blocks due to his size. But his speed and versatility allow him to line up on slot receivers, and his physicality and tackling make him capable in the running game.
(rant)
I have a soft spot for center field safeties and get incredibly angry when people compare safeties to running backs they usually say something like "you can find a good one anywhere, and it is pointless to draft them high." Safeties can change the entire dynamic of a defense if they are capable of following the play. It's more difficult to game plan for a field roaming safety, whom you never know where they will be on the field, or what their assignment is on any given play; than it is to game plan for a lockdown corner or a stout edge rusher. However, it is incredibly difficult to find a player who can roam the field like Winfield. His is talents make him and the Bucs defense a nightmare to game plan for; His speed allowing for disguised coverages and his instincts give him an ability to follow the ball to the sideline and still manage to make plays he should be nowhere near. I remember Ray Lewis speaking on the NFL 100 team about Derrick Brooks and Ed Reed, and he mentioned that they made plays that the weak side backer or safety should never even be near. That's the kind of player Winfield can be, the guy who is seemingly everywhere on the field at once and always right on top of the ball. Many times, on his tape, I see him line up on one side of the field he backpedals out of frame, the ball goes opposite him, and he is somehow there to make a play. This claim may turn out to be incredibly erroneous, but I've already ordered 2 different colors of his jersey, so I'm going down with the ship. I believe barring injury Winfield will win DROY, or should win… they will probably give it to some 8.5 sack pass rusher in a big market. I realize this is foolish, but I just want to conclude my rant on the disrespect of safeties by saying the last safety to win DROY was Mark Carrier in 1990, and only two have ever won it. Appalling.
Scheme Fit
He should be a day one starter at FS with Whitehead as the SS. While adding youth to an already incredibly young secondary might not seem like that a level, I don't think any other rookie in this class can match. Bowles is going to have a field day with his versatility and speed from the back. For the first time since he's been in Tampa, he has a guy who can spin down to cover for blitzing linebackers and has the speed to play centerfield in a cover 3 or cover 1. His football intelligence is incredible, seemingly always around the play. Growing up with his father, he learned the game early and often, and his instincts and football IQ pushed him over the edge for me. Now yes, he is undersized, but his athleticism and instinct make up for that. No, he can't man up on TEs, but he shouldn't have to, leave that to Devin White. If Bowles uses him right, which I know he will, this guy can be a perennial pro bowler.
Teams Thinking
Winfield's talent is undeniable, and the Bucs needed a top safety with the Range to bail out a young cornerback group. His speed and instincts are impressive and explain his draft position, and the Bucs are getting a guy who will compete and improve the defense immediately. He solves the problem at the safety position giving the Bucs a quality starter for the future. Injuries are a significant concern with Winfield, missing part of his 2017 and 2018 due to injury. He was also involved in a false (as far as Winfield goes, as I understand it other players were not innocent) sexual assault scandal during his freshman year, of which he was eventually cleared. His talent triumphs over these issues, though. The Bucs are getting a mature guy who understands the game and can be a leader day one just like he was at Minnesota.
Round 3 Pick 76 Ke' Shawn Vaughn RB Vanderbilt
Bucs RB Group
A generally underwhelming group in 2019, the Bucs used four backs during the season, although TJ Logan was used exclusively as a returner. Ronald Jones and Payton Barber split 1st team snaps all season long with Bruce "riding the hot hand" as he puts it. Dare Ogunbawale acted as the 3rd down back and quietly had a not-terrible season. The Bucs are looking to run a committee of backs who utilize their unique skillsets in specific situations. The lack of a big name back to carry to the group through 3 downs left fans clamoring for the use of a high pick to grab one. But I don't think that was ever on the table given how the Bucs operate their backfield. The committee system leads me to believe the Bucs are looking for attributes rather than players. Ronald Jones provides an agile back who can make guys miss in the open field. Dare provides a competent rotational guy who is decent at everything but not great at anything, and he can come in during 3rd downs and utility situations as the second back. With Payton Barber leaving in free agency, the missing piece is a power runner and pass blocker. The Bucs will likely look to find a guy with those qualities in the draft.
Vaughn
Most fans assumed the Bucs would take an RB when the Bucs came on the clock at 76. However, the fans wanted Zack Moss out of Utah and were quite angry when it wasn't him. Zack was generally rated higher than Vaughn, but context is needed when comparing apples to bananas. Vaughn put up some incredible numbers running against SEC defenses, all while sporting the 129th ranked o-line by PFF, to compound that his film was making me pull my hair out watching the Vandy QB miss him as the check down with consistency. He was the lifeblood of Vandy's tragic offense averaging 16.5 carries per game despite Vanderbilt being abysmal and always being behind in games. Vaughn rushed for 1028 yards his senior season and 1244 yards his junior season. Furthermore, he was averaging 5.2 during his Junior campaign and 7.9 during his senior effort. People may point to this drop in yards per carry, but it should be noted his already terrible offense got worse his senior season (IDK who 74 is on the Vandy o-line but good god). Stylistically, he is an efficient downhill runner with bursts of speed that aren't reflected by his 4.51 40. While his speed on film outpaces his combine time, Vaughn is not incredibly agile. Instead, he prefers to utilize his strength, and a low running position to create plays. His game against LSU was case enough for the guy rushing for 130 yards and two TDs on 20 carries against what is as close to an NFL defense you can find in the NCAA. He has the speed to get outside and is difficult to tackle in space. He is patient behind the line of scrimmage and has a great understanding of the blocking in front of him and can explode through the open gap. Vaughn also falls forward after contact, which is advantageous as a power runner.
Scheme Fit
Brady is famous for his RB routes, and Vaughn will no doubt be asked to run routes out of the backfield. But Vaughn's primary skill set is as a power runner. Jones should handle the James White role have Vaughn be the LeGarrette Blount role. Vaughn should contribute immediately in this capacity and should be an upgrade over Payton Barber's efforts from last season. Vaughn brings power to the offense that Barber was never capable of. The Bucs' young backs will no doubt benefit from an improved offensive line. In pass pro, their responsibilities can now be blitz pick up, instead of going bail out Dotson every play. In the run game, a very physical line should create movement upfront for the power runner Vaughn, and the line can utilize their athleticism to get into space for Ronald Jones.
Teams Thinking
Defending this pick seems easy to me, but I'm the minority here. The Bucs aren't looking for an all-purpose franchise running back as the fans want. The Bucs are looking to collect all of the attributes of an outstanding back in their committee and then plug in the qualities they wish to where applicable. A guy like Moss was passed on for Vaughn because he better exhibits the traits the Bucs lacked in their committee. I think these qualities are his downhill running and his effort. While Moss may be a better all-around 3 down back, that's not what the Bucs want and need. Vaughn plays well off Ronald Jones' skillset, and the pair of them should contribute to the revamped Bucs offense.
Having seen Bruce blow many gaskets on the sideline after missed RB blocks, I can only assume his pass blocking is a big reason he was selected. He is very eager to pass protect throwing himself at rushers almost recklessly at times, lowers his head, and leaves his feet. His reckless form in blocking will improve, and he can become the missing piece to the committee Tampa needs.
Round 5 Pick 161 Tyler Johnson WR Minnesota
Bucs WR Group
Alright, we have made it to the fun part. The Bucs receivers are some of the NFL's best boasting 2 1000 yard receivers as well as incredible depth. Mike Evans provides the Bucs with one of the best outside receivers in football. His height and size make him a matchup nightmare, and he frequently sees double coverage. This leaves Chris Godwin against single coverage to run wild from the slot or the other side. Between the two of them, they have (as of football outsiders) 716 yards above replacement. Good enough for second in the league for Godwin and 6th for Evans. Although Godwin is the only player anywhere near the top not facing #1 WR coverage, many fans were clamoring for a new #3 receiver after the loss of Breshod Perriman this offseason. I generally disagree, preferring the narrative that Scotty Miller played well enough in the absence of Godwin and Evans to secure the number 3 spot. Players like Spencer Schnell and Justin Watson provide excellent depth to the outside and complete an astounding receiving core. Heading into the draft, there was a divide over whether the Bucs needed a new number 3.
Johnson
The second and final stop on Tampa's raid of Gopher stars is Tyler Johnson. Once seen as a 2nd or 3rd round pick fell to the 5th. Why? I have no idea; maybe because of his poor measurables and issues with his effort, his fall could also be a result of some alleged character concerns. What I do know is Johnson is one of the most polished route runners in the draft. His plants are strong, and his routes are clean and efficient. He is relatively good at contested catches and has excellent ball skills, but strangely also struggles with drops. He is not as physically gifted as Henry Ruggs, or as talented as Jerry Jeudy, but he is productive. His production output in the Big 10 is a significant reason why PFF likes him more than other analysts by a mile. He hauled in 86 receptions for 1318 yards and 13 touchdowns his senior season against Big 10 competition. Johnson lacks measurables but has the "it" factor, the ability to seemingly always be open, and that is what Brady is excellent with. Johnson just manages to get open, and his route running should translate well to the NFL. When he starts his routes, Johnson has good footwork and is excellent at getting off the line, a skill he will need to utilize against the physical slot corners at the next level. When he reaches the top of his route, he can turn the corner's hips and make his break off that, creating the separation others get through raw speed or size. His understanding of opposing coverages is impressive, routinely slotting into gaps in zone schemes at the end of his routes. After he has the ball in his hands, he is capable of running after the catch, not spectacularly, but capably. He can utilize his route running to become a prolific slot receiver at the next level, but he needs to put in the work.
Scheme Fit
If Johnson is the slot guy in Tampa, I would guess he will be facing primarily a linebacker, dime corner or safety as the strong TEs could potentially draw the Nickle corner. And I trust Johnson's route running in the middle against any linebacker, safety or dime corner. He creates mismatches, which Brady thrives with. Unlike no QB ever, he can shift the offense to exploit mismatches the defense gives them, and having a guy like Johnson makes that job all that much easier. Furthermore, if Johnson can develop into a productive outside receiver, that would allow Godwin the flexibility to come into the slot where he thrives even more than outside. He also has the potential to be used in special teams, an area I assume is going to be wholly rebuilt this season.
Teams Thinking
In the 5th round, Johnson should be a steal, when you can find an immediate contributor on day three you take him regardless of how stacked your roster is at that position. His production should speak for itself, and that can translate into an offense where he is nowhere near a primary target for defenses to scheme against. But his effort is a weakness slowing up on plays he's not targeted, but his willingness to learn is an essential quality with this coaching staff, and Johnson checks those boxes. I can't find any MAJOR (IE drug tests or criminal history) character flaws (avoided the earlier scandal entirely it seems), but some have raised concerns about his personality, he did skip the shrine game, and maybe he comes off as a bit rude or arrogant. Still, the talent is there, and he can be an impact player of the mold of previous Brady made receivers *Cough *Cough Chris Hogan/ Amendola.
Round 6 Pick 194 Khalil Davis DT Nebraska
Bucs DL Group
The unsung heroes of the 3-4 system are always the linemen. Vita Vea and Ndomakong Suh routinely took up double teams, and fight through them to make the play, but JPP and Shaq get all the credit. The physicality of the Bucs line is impressive, and that helped them to achieve the number 1 rush defense last season. William Gholston is the weak link on this unit but showed up last season with his ability to play the run and set the edge. Depth at DE is not an issue with Rakeem Nunez Roches being a competent rotational guy, and Jerimiah Ledbetter showing potential. DT depth is an issue after the Bucs lost Beau Allen in the offseason. Getting a big body tackle to play goal-line packages at the very least, and hopefully, be able to come in on passing downs. Previously when the Bucs shifted their front to a 4-3 look, Suh moved in to tackle, and one of the superior DE backups came in. Avoiding this next season would provide rest for a DL that doesn't get much of it.
Davis
Davis should be a project to replace the depth lost with Allen. He is freakishly athletic, running a 4.75 at the combine at a weight of 309. His athleticism makes up for his relatively poor form. He comes off the line quickly and with power. However, he sometimes lowers his head, and lunges forward, this leaves him susceptible to his power being used against him as linemen will just wash him down and away from his gap (see anytime he played Wisconsin). Furthermore, because he drops his head, he doesn't have great eyes in the backfield. But those are mechanical problems, fixable in other words *crosses fingers, what he does have is raw athleticism. This athleticism led him to 8 sacks and 11 tackles for loss his senior season. In the 6th round, the perfect… ish prospects are gone, finding diamonds in the rough is the game, and players with fixable issues are the ones that stand a chance of making it. His sheer power should allow him to help as a depth piece in certain situations, preferably against outside zone teams or in passing situations to eat up blocks in the middle.
Scheme Fit
It should be noted he was used primarily as a 4-3 DT rather than in a 3-4 that is primarily run by the Bucs, but he did have some reps at DE. Defensive line coach Kacy Rodgers has a task to do to mold Davis but the payoff, if he can, could be huge and is well worth a 6th rounder. And while he is learning, he can provide depth, and get valuable experience behind Vita Vea at DT. Davis projects to see the field quickly in running sets as a big body 1 or 2 tech in the middle of the field. He needs to learn quickly as weak depth in the middle will force him into action early.
Teams Thinking
His athleticism projects well, and he shows the potential that is worth a shot in the 6th round. Furthermore, the Bucs badly needed DT depth for two tackle sets, and he hopefully can fill that need. In his interview after the draft, he seemed like a genuinely nice guy humble enough to realize he needs to learn to make it at the next level, and that mentality is what he needs before 1-5 years of DT boot camp he has ahead of him.
Round 7 Pick 241 Chapelle Russell LB Temple
Bucs ILB Group
The Bucs ILB group posses some great talents, with the most underrated player in the league in Levonte David, an upstart, high ceiling rookie in Devin White, and very potent depth. Kevin Minter, who stepped up, and performed well with White's injury last season, is the primary back up. And Jack Cichy, although injury-prone, flashed potential on both special teams and in rotation. The Bucs top 4 ILBs are set barring injury or unexpected breakouts in camp. The main concern with this group is injuries with both White and Cichy having a long history with the team doctors.
Russell
To complement this injury-prone group, the Bucs select a player who missed two seasons with ACL tears. He ran a 4.69 40 at 236 pounds. Still, he is relatively clean with his run fits. He is not a liability in coverage relatively speaking, but will occasionally turn his head early and end up like Jon Gruden's wife in space(lost). He is good at shedding blocks and never gives up on a play. His tackling could use some work, and he may not be quick enough to go sideline to sideline with some of the fastest backs in the league. Backs that, concerningly, reside in the NFCS in the form of McCaffery and Kamara. Russel will look towards special teams to carve a place for himself on the Bucs roster.
Scheme Fit
His competition at ILB (Jack Cichy and Kevin Minter) I believe too strong for him to beat outright barring injury, but carrying a 5th ILB for special teams performance is not out of the question for him. I can see him as an L4, L5, R4, or R5 on the kickoff as he has the speed to be capable of covering the central lanes and making tackles in open space or, at the very least, forcing a stutter to allow others to rally to the ball carrier. He may develop into a contributor in the future, but this pick is for special teams, and he can be a contributor there immediately while he develops into a capable depth piece. I could also potentially see him as one of the 2-practice squad/active roster 54/55 players that are new this year.
Teams Thinking
Jason Licht joked that Arians made him draft a player from Temple because he got a guy from Nebraska and if that's all he had to say I'm concerned. He is being brought in to compete, and a 7th round pick for a special teamer is reasonable, Russel has the potential to be just that. Furthermore, He has a history of fighting through struggle and prevailing, it's those experiences that build his character, and those are the kind of people Bruce wants in the locker room. Battle-tested players and people ready to work and learn at the next level.
Round 7 Pick 245 Raymond Calais RB Louisiana Lafayette
Calais
I am incredibly excited about this pick. 4.42 40 time and has experience as a quality kick returner. The Bucs have been notoriously bad at kick returns with the first KR touchdown in a more than 40-year franchise history being in 2007. Bruce described him as a smaller, faster David Johnson and said he moves like a joystick. His speed, elusiveness, and agility make him incredibly useful on all special teams, and he can be an immediate impact player. I expect him to make the roster, and TJ Logan will probably be cut as a result. I'm hopeful the Bucs found their answer at returner for the 2020 season, and they managed to do it in the 7th round.
Scheme Fit
The Bucs have struggled at the punt returner position since Karl "the truth" Williams. The role was filled last year by the no longer on the roster and Dirk Koetter favorite Bobo Wilson and Bruce Arians regular TJ Logan. Logan performed well before an injury, and the return position remains a question. Calais should be able to compete for, and I believe can win the returner role and be the 4th back on the roster. He plays like a punt gunner, and I think he will play opposite Ryan Smith on the punting team. Calais could also be a useful pass-catcher out of the backfield, with his agility and elusiveness making him dangerous in open space. He might see himself utilized on screenplays or as a check down if he impresses during training camp. His size is an issue in the power running game, but that is not where he will be primarily used.
Teams Thinking
This is a special teams pick, incredibly elusive and useful in returns. As for his character, he seems like a good guy, no major discipline issues, and no major injury problems during his college career. Seems like a guy who can fit into the locker room the Bucs are building
Draft Recap
Overall, I'm ecstatic with the draft, four players who can contribute immediately, and three others who provide solid depth and special teams play. The goal coming into this draft was to help Tom Brady and bolster the few holes in a solid defense. Both of those goals have been accomplished IMO. Wirfs will protect Brady, and Vaughn and Johnson add to the list of weapons he has to work with. Antoine Winnfield immediately fills in as the center fielder the Bucs needed. Johnson creates mismatches for Brady to exploit. Furthermore, Davis, Calais, and Russel provide key depth, and special teams play while offering upside that could be realized one day, especially if Davis can get hold of his mechanical issues. Combine the draft with a UDFA class I view with incredible potential, and many of the Bucs depth questions have been answered. I personally (and I am entirely biased) would give this draft an A. This class is an A because the Bucs got a class that addressed the essential needs at OT, Power RB, #3WR, and DT depths. The Bucs managed to fill their needs and fill them with talented, high upside players that fit the locker rooms culture the Bucs are building.
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2020.05.22 01:23 cheemsandbeans Full First Round Mock Draft

Thanks for clicking!
This mock will be done assuming the draft order remains stagnant relative to the current standings. In this draft, more than ever, I anticipate there will be unprecedented amounts of picks down under the basis of need. This is due to the fact that there is a lot of uncertainty near the top of the big board. Team fit might triumph consensus BPA quite a few times.
After each pick announcement, I entailed a little lineup projection for each team, basically, what the roster would look like after the rookie addition. While this is a projection for the 2020-2021 season, I used the 2019-2020 roster for simplicity. This will be denoted as Projected Squad (PS). I also have denoted the core members of each team, the foundation players, as members of the CORE list.
Don't be mistaken, the CORE list doesn't mean the best players, it is just the players I feel have purpose/demand for a team and that they have to prioritize/address.
Also, don’t get offended with the Probably Best Case (PBC), though they might seem inaccurate or ill-fitting. At the end of the day, it’s a mock, and though I’m proud of it. It is subject to errors and inaccuracies.
Let me provide you with my stance on this year’s class, in my opinion, this is not a “weak draft class” I feel it runs very deep, much deeper than last year’s, but the only issue is it’s hard to point out any definitive ‘best players’, though people surely do try… So, players that you have last first on your big board could go lottery, players in the lottery on your mock could go late first, this draft was conducted, considering need, instead of talent since that will be very hard to evaluate given COVID-19. Without further ado, as I hope I haven’t bored out potential readers, let’s begin...
(1) Golden State Warriors
Selection: James Wiseman (center)
If the Warriors don't trade their pick, this is who I think they'll select. An immediate impact big guy with terrific size. Yes, I know there are rumors that suggest they aren’t interested, BUT I almost am certain that they will look to trade this pick. I get the rumors, but those could be Red Herrings for all we know. I remain with my stance. If they don’t trade the pick, I still see them getting Wiseman, he’d fit them nicely.
PBC: Better Drummond
CORE: Curry, Klay, Dray, Wiggins, Wiseman, Paschall, Looney, and Poole
PS: Warriors:
Curry/Randle
Klay/Poole
Wiggins/Paschall
Green/Chriss
Wiseman/Looney
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(2) Cleveland Cavaliers
Selection: Anthony Edwards (wing)
I originally had Deni here, but after criticism and some research, I decided to reevaluate my stance. I had Deni originally, anticipating it would garner some confusion, but really I think it could be a brilliant move. Advidja might be the most well-rounded player in the draft and plays with good passing skills and IQ. Cleveland was 24th in assists and last in turnovers… Deni would fit nicely, he’s what the Cavs need right now. They don’t need another streaky scorer or guard, a forward would do just nicely.
On that note, I don’t see the Cavs taking the risk, overseas players are very difficult to project and sometimes “the next Luka Doncic” could be the next Jan Vesley. The Cavs take the easy way out, drafting who many see as the consensus number 1 pick. The Cavs PS next season will be one very interesting as it has no established distributors, so finding one in FA should become a priority. However, if improvement is made in either Garland or Sexton, the Cavs could be building an explosive future backcourt. Keep your eye on the Cavs after this one, because you never know what to expect.
PBC: Bigger Victor Oladipo
CORE: Garland, Sexton, Porter, Edwards, Nance, and Drummond
PS: Cavs:
Garland/Delly
Sexton/Porter
Edwards/Osman
Love/Nance
Drummond/Thompson
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(3) Minnesota Timberwolves
Selection: Onyeka Okongwu (forward/big)
I originally mocked Lamelo here, then thought… nah, doesn’t make sense, then I mocked Deni... And still, it felt a bit wrong.
Minnesota has gotten their stars and they have the offense to back them up, however, they greatly lack in the defensive department.
This is where team fit triumphs consensus BPA most notably. Lamelo would make the team one of the worst defensively in the league, and Deni wouldn’t help too much either. Minnesota rates 28th in points allowed per game. Onyeka makes complete sense to me, Minnesota get a high potential player that they can partner with KAT in the frontcourt, and help fortify their terrible defense. Yes, with the existing question marks around Culver, they might consider adding another wing, but this pick should be used on Onyeka. WIth Naz Reid as a capable young backup, the Wolves could finally be dawning into a new era of two-way play.
PBC: Bam Adebayo
CORE: KAT, Dlo, Onyeka, Okogie, Beasley, and Culver
PS: Wolves:
DLo/Okogie
Beasley/Evans
CulveLayman
Onyeka/Juan
KAT/Reid
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(4) Atlanta Hawks
Selection: Deni Avidja (wing)
Trae Young is a future superstar, he is the prototypical guard, a great player to build around (unless you value defense). However, when Trae is off the floooff the ball, the Hawks offense stagnates. Collins is the only other established scorer they have as Reddish and Huerter are a year or two away from reaching that status. The Hawks need another playmakeshot creator, and while they’d prefer Edwards, they go with Deni. A solid pick-up for the Hawks as they continue adding to their young core. I can see them making the playoffs in a year or two.
PBC: I have one I haven’t seen before… Draymond Green. Think about it, though surely not as quick or athletic, Deni brings guard-like skills to the forward spot, provides steady shooting, plays with a high bbiq, and has good instincts on both sides of the ball, all staples of Dray’s game. He could be the Dray to Trae’s Curry.
CORE: Trae, Collins, Reddish, Deni, Capela, and Huerter
PS: ATL:
Trae/Teague
Reddish/Huerter
Deni/Hunter
Collins/Skal
Capela/Dewayne
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(5) Detroit Pistons
Selection: Lamelo Ball (guard)
The Pistons have young talent in Sekou, Kennard, and Wood, and are led by two injury-prone players with Rose and Griffin. They get lucky at 5, nabbing a guy, though despised by many, some see as the highest ceiling player. A 6’7’’ athletic point guard with sweet handles and amazing passing. I see them going after their franchise point guard at 5, and pairing him with Kennard in the backcourt. Lamelo would give them a new element as he has outstanding potential. Lamelo’s passing, Kennard’s shooting, Sekou’s athleticism/potential, and their promising franchise center, Christian Wood, could equate to relevancy a few years down the line. However, be wary. While he impressed overseas, his numbers were dangerously inefficient. So Lamelo, much like a majority of the other picks, is still far from a sure thing.
PBC: 6’7’’ Jason Williams
CORE: Wood, Lamelo, Kennard, Sekou, Griffin, Rose, Gallo, and Svi
PS: Detroit:
Lamelo/Rose
Galloway/Svi
Kennard/Snell
Griffin/Sekou
Wood/Henson
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(6) New York Knicks
Selection: Killian Hayes (guard)
The Knicks are in a really weird place. On one hand, they need talent and potential (Cole Anthony has that) but on the other, they also need consistency and unselfishness (not as much). A Cole and RJ backcourt would be very hot and cold at times and ball movement would be nonexistent. That’s why the Cole to NYK rumors need to stop. It makes no sense, a core of Cole, RJ, Randle, Knox, and Robinson would be wildly inconsistent.
That's why I see them taking Hayes as the next guard off the board. He is a good passer, young, has a high ceiling and is much more established. Also, him and RJ are both are lefthanded so they could be lefty-friends!
On a more serious note, some, including myself, view Killian as the darkhorse of the draft.
PBC: DLo
CORE: RJ, Robinson, Frank, and Randle
PS: Knicks:
Killian/Frank
RJ/Bullock
Harkless/Ellington
Randle/Portis
Robinson/Taj
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(7) Chicago Bulls
Selection: Tyrese Haliburton (guard)
The Bulls are a bit bummed that Hayes is off the board, and take the next best true point guard in the draft. I see them eventually trading away Lavine and allowing White to be the 2, but even if they both remain, Haliburton’s consistency, relative size, and floor spacing/management is hard to turn down.
The Bulls invest in a Tyrese X White backcourt with this pick, before trading Lavine away from more young talent. The rebuild could take some time, especially since it seems like Lauri and Carter both took steps back.
PBC: Prime (projected prime) SGA
CORE: Lavine, White, Lauri, Carter, and Tyrese
PS: Bulls:
Coby/Haliburton
Lavine/Valentine
Otto/Sato
Lauri/Thad
Wendell/Gafford
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(8) Charlotte Hornets
Selection: Tyrese Maxey (guard)
I see Maxey going 8, but he’s one of my favorite candidates for ROTY, especially as three-guard lineups are showing more and more success (The Thunder). Rozier is not the longterm point guard, Graham is. Maxey gives the Hornets a good shot creator and a great defender to pair him with. If they reach full potential, Maxey and Graham could be one of the most electric and fun to watch backcourts in the league, combine that with ROTY honorable mention, PJ Washington, a good backup backourt (Rozier + Monk), and solid play from Bridges, and you have hope in Charlotte... Something no one expected this soon in the Post-Kemba era.
PBC: Two-Way Zach Lavine
CORE: Graham, Washington, Maxey, Bridges, Rozier, and Monk
PS: Hornets:
Graham/Rozier
Maxey/Monk
Bridges/Martin
Washington/Mcdaniels
ZelleWilly
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(9) Washington Wizards
Selection: Saddiq Bey (wing)
Saddiq might be a bit unheard of by many, but he, in my opinion, is the best realistic option for the Wiz. He shot a ridiculous 45% from deep on the vaunted college three-point line, has terrific length, defensive versatility, has the discipline endowed to all those under Jay Wright, and good athleticism. He’d fill in and contribute from day 1.
I actually think the Wizards are in a good position for the coming years. Yes, they struggled this season, mainly on the defensive end, but I think a solid offseason and solid development from the youth can help offset these issues. To be clear, I’m not talking about making drastic moves such as trading for Gobert (a move I adamantly oppose), but merely smart decisions in the draft and in free agency. Prioritize defense this offseason, and with plenty of money coming off the books this season, they could be propelled back into the playoff mix as soon as next season.
PBC: Robert Convington
CORE: Beal, Rui, Bertans, Wall, Brown, Bey, Robinson, and Ish
PS: Wiz:
Wall/Ish
Beal/Robinson
Bey/Brown
Rui/Bertans
Bryant/Wagner
----
(10) Phoenix Suns
Selection: Obi Toppin (forward/big)
The Suns have no reason not to try to swing for the fences with POTY, Obi Toppin. He has unreal athleticism, size, and is a scorer on all three levels of the court. Yeah, he’s on the older side, and pretty bad at defense, but I don’t see the Suns, even as a below-average defensive team, turning him down. They’ll have to address defense in free agency, and Toppin would have to play the 4 spot in order to fit with Ayton.
That team would be a blast to watch. Imagine, Rubio and Booker in the backcourt, Oubae as the versatile “do-it-all” wing, and then Toppin and Ayton as the explosive frontcourt!!
PBC: Prime Blake Griffin - defense
CORE: Booker, Ayton, Oubre, Toppin, Rubio, and Bridges
PS: Suns:
Rubio/Jevon
BookeCam
Oubre/Bridges
Toppin/Saric
Ayton/Baynes
----
(11) San Antonio Spurs
Selection: Devin Vassell (wing)
A great 3&D player that will make an immediate impact and pair nicely with their young core as they overtake Demar and Aldridge. This is a very ‘Spurs’ pick, they get good two-way play from a mature, consistent player.
Murray and Lonnie are the primary building blocks for the Spurs long overdue rebuild. Vassell would make their job easier and possesses promising potential as well.
PBC: More Consistent Josh Richardson
CORE: Murray, Walker, White, Demar, Vassell, Johnson, Gay, and Lamar
PS: Spurs:
Murray/White
WalkeForbes
DemaDevin
Lyles/Gay
Aldridge/Jakob
----
(12) Sacramento Kings
Selection: Isaac Okoro
This was the hardest pick to project by far. The Kings roster on paper looks solid, they seem to have great guard depth, an upper-tier SF, a good, young rotation of PF/C. Yeah, yeah, I know Bagley has had his fair share of injuries and trading Dewayne surely didn't help, but I think it must be coaching, because they greatly disappointed this year.
I have them picking another forward. One of the best defenders in the draft, you can never have too many scrappy, defensive wings. This is a pretty generic pick, to be honest, but it seemed like the most logical.
PBC: Smaller Jonathan Isaac
CORE: Fox, Hield, Bagley, Bogdan, Okoro, Bjelica, Barnes, and Holmes
PS: Kings:
Fox/Cory
Bogdan/Hield
Barnes/Okoro
Bjelica/Giles
Bagley/Holmes
----
(13) New Orleans Pelicans
Selection: Aaron Neismith (guard)
This is another tough one, they are built well. But I see them drafting a SG/SF, Neismith would be perfect for them, giving them another marksman to rotate off the bench, and possibly the eventual starter over Jrue. This team could be contending in a few seasons.
PBC: Buddy Hield
CORE: Zion, Ingram, Lonzo, Jrue, Hayes, Favors, Aaron, Hart, NAW, etc!
PS: Pels:
Lonzo/NAW
Jrue/Neismith
Ingram/Hart
Zion/Kenrich
Favors/Hayes
----
(14) Portland Trailblazers
Selection: Patrick Williams (forward)
A young, long, wing that can shoot, the Blazers continue to garner fire power to surround Dame and co. with. Especially considering the lack of depth and injury woes they experienced, this pick is a safe bet to make. I think that the Blazers are underrated as finals contenders for next season. Really, the Celtics and maybe the Bucks are the only real contenders that will be even more powerful next season. The Lakers (age), Clippers (losing Harrell/depth), and the Rockets (age) are both likely to take steps back, meanwhile the Blazers, who’ll get better upon the return from injury of basically the entire team could be poised to strike in the weakened WC.
PBC: Prime Trevor Ariza
CORE: Dame, CJ, Nurkic, Collins, Simons, Williams, Hood, Melo, and Little
PS: Blazers:
Dame/Simons
CJ/Trent
Hood/Williams
Collins/Melo
Nurk/Hassan
----(no more PBC here on)
(15) Orlando Magic
Selection: Cole Anthony (guard)
Cole Anthony and Markelle Fultz have good potential as a backcourt, Magic take BPA. Isaac is arguably the most versatile defender in the east outside of Bam, and Bamba has potential as well. The Magic built around Cole, Fultz, Isaac, and Bamba could become a defensive powerhouse in the coming years.
CORE: Isaac, Fultz, Gordon, Anthony, Vuc, Fournier, and Bamba
PS: Magic:
Markelle/DJ
FournieCole
Ennis/Ross
Isaac/Gordon
Vuc/Bamba
----
(16) Minnesota Timberwolves
Selection: Tyler Bey (SF/PF)
The second Bey is off the board, probably a little high for most taste, but perfectly fitting into the Wolves’ hole at SF, given the lackluster season from Culver. Remember, I’m prioritizing defense with the Wolves and after selecting Onyeka and adding a great defender at 4, they opt to take another forward, this time Pac-12 DPOY, Tyler Bey, who can pretty much switch onto anyone on the court, adding another element to the rising Wolves squad as a potential 3&D.
Tyler, though just a meh 3pt shooter in college, has a promising FT%, a good indicator of improvement in that department. The Wolves, after stocking their cupboard with offense this season, make a concentrated effort to stock up on defense, and nd now have Onyeka and Bey, two long and quick forwards to show for it.
CORE: KAT, Dlo, Onyeka, Okogie, Beasley, Bey, and Culver
PS: PS: Wolves:
DLo/Okogie
Beasley/Culver
Layman/Bey
Onyeka/Juan
KAT/Reid
----
(17) Boston Celtics
Selection: Jalen Smith (forward/big)
Myles Turner lite. A good shot blocker and good floor-spacer, Smith is an ideal fit in the versatile Celtics lineup. Look for the Celtics to stock up on defensive bigs this offseason. Smith is the best fit still on the board.
CORE: Tatum, Brown, Kemba, Hayward, Smart, Theis, Smith, and obligatory Tacko Fall
PS: Celtics:
Kemba/Brad
Brown/Smart
Tatum/Grant
Hayward/Smith
Theis/Kanter
----
(18) Dallas Mavericks
Selection: RJ Hampton (guard/wing)
A swing for the fences by the Mavs here... A chance to find Luka a worthy backcourt companion. RJ slid far after his underwhelming overseas campaign but the potential remains. No reason for the Mavs not to go for it.
CORE: Luka, Kristaps, Brunson, Hampton, Kleber, Powell, and Winslow
PS: Mavs:
Luka/Wright
Hampton/Seth
Brunson/Winslow
Kristaps/Finney-Smith
Powell/Stein
----
(19) Milwualkee Bucks
Selection: Kira Lewis (guard)
A gem falls to the Bucks as they get Bledsoe’s successor and an upgrade over an aging Hill. Kira, the youngest Sophmore in Division 1, is younger than Cole, arguably better (is, imo), likely will contribute day 1, and has the potential to become an upper tier PG. The rich get richer with this pick.Kira’s combo of shiftiness, speed, and poise is unmatched.
CORE: Giannis, Middleton, Bledsoe, Lopez, Matthews, Donte, Lewis, and Pat
PS: Bucks:
Bledsoe/Kira
Matthews/Donte
Middleton/Pat
Giannis/Marvin
Lopez/Lopez
---- (From this point, picks will be brief)
(20) Brooklyn Nets
Selection: Prescious Achiuwa
Defensive forward for a below average defensive team.
----
(21) Denver Nuggets
Selection: Josh Green
Promising prospect proves to be provided a pick, despite poor play.
----
(22) Philadelphia 76ers
Selection: Jahmi’us Ramsey
Underatted defensive prospect
----
(23) Miami Heat
Selection: Aleksej Pokuševski
Potential baby. Also Greek, so Giannis bait.
----
(24) Utah Jazz
Selection: Tyrell Terry
A steal for a potential future starter.
----
(25) OKC Thunder
Selection: Jaden McDaniels
Basically just what I said about Josh Green.
(26) Boston Celtics
Selection: Vernon Carey
Though traditional to a fault, Vernon is an ideal target for the Celts.
(27) New York Knicks
Selection: Immanuel Quickley
Building a young backcourt tandem with Killian and Frank, RJ is moved to SF, where he should be.
(28) Toronto Raptors
Selection: Paul Reed
Arguably Achiuwa minus clout
(29) LA Lakers
Selection: Devon Dotson
A better version of Tre Jones, who I originally had here.
(30) Boston Celtics
Selection: Jordan Nwora
After two bigs, Celtics get wing depth.
----
Thanks for reading, feedback is welcome.
submitted by cheemsandbeans to NBA_Draft [link] [comments]


2020.04.20 20:23 HawkFan907 Final 2020 3 rd. Mock (thank the stars)

There are a lot of rumors flying around, and by the time I post this there will probably be more. Feel free to criticize the picks but the absolute WORST comments out there are "No way Team A passes on Player A there", or "Player A is so much better than Player B"
If you criticize, back it up with some knowledge. Some thing like "Team A doesn't draft players like Player A because..." It makes us smarter.
I also include Benjamin Robinson's Expected Draft Position (EDP). It's a conglomeration of all of the experts mock drafts. Very valuable resource this time of year.
You'll probably see some unfamiliar names at the end of Rd. 3. I tried to mix things up a bit as that is the part of the draft where things get weird.
RUMORS I INCLUDED

- NYG want either Wirfs, Simmons, Brown
- Andrew Thomas and CJ Henderson in Top 10
- Denzel Mims in Rd. 1; WR4 for some teams
- Seahawks and 49ers trading down out of Rd. 1
- Falcons trying to move up for Kinlaw
- Miami higher on Herbert than Tua
- Falcons trading up for Kinlaw
- Cleveland trading down for Ezra Cleveland
- Mekhi Becton slipping to OT4
- Tua falling because of injuries
- Reggie Robinson rising
- NFL higher on AJ Terrell than media
- K'Lavon Chaisson slipping to late Rd. 1

RUMORS I DID NOT INCLUDE

- Titans trading out of RD. 1 and going with a RT
- NYG considering taking Herbert
- Chiefs trading up for Ruggs (lol)
TRADES
No future picks involved because this year is such a weird situation with Big Rona out and about that you don't sacrifice your future due to present unknowns. The score is calculated by using the Jimmy Johnson Trade chart. Typically, the team trading up has to give up slightly more value to make the cost of moving back worth it.

CLE 1.10 (1300) - MIA 1.18, 2.39 (1410) Score - 1.08 Cleveland
SF 1.13 (1150) - ATL 1.16, 3.78 (1200) 1.02
TB 1.14 (1100) - PHI 1.21, 2.53 (1170) 1.06
SF 1.16 (1000) - LV 1.19, 3.91 (1016) 1.02
NO 1.24 (740) - LAC 2.37, 3.71 (765) 1.03
SEA 1.27 (680) - CLE 2.39, 3.74 (730) 1.02
SF 1.31 (600) - IND 2.34, 4.122 (610) 1.02
CHI 2.50 (400) - SEA 2.59, 3.101 (406) 1.02
SEA 3.74 (220) - DAL 3.82, 5.164, 5.179 (233.2) 1.06

1. CIN - Joe Burrow QB LSU EDP: 1.1 DRAFT INVITE
Obvi pick. Sneaky good O next year.

2. WAS - Chase Young DE Ohio St. EDP: 2.1 DRAFT INVITE
Who you going to double team? Like the DL equivalent of the Warriors adding Durant.

3. DET - Jeff Okudah CB Ohio St. EDP: 4.4 DRAFT INVITE
Nah Miami, don't trade up. No one has the balls to trade up for an injured QB. Detroit lands a huge stud.

4. NYG - Tristan Wirfs OT Iowa EDP: 7 DRAFT INVITE
I'm worried Gettleman will forget to blur his background on Zoom and you will get a glimpse of not only his draft board, but his Lizzo posters as well. I know that Simmons seems to be the rumor of the day, but Gettleman likes his big boyz. OT is also their biggest need.

5. MIA - Justin Herbert QB Oregon EDP 7.1 DRAFT INVITE
Tua stans hate me but this is the rumor right now. Last year no one thought Jones would go at six, but alas....

6. LAC - Andrew Thomas OT Georgia EDP: 12.5 DRAFT INVITE
Solid all around LT prospect. High floor. Imagine Okung, now imagine him healthy and in his prime. Rumors and fit give me lots of confidence in this pick.

7. CAR - Isaiah Simmons LB Clemson EDP: 5.6 DRAFT INVITE
Their D needs work, and the Taysom Hill (lol) of the defense is ready to make plays err'where

8. ARI - Derrick Brown DT Auburn EDP: 8.7 DRAFT INVITE
Game wrecker. Imagine Chandler Jones sack numbers with Brown clogging up and pressuring from the middle.

9. JAX - CJ Henderson CB Florida EDP: 14.5 DRAFT INVITE
A small reach, but a local kid fills their biggest hole. Rumor mill seems to agree.

10. MIA (TRADE) - Jedrick Wills OT Alabama EDP: 9.3 DRAFT INVITE
Trade up!!!! Move to get a legit OT. At worst is a Pro Bowl guard.

11. NYJ - Mekhi Becton OT Louisville EDP: 9 DRAFT INVITE
I'm not as high on him as others, but he fills their biggest need. How long until Gase gets fired?

12. LV - Jerry Jeudy WR Alabama EDP: 12.6 DRAFT INVITE
Who needs Amari cooper, when you can get a better version of him on a rookie deal?

13. ATL (TRADE) Javon Kinlaw DT South Carolina EDP: 13.8 DRAFT INVITE
Trade Up!!! The rumor comes to fruition and they grab Kinlaw.

14. PHI (TRADE) - CeeDee Lamb WR Oklahoma EDP: 12.8 DRAFT INVITE
Trade up!!! A hefty price, but this is the year to do it (u know, cuz Rona). Perfect piece for that offense.

15. DEN - Henry Ruggs WR Alabama EDP: 13.7 DRAFT INVITE
WRs are pushed down and Denver comes away with the one who fits their offense the best.

16. LV (TRADE) - Tua Tagovailoa QB Alabam EDP: 4.4 DRAFT INVITE
:( He drops only because of injury concerns. Chargers could snag him up, but find a plug and play starter with Thomas. Raiders move up a few spots and grab their QB of the future.

17. DAL - AJ Terrell CB Clemson EDP: 30.3 DRAFT INVITE
NFL seems higher on him than the media, but they are coming around now.

18. CLE (TRADE) - Ezra Cleveland OT Boise St. EDP: 42.1 DRAFT INVITE
Trade Down!! Reach Alert!!! Remember, analytics are back in the building and this guy rates as an extremely athletic player. Another rumor comes true.

19. SF (TRADE) - Denzel Mims WR Baylor EDP: 25.1 DRAFT INVITE
The NFL loves him and he has the speed to play in this O.

20. JAX - Xavier McKinney FS Alabama EDP 23.2 DRAFT INVITE
Here's a safety. They need help. Remember, tanking teams always build their defense first.

21. TB (TRADE) - Austin Jackson OT USC EDP 28.6 DRAFT INVITE
They get a great 2nd round pick once all top tier O lineman are gone. Jackson has the tools to be great. Worst case scenario, but at least they grab some more picks.

22. MIN - Justin Jefferson WR LSU EDP: 20.6 DRAFT INVITE
Diggs replacement. Good luck guarding him and Thielen.

23. NE - Cesar Ruiz IOL Michigan EDP: 30.1 DRAFT INVITE
Best IOL in the draft. Belichek zigs when others zag.

24. LAC (TRADE) - Jordan Love QB Utah State EDP: 22.5 DRAFT INVITE
Trade Up!!! They find a willing trade partner who needs picks. Love can sit behind Taylor. They get a great QB and a top OT.

25. MIN - Noah Igbinoghene CB Auburn EDP: 42.1 DRAFT INVITE
Why him? IDK I liked his tape.

26. MIA - K'Lavon Chaisson DE LSU EDP: 18.4 DRAFT INVITE
Why do I have him here? Pass Rush Win Percentage. It is abysmal. He is "toolsy" but he didn't produce. Screams Dion Jordan or Barkevious Mingo to me instead of a developmental star.

27. CLE (TRADE) - Antoine Winfield Jr. FS Minnesota EDP: 39.9 DRAFT INVITE
Trade Up!!!! Analytics strike again! Move him to any S position or NCB and he will thrive.

28. BAL - Kenneth Murray OLB Oklahoma EDP: 24.2 DRAFT INVITE
LB2 falls right into their lap. Leadership abilities not seen since Ray Lewis. Interviews alone could land him 10 spots earlier. Sometimes plays blind.

29. TEN - AJ Epenesa DE Iowa EDP: 28.3 DRAFT INVITE
Some people love him. I don't. Good production, poor combine. But on a line where he can be an interior rusher on third down, it is a great fit.

30. GB - Jalen Reagor WR TCU EDP: 35.4 DRAFT INVITE
They should take a WR in the first rd. this year and blow everyone's pants clean off. Compliments Adams well and is terrific after the catch. Also, can return.

31. IND (TRADE) - Michael Pittman WR USC EDP: 64.4 DRAFT INVITE
Pittman in Rd. 1? Not a lot of mocks have this, but they should. He is right in that Jefferson, Higgins, Mims tier. Seems like a Colts type pick.

32. KC - Kristian Fulton CB LSU EDP: 24.2 DRAFT INVITE
This should be his range. Has flashes of greatness and lousiness.

33. CIN - Josh Jones OT Houston EDP: 23.1 DRAFT INVITE
Solid OT pickup right here. He can grow together with Burrow.

34. SF (TRADE) - Trevon Diggs CB Alabama EDP: 30.2
Could he be the next Sherm? This is what roster mirroring looks like.

35. DET - Zack Baun DE Wisconsin EDP: 31.3
No Draft Invite is concerning, but the potential is there.

36. NYG - Yetur Gross-Matos DE Penn St. EDP: 26.9 DRAFT INVITE
The league seems lower than the media on him. Weak DE class overall. Nothing against him though.

37. NO (TRADE) - Patrick Queen LB LSU EDP: 25.1 DRAFT INVITE
Trade back and STILL landing the player they probably would have picked with 24? Karma is finally helping for once.

38. CAR - Jaylon Johnson CB Utah EDP: 39 DRAFT INVITE
Talent all around, but injuries this year introduce unknowns. Not in "win now" mode so they make this based on upside.

39. SEA (TRADE) - Joshua Uche LB/DE Michigan EDP: 68.9 DRAFT INVITE
Reach Alert!!! They are big on pass rush win percentage and he excels here. Also has the arm length they require. And they love Michigan prospects.

40. HOU - Marlon Davidson DE Auburn EDP: 53.6
Fits their mold of D Lineman. That's my analysis.

41. CLE - Julian Okwara DE Notre Dame EDP: 60.8 DRAFT INVITE
Pass rush ability. Great pass rush win percentage. Knows how to win. Some injury concerns.

42. JAX - Isaiah Wilson OT Georgia EDP: 47.3
Big boi who will solidify one of their OT spots. Could probably play either side. IDK, I'm not an expert. Start him on the right side right away. Was listed as a need on multiple sites.

43. CHI - Jeremy Chinn S Southern Illinois EDP: 43.5
Small school no one has heard of? Check. Freak athlete? Check. This Pace pick might actually work out. I'd take him in the first if I could.

44. IND - Jake Fromm QB Georgia DRAFT INVITE
Reach Alert!!! Too Early? Football IQ is through the roof, and seems like the kind of guy that Reich would like.

45. TB - D'Andre Swift RB Georgia EDP: 33.2 DRAFT INVITE
"Man this guy must hate RBs" Yeah I do. He could be fun in Tompa Bay.

46. DEN - Lloyd Cushenberry OC LSU EDP: 51.9 DRAFT INVITE
2nd best IOL in this class. Solid player.

47. ATL - Jeff Gladney CB TCU EDP: 30
They address their largest need here with a great pickup.

48. NYJ - Tee Higgins WR Clemson EDP: 32.1 DRAFT INVITE
Higgins has taken a big hit since the combine. The Jets get Darnold a weapon.

49. PIT - Ross Blacklock DT TCU EDP: 33.9 DRAFT INVITE
They need to replace Hargreave and they do here.

50. SEA (TRADE) - Justin Madubuike DT Texas A&M EDP: 51.6 DRAFT INVITE
Trade Up!!! They grab an athletic D Lineman who will slot in beautifully next to Reed.

51. DAL - Grant Delpit S LSU EDP: 33.3 DRAFT INVITE
What a fall. Top 10 lock at the beginning of the season to outside the top 50. You got to feel for the guy.

52. LAR - Jonathan Taylor RB Wisconsin EDP: 37 DRAFT INVITE
To replace a broken down Gurley with a blue chip talent like Taylor is insane. Fumble issues are his only concern.

53. TB (TRADE) - Kyler Dugger S Lenoir Rhyne EDP: 56.4
They needed safety help and grab a small school steal in Dugger

54. BUF - Curtis Weaver DE Boise St. EDP: 67.7
Absolutely dominant pass rusher in college, but is such a weird prospect overall. Buffalo will make us of him.

55. BAL - Laviska Shenault WR Colorado EDP: 37.1 DRAFT INVITE
This is a crazy steal, but could also flame out spectacularly. Such a weird year for prospects with injuries.

56. MIA - Clyde Edwards-Helaire RB LSU EDP: 57.7
Clyde the Glide lands with the Dolphins. Will be a game changer.

57. LAR - Prince Tega Wanogho OT Auburn EDP: 63.8 DRAFT INVITE
Injury prone but uber talented. Can learn from Whitworth.

58. MIN - John Simpson G Clemson EDP: 93.9
Reach Alert!!! Great tester, and has good film. I'm much higher on him than most.

59. CHI (TRADE) - Damon Arnette CB Ohio St. EDP: 51.7
After a trade back with Seattle, they land another piece to fix that secondary.

60. BAL - Bradlee Anae DE Utah EDP: 89
Reach Alert!!! Teams are all over the map on him. Technically sound and relentless, but not athletic. Ravens take a shot on him with their crazy blitz packages

61. TEN - Brandon Aiyuk WR Arizona St. EDP: 37.8 DRAFT INVITE
Steal Alert!!! Let Tanehill Cook.

62. GB - Willie Gay Jr. LB Miss. St. EDP: 83.5
Some red flags (cheating on test, punching QB in lockerroom) but needs to be in the conversation with Murray and Queen for LB2 (talent only)

63. KC - Jordyn Brooks LB Texas Tech EDP: 74.6
They need speed in a bad way and Brooks can fly.

64. SEA - Robert Hunt OT Louisiana EDP: 68.3
Injuries could cause a fall, but he is as talented as any lineman outside of the Big 4. If healthy, could start over Shell.

65. CIN - KJ Hamler WR Penn St. EDP: 56.6
Extremely dynamic receiver in the John Ross mold. Drops because of his drops.

66. WAS - Chase Claypool WR Notre Dame EDP: 68.8 DRAFT INVITE
No more Jordan Reed or Vernon Davis. A young QBs best friend is his TE (or in this case WTE combo) .

67. DET - Lucas Niang OT TCU EDP: 68.2
Such good tape in 2018 and played hurt in 2019. Will be a steal if healthy.

68. NYJ - Terrell Lewis DE Alabama EDP: 47 DRAFT INVITE
Steal Alert!!! Injuries push him down the board. Has everything you want but in a year where you can't get solid medicals... yikes.

69. CAR - Neville Gallimore DT Oklahoma EDP: 48 DRAFT INVITE
Steal Alert!!! Crazy athletic, but is he disciplined enough to make a leap? This is CAR arguably biggest need and they get a potential stud.

70. MIA - Ashtyn Davis S Cal EDP: 72.6
A safety has to fall, and Davis is the choice. Flashes first rd. talent, but makes fifth rd. mistakes

71. NO - Bryce Hall CB Virginia EDP: 69.1
Big, if healthy

72. ARI - Matt Peart OT UConn EDP 81
Uber Athletic OT could develop into a legit starter in 2-3 years.

73. JAX - Jacob Eason QB Washington EDP: 60 DRAFT INVITE
Ahhh yes. Push Minshew some. Could be a QB of the future if he plays his cards right.

74. DAL (TRADE) - Raekwon Davis DT Alabama EDP: 70.7
Such good tape early on in his career.

75. IND - Adam Trautman TE Dayton EDP: 86.4
Solid blocker, great short area quickness. They need some more weapons on O. Why not Kmet? Idk.

76. TB - Jordan Elliot DT Mizzou EDP: 73.1
Raw, but flashes excellence. Perfect pair with Vita.

77. DEN - Ben Bartch OT St. John's EDP: 99.7
Uber athletic raw tackle who could learn behind Bolles for a year, as long as he doesn't pick up the ability to hold.

78. SF (TRADE) - Jonah Jackson G Ohio St. EDP: 89.7
Solid all-around guard. Mediocre testing numbers scare off some teams.

79. NYJ - Cameron Dantzler CB Miss. St. EDP: 69
You see his Pro Day????

80. LV - K'Von Wallace S Clemson EDP: 122
Reach Alert!!! Mayock <3 Clemson

81. LV - Reggie Robinson CB Tulsa EDP: 139
A true wildcard in this draft. Could have a James Bradbury type rise into late Rd. 2 or go in Rd. 6.

82. SEA (TRADE) - JK Dobbins RB Ohio St. EDP: 49.3 DRAFT INVITE
Seahawks Twitter would lose it. Yes I hate RBs.

83. DEN - Akeem Davis-Gaither LB Appalachain St. EDP: 89.7
More speed on that D

84. LAR - Jabari Zuniga DE Florida EDP: 89.9
Steal this late

85. DET - Jason Strowbridge DT UNC EDP: 136.3
Reach Alert!!! Inside out rushing ability

86. BUF - Saadiq Charles OT LSU EDP: 122.2
Reach Alert!!! Red Flags but athleticism for days. Train him up for a year and you have a solid starter.

87. NE - Cole Kmet TE Notre Dame EDP: 56.7 DRAFT INVITE
Poor TE class, but they could develop Kmet into something awesome.

88. NO - Van Jefferson WR Florida EDP: 107
Thomas, Sanders, and Jefferson with Brees? Unstoppable.

89. MIN - Amik Robertson NCB Louisiana Tech EDP: 116
Reach Alert!!! Zimmer loves him some CBs

90. HOU - Bryan Edwards WR South Carolina EDP: 101.6
If his injuties heal, this will be a steal that will compliment their current corps

91. SF (TRADE) - Davon Hamilton DT Ohio St. EDP: 90.2
The rich get richer.

92. BAL - Matt Hennessy IOL Temple EDP: 63.4
Awesome center that falls a bunch for no reason. Probs a medical reason no one knows about.

93. TEN - Leki Fotu DT Utah EDP: 108.4
Beef. Fits extremely well next to Simmons.

94. GB - Cameron Clark OT Charlotte EDP: 201.7
Big reach, but much better than people give him credit for. Shined against Clemson.

95. DEN - Michael Ojemudia CB Iowa EDP: 128.7
New age OCB. Long and with ball skills, but still raw.

96. KC - Hakeem Adeniji IOL Kansas EDP: 133
Reach Alert!!! Also really high on him. Kick him inside to guard and he will improve his game, and still have that versitality.

97. CLE - Ben Bredeson IOL Michigan EDP: 105.8
More competition inside at G.

98. NE - Jonathan Greenard DE Florida EDP: 78.9
Steal Alert!!! More EDGE depth

99. NYG - Terrell Burgess S Utah EDP: 112.9
FS and Nickel DB. Might be a steal going this late.

100. NE - Logan Wilson LB Wyoming EDP: 115.3
He's good, and rumor has it the NFL is much higher on him than the media.

101. CHI (TRADE) - Damien Lewis G LSU EDP: 90.6
Mauler.

102. PIT - Donovan Peoples-Jones WR Michigan EDP: 86.3
Some players just fall, but in this case, they fall into the perfect situation.

103. PHI - Troy Dye ILB Oregon EDP: 89.7
Some speed is needed in the front 7

104. LAR - Alex Highsmith DE Charlotte EDP: 133.4
Reach Alert!!! Production is through the roof and tested just fine

105. MIN - Jack Driscoll OT Auburn EDP: 146
Reach Alert!!! Just an OT for some depth. Some people like him, I'm just meh

106. BAL - Thaddeus Moss TE LSU EDP: 122.4 DRAFT INVITE
Hmmm a TE to Baltimore huh? Let Lamar cook.
submitted by HawkFan907 to NFL_Draft [link] [comments]


2020.04.11 20:55 nick_0326 My 2020 NFL Mock Draft (3 rounds) with explanations, trades, and remaining free agent predictions

2020 NFL Mock Draft (3 rounds)
IMPACT FREE AGENTS AVAILABLE
Jadeveon Clowney – resigns with Seattle on 4yrs/$74M deal ($18.5M avg)
Cam Newton – signs with Los Angeles Chargers on 1y$15M deal
Jameis Winston – signs with Jacksonville on 1y$12M deal
Everson Griffen – signs with Houston on 2yrs/$18M deal ($9M avg)
Mike Daniels – signs with Tampa Bay on 2yrs/$15M deal ($7.5M avg)
Logan Ryan – signs with Buffalo on 1y$7M deal
Jason Peters – signs with New York Jets on 1y$7M deal
Prince Amukamara – signs with Indianapolis on 2yrs/$11M deal ($5.5M avg)
Eli Apple – signs with Denver on 1y$4M
TRADE CANDIDATES
Yannick Ngakoue – traded to Baltimore for picks 2(55) and 3(92)
Matt Judon – traded to New York Giants for picks 3(99) and 2021 3rd
Trent Williams – traded to Los Angeles Chargers for picks 3(71), and 5(151)
Brandin Cooks – traded along with a 2022 4th to Houston for pick 2(57)
Andy Dalton – traded to New Orleans for Nick Easton, Taysom Hill and pick 5(170)
ROUND 1
Cincinnati Bengals – Joe Burrow QB LSU 6’3” 221 lbs
This was the pick all along. They’ve done a decent job of deceiving people as there are still rumors of them possibly trading out. In most years, drafts typically produce one truly great QB when several go in round 1 (2005, 2009, 2012, 2016, 2017, 2018). I think Burrow is the only sure thing at QB in this class and I anticipate him being the best one by a long shot. If they can rebuild their offensive line, Burrow will have the weapons (Green, Boyd, Mixon) to perhaps make a playoff push in his rookie year. Cincinnati gets their franchise QB.
Washington Redskins – Chase Young EDGE Ohio State 6’5” 264 lbs
In most years, with numerous highly touted QBs available this pick would be up for sale. However, Chase Young is the ‘Andrew Luck’ of edge rushers (he has elite production paired with world class athleticism) and he plays arguably the second most important position on the field. With Ryan Kerrigan coming up on free agency in 2021, new defensive coordinator Jack Del RIo can pair Young with Sweat to potentially form the best pass rushing duo in the league. Trading back, even with the plethora of needs Washington has, would be foolish when a guarantee falls in their lap at 2.
Miami Dolphins (from Detroit) – Tua Tagovailoa QB Alabama 6’0” 217 lbs (trades Detroit 1(5), 1(18) and 2(56)
In an ideal world, Tua falls to Miami and they’re able to build around him using their war chest of picks. Unfortunately, the presence of QB-needy teams right behind them forces the Dolphins hand and they move up to get the guy they’ve coveted for months. They still have ample picks to restore the offensive line and get a running mate for Jordan Howard in the backfield. If Tua can stay healthy, he should be great. He never had a poor stretch of QB play in his three years at Alabama. If he busts it will be because of health.
New York Giants – Jedrick Wills Jr. OT Alabama 6’4” 312 lbs
The Giants sit in a peculiar position at 4. They could go several directions. Isaiah Simmons is arguably the BPA at this point and New York has a need at LB, but I think they want to give Daniel Jones every opportunity to succeed. Wills played RT (Tua’s blindside) at Alabama and will be a day one starter at that position for the Giants. If Solder can bounce back to being just average, their offensive line will make significant strides. I could see Simmons here, but I think Gettleman will go all in on Jones and pick the most polished tackle in the class.
Detroit Lions (from Miami) – Jeffrey Okudah CB Ohio State 6’1” 205 lbs
The early winners of the draft, Detroit moves back two spots and picks up two valuable selections while still getting their guy. Okudah belongs in the Ward/Lattimore tier in my opinion. He isn’t quite what Patrick Peterson was coming out of LSU, but he will be a great corner. With the loss of Slay, Okudah moves ahead of Derrick Brown for Detroit at 5. If Amani Oruwariye can continue his promising development, their partnership could blossom into one of the best secondaries in the league. The Ohio State product checks all the boxes and has a pro-bowl floor and an all-pro ceiling.
Los Angeles Chargers – Justin Herbert QB Oregon 6’6” 236 lbs
In this scenario, the Chargers sign Newton and trade for Trent Williams putting them into playoff contention immediately. They can go a few routes at 6. Tom Telesco can grab Simmons and create the most versatile defensive backfield in the league or take Wirfs and create a monster offensive line in one offseason. I still think they will desire a long-term answer at QB. A Herbert/Newton combination is the most intriguing veteran/rookie pairing in a long time. The Oregon product will provide the mobility, precision, and intangibles needed to succeed in the NFL. He will have a rebuilt veteran offensive line in front of him and several weapons. The question will be can Lynn, Steichen, and co. bring the best out of him.
Carolina Panthers – Isaiah Simmons LB Clemson 6’4” 238 lbs
If the draft plays out in this fashion, the Panthers will have four options at 7. They can trade out, take Derrick Brown, Tristan Wirfs, or Simmons. I think all three players make sense. Interior defensive line is a huge need after losing Butler and Addison. Brown is as good as it gets there. Wirfs could be an all-pro guard and switch out to tackle if Little doesn’t work out. Rhule has always been enamored with speed and length while at Temple and Baylor. Simmons has every physical trait one could ask for in a defender and he backed that up with great production. He will slot in next to Shaq Thompson and create a dynamic linebacking pair.
Arizona Cardinals – Derrick Brown DT Auburn 6’5” 326 lbs
After the acquisition of Hopkins, the Cardinals have two glaring holes on the roster. Offensive tackle (particularly RT) and interior defensive line. They’ll have quite the decision to make with Wirfs on the board, but I think they’ll go BPA and take Brown. Without a second-round pick, their early 3rd will have to be offensive line. I think they’ll prefer OT options over DT options at 72. Brown can come in and play next to new signee Jordan Phillips to help stifle the run game and create interior pressure. The Cardinals desperately need defensive upgrades and the prospects on that side of the ball are too tantalizing to pass up in the top 10.
Jacksonville Jaguars – CeeDee Lamb WR Oklahoma 6’2” 198 lbs
With Brown off the board, the Jags go and get their new top wideout. I think Jordan Love could be an option here if the board falls this way, but I think Jacksonville is eyeing 2021 to get their QB. The best way to find out if Minshew is the answer is to surround him with talent and give him every opportunity to throw the ball. I think Lamb and Chark will complement each other perfectly and should give this offense a huge boost. If it doesn’t work out, then maybe Fields or Lawrence will take advantage of a Lamb/Chark combination in 2021.
Cleveland Browns – Andrew Thomas OT Georgia 6’5” 315 lbs
At 10, only one tackle is off the board leaving Thomas, Wirfs, and Becton to choose from for the Browns. After signing Conklin in free agency, Cleveland must fill their hole at LT. Wirfs played mostly on the right at Iowa, although he projects to both sides as well as guard. Becton played LT at Louisville and is a physical specimen but struggled in pass pro. Thomas has been underrated in general by the media. I don’t think NFL teams see it the same way. He played 41 games in the SEC starting as an 18-year-old freshmen. He may not have the athletic upside of Wirfs or Becton, but he played better against superior competition. He should start immediately protecting Mayfield’s blindside.
New York Jets – Mehki Becton OT Louisville 6’7” 364 lbs
If Becton is still available at this point, Joe Douglas will have a hard time passing up on his enticing athletic upside, especially for a team like the Jets in desperate need of offensive line help. Of the four top offensive tackle prospects, Becton (along with Thomas) were the only ones who played the majority of their snaps on the left side protecting their QB’s blindside. He is a force in the run game but mostly an unknown in pass pro (which should cause a slight fall). The Jets invested heavily in Le’Veon Bell last offseason and his first year was fairly disappointing. Becton will go a long way in creating the space and time needed for Bell to have a bounce back year. If the run game can significantly improve with Becton as the day one starter at LT, then Darnold should also make strides in that offense.
Las Vegas Raiders – Jerry Jeudy WR Alabama 6’1” 193 lbs
An under-the-radar team if Carr steps his play up will be the new Las Vegas Raiders. Mayock and Gruden have done well constructing a roster with few needs. With the draft capital they have accrued, they are one solid draft away from being one of the most complete teams in the league. They do, however, have legitimately large holes at receiver and corner which they will look to address with their two first round picks. After Lamb went top 10, Vegas will have to choose between Jeudy, Ruggs, and Henderson. I think given their investment in Tyrell Williams last offseason, they’ll go for the more polished route runner and consistent performer in college. Jeudy has arguably been seen as the best WR prospect for this draft class. I think he’ll fit well with Carr (who doesn’t like to throw the ball deep down the field) and quickly emerge as the top wideout for Las Vegas.
Denver Broncos (from San Francisco through Indianapolis) – Henry Ruggs III WR Alabama 5’11” 188 lbs (trades San Francisco 1(15), and 3(77)
With San Francisco looking to gain day 2 draft capital, they swallow their infatuation with Ruggs and swap spots with Denver. The Broncos are another team with a fairly complete roster and by pairing Sutton with Ruggs you give Lock two very different but legitimate receivers. His addition will give Denver a more dangerous deep passing attack in the thin Denver air. If Lock turns out to be the franchise QB (which is a big IF), surrounding him with the weapons that Denver has acquired the last few years is the perfect situation to feel out his competence. With only a few holes (CB, T/G) on the roster, Denver can afford to trade their war chest of day 2 picks to move up and grab the receiver (or corner) that they covet.
Tampa Bay Buccaneers – Tristan Wirfs OT Iowa 6’5” 320 lbs
The Buccaneers are fortunate to have a player like Wirfs fall into their laps. With Brady at the helm for the next two years, Tampa must invest in players who can make an immediate impact. With Dotson remaining unsigned and 34 years old, their need at RT is apparent. Protecting Brady will be at the forefront of their draft strategy and there may not be a better fit than Wirfs. The Iowa product was the first offensive tackle to start as a true freshman under Kirk Ferentz. Although his play was erratic at times, he showed versatility playing both sides. His absolute floor is a good starting guard at the next level, but his ceiling is a ten plus year blindside protector. He should come in and compete for the start at RT opposite Donovan Smith.
San Francisco 49ers (from Denver) – C.J Henderson CB Florida 6’1” 204 lbs
John Lynch and co. decide to pass on the first tier of receivers given the depth of the class. Corner has become, in my opinion, more valuable each year and I think San Francisco will view that the same way (especially when considering their last game). Henderson may not be in the same class as Okudah, but he’s a hair above the next crop of CBs. As a purely traits-based coverage defender, Henderson rivals anyone in the class with his blend of speed, oily hips, and length. Tackling and run defending will be an issue, but I’m confident that with guidance from Richard Sherman, he will make strides in that area. By year two, Henderson should take over as the primary corner if Sherman were to leave in free agency.
Atlanta Falcons – Javon Kinlaw DT South Carolina 6’5” 324 lbs
In this year’s draft, I anticipate a break in the top tier of prospects around the middle of the first round. In this scenario, the break occurs at pick 16. Kinlaw is the last prospect that is justifiable in the top 10. The former Gamecock has the prototypical size and length to play all along the defensive line but is still a raw prospect. For Atlanta, interior defensive line remains a question mark after Grady Jarrett (with Senat having yet to step up). Pairing Jarrett and Kinlaw on the inside could create an incredible interior rush that could help stifle the pass happy NFC South and get the Falcons defense back on track.
Dallas Cowboys – K’Lavon Chaisson EDGE LSU 6’3” 254 lbs
This is mostly a projections-based pick. Chaisson is one of the youngest prospects available and his athleticism is through the roof. The Cowboys have a significant need opposite Demarcus Lawrence and could use a versatile edge defender like Chaisson. He has the ability to rush, cover, and defend the run at a high level. At LSU, he never had stellar production, but the arrow is pointing up. He finished the year with 4.5 sacks in his last 4 games against tough opposition and is renowned by his coaches for his character. A smart player with elite athleticism that played well against NFL talent week in and week out at LSU usually don’t last very long in the draft.
Indianapolis Colts (from Detroit through Miami through Pittsburgh) – Jordan Love QB Utah State 6’3” 234 lbs (trades Detroit 2(34), 2(44), and 4(122)
We always underestimate how often teams become enamored with QBs. I think it’s possible that the top four QB prospects are off the board within the first half of the first round. If there’s a straggler (most likely to be Love), a team will almost certainly move up to take him. For me, the Colts made the most sense for a few reasons. They signed Rivers to be their starter, but only for one year. I think they’ll be too good next year to hope for Lawrence or Fields in 2021. This is the perfect draft to bring in a raw prospect like Love, who has all the tools to be a successful pro and sit him behind Rivers for a year. The cost to move up wasn’t significant for Indianapolis given Detroit’s desire to move down again.
Las Vegas Raiders (from Chicago) – Kristian Fulton CB LSU 6’0” 197 lbs
The Raiders are in a great spot to address their two most pressing needs. Luckily for them their second pick falls one spot ahead of the corner-needy Jags. The last consensus first round corner is Fulton. If it wasn’t for a down year in 2019, the LSU defensive back would be gone by now. If Las Vegas exonerates his 2019 tape due to constant ankle-injuries (and playing DB when Burrow is your QB), this would be a no-brainer pick. Even more so now after the failed signing of Eli Apple, the Raiders must look for a long-term number one. If second year players (Mullen, Abram, Johnson) can take a step forward, a secondary that was once a weakness can transform the Raiders defense back to their old days.
Jacksonville Jaguars (from Los Angeles) – A.J Epenesa EDGE Iowa 6’5” 275 lbs
After taking Lamb at 9, Jacksonville transitions to addressing a ravaged defense. With Ngakoue on the move, they must dip back into the edge rushing prospects only a year after drafting stud Josh Allen. Epenesa was once thought of as a surefire top 10 pick, but after a rough combine, better athletes will be drafted before him. He wins with his technique and strength. He can anchor against the run and should provide consistent pressure as he did in the Big Ten. His sophomore tape alone should get him drafted in round 1. He will be a perfect complement to Josh Allen and will help transition the Jags defense post-Coughlin.
Philadelphia Eagles – Patrick Queen LB LSU 6’0” 229 lbs
After missing out on the tier one WRs, the Eagles can look to address one of their two most pressing needs; linebacker and safety. Both McKinney and Queen have good value at 21, but I have them taking the LSU product. After trading for Duke Riley and signing Jatavis Brown, Philly’s linebacking corps isn’t as dire as it once was. The addition of Queen will complete a revamped position group. At LSU, Queen excelled in coverage and showed great instinctual awareness. He is the perfect modern day LB and will have a vaunted defensive line to play behind. It wouldn’t shock me if he emerges as one of the best LBs in the NFL early on.
Minnesota Vikings (from Buffalo) – Justin Jefferson WR LSU 6’1” 202 lbs
Once the Vikings parted with Diggs, the WR position immediately became a priority in round one. After Adam Thielen, who struggled to stay healthy in 2019, the Vikings receiving core is barren. An injection of youth and potential is vital at the position. I wouldn’t be shocked if they double dipped at receiver in the first three rounds. The last time Minnesota took a receiver in round one was Laquon Treadwell in 2016, but I anticipate Jefferson will be far better. Jefferson is the consensus #4 receiver in this class and is one of the more polished and NFL-ready players available. He was highly productive in the SEC and checked every athletic box at the combine. He should come in and become Cousins go to option in the slot.
New England Patriots – Yetur Gross-Matos EDGE Penn State 6’5” 266 lbs
The Patriots have several options at 23. After losing Tom Brady, New England will go into the season with Stidham and Hoyer competing at QB. This opens up the possibility of them drafting a QB early, but I think the top four will be gone at this point and without a second round pick the Pats don’t have the flexibility to move up and get one. I think Belichick is looking at the 2021 draft for a new QB and I anticipate them tanking for Trevor Lawrence. I think this year, they’ll address the holes left by departing free agents on defense and grab the long and productive Penn State edge rusher to be molded into a Belichickian defensive chess piece.
New York Giants (from New Orleans) – Kenneth Murray LB Oklahoma (trades New Orleans 2(36), and 2021 2nd)
I think Gettlemen will look to aggressively address real areas of weakness on the Giants roster. They will be all in on Daniel Jones for the upcoming season and will want to make a playoff push. If Murray or Queen are still available at the back end of round one, I can see them moving up to secure one of them. When pairing Murray with new signee Blake Martinez and promising second year LB Ryan Connelly, the Giants turn a weakness into a strength. With heavy investment on their defensive line the past few drafts (and trades), Murray winds up in the perfect situation. He will be given tons of space behind that line which will allow New York to take advantage of his range and coverage ability. It also softens the blow of passing on Isaiah Simmons.
Cleveland Browns (from Minnesota) – Xavier McKinney S Alabama 6’0” 201 lbs (trades Minnesota 2(41), 3(74), 6(188)
McKinney is the only clear-cut round one safety (unless you consider Simmons a S) and several teams have holes in the middle of their secondary. If the Alabama defensive back slides past 21, front offices will try and move up to secure him. At Alabama, he played over 200 snaps at both safety spots as well as slot corner. His versatility in the secondary is one of his most unique traits. He will have the ability to fill the weakest link all across the defensive backfield which is incredibly valuable. For the Browns, they are in desperate need of a free safety as their current penciled in starter is Andrew Sendejo. McKinney will bring his flexibility and pair well with Ward, Williams, and Joseph to create a promising secondary.
Miami Dolphins (from Houston) – Josh Jones OT Houston 6’5” 319 lbs
After trading up to 3, Miami gets lucky as the most pro-ready LT is still on the board all the way down at 26. The Dolphins desperately need to rebuild their offensive line. At the moment only new signee Ereck Flowers and 2019 third rounder Michael Deiter seem to be set in stone. Jones may not be like the athletic freaks that were drafted before him, but he is the best pass protecting LT in this class and given his age should come in and start immediately. He also has the tools to transition to RT (Tua’s blindside) if need be. If McKinney was still available, Miami would have a tougher decision to make, but at 26 the Houston Cougar has great value.
Seattle Seahawks – Cesar Ruiz C/G Michigan 6’3” 307 lbs
Given the scarcity and lack of depth at interior offensive line in this class, I anticipate the top tier getting picked earlier than they should. Ruiz is the top C/G available in this draft and he will provide teams with an immediate starter with long-term flexibility at either guard or center. For Seattle, this pick makes too much sense for an inconsistent offensive line. Ruiz was a model of consistency at Michigan, starting 36 games over 3 years and never having a prolonged period of negative play. After trading Max Unger away a few years ago, John Schneider has yet to find a competent replacement. Ruiz will finally fill that need and move Britt out to guard or right tackle which should improve two positions at the same time.
Baltimore Ravens – Tee Higgins WR Clemson 6’4” 216 lbs
The fifth and arguably last round one caliber receiver still on the board goes to Baltimore. Higgins length and high-point skills will be exactly what Lamar Jackson was missing when he struggled throwing the ball last year. At Clemson, Higgins scored 25 touchdowns in his last two years. He will be the perfect safety blanket and red zone target (that isn’t Mark Andrews) for Jackson. His ability to box out and high point the ball will make life difficult for any defensive back in the league. By pairing Higgins with 2019 first rounder Hollywood Brown, the Ravens have two vastly different outlets to attack defenses through the air.
Tennessee Titans – Trevon Diggs CB Alabama 6’1” 205 lbs
Tennessee is another team with very few major holes. Jon Robinson has done a masterful job at filling this roster with proven talent and potential. Their biggest needs lie at RT and CB. With the loss of Logan Ryan, the Titans have only two legit corners on the roster (Jackson/Butler). The value of Diggs will be higher for teams looking for big corners who excel in press coverage. The Alabama CB has the physicality and ball skills to be successful. He may not have elite recovery speed, but it is one of the many reasons he pairs so well with a smaller and faster CB like Adoree Jackson.
Green Bay Packers – Denzel Mims WR Baylor 6’3” 207 lbs
The Baylor product is this year’s biggest pre-draft riser having once being thought of as a late day two or early day three developmental receiver. Mims has now turned into a fringe first round player. He aced the pre-draft process (had a great Senior Bowl week and posted a 4.38 40, 10’11” broad, 6.66 3-cone) while showcasing his impressive length (33⅞" arms, 6’3”). His two main issues to keep an eye on was his simplified and undeveloped route tree at Baylor combined with inconsistent hands this past year. The Packers finally get a reliable number two receiver opposite Davante Adams. Mims will hopefully provide a spark for an underperforming Green Bay passing offense.
Miami Dolphins (from San Francisco) – Grant Delpit S LSU (trades San Francisco 2(39), 4(141), 5(155), and 2021 6th)
This is a big win for Miami as they emerge from the first round having filled their three biggest needs, QB, LT, and FS. At 31, the Niners will be looking to trade down again and teams will be looking for that elusive fifth-year option at the end of the first. I have Miami giving up a few day 3 picks to move up 8 spots and take one of the more divisive prospects in this year’s draft. Delpit was considered top 10 material at the beginning of the college season, but a poor outing has hurt his stock significantly. Tackling issues aside, Delpit possess the range and ball skills to play as the deepest defender as a pro.
Kansas City Chiefs – Jaylon Johnson CB Utah 6’0” 193 lbs
The Utah corner is another prospect with a wide range of opinion. I think he could go top 20 or last to the end of the second round, it will depend on how the league views him. I think his coverage versatility will push him up and he’ll end up in the first round. After Kansas City lost Kendall Fuller in free agency, their need at corner intensified. I think Johnson will be capable of replacing Fuller’s ability to play both in the slot and out wide. A tandem of Ward, Johnson, and Fenton is a solid trio when considering how often they will have to defend the pass with Mahomes at QB. If Thornhill continues to impress, the Chiefs secondary will have a lot of potential.
ROUND 2
Cincinnati Bengals – Isaiah Wilson OT Georgia 6’6” 350 lbs
Detroit Lions (from Indianapolis through Washington) – Ross Blacklock DT TCU 6’3” 290 lbs
Detroit Lions – Julian Okwara EDGE Notre Dame 6’4” 252 lbs
New Orleans Saints (from New York) – A.J Terrell CB Clemson 6’1” 195 lbs
Sean Payton and co. decided to trade down and pick up a valuable 2021 pick that they can use to get a QB if need be. I think LB was a possibility had they stuck at 24, but Terrell is a nice consolation pick. After losing Eli Apple, the Saints are left with question marks behind Marshon Lattimore. Jenkins played fine down the stretch but he’s not a long-term partner for Lattimore. At Clemson, Terrell was the premiere corner and mirrored some of the best receivers in college football. He’s tall, long, and fast and should be able to match up against bigger receivers immediately. He also a great blitzer in the slot. Zach Baun is also a consideration here.
Los Angeles Chargers – Brandon Aiyuk WR Arizona State 6’0” 205 lbs
Carolina Panthers – Marlon Davidson DT Auburn 6’3” 303 lbs
San Francisco 49ers (from Miami) – Michael Pittman Jr. WR USC 6’4” 223 lbs
Houston Texans (from Arizona) – Jeremy Chinn S Southern Illinois 6’3” 221 lbs
Unable to convince Arizona to part with their first-round pick for DeAndre Hopkins, the Texans are left without the opportunity to get a blue-chip prospect. They have to hit on these two second round picks to remain in contention. At 40, they address an area of weakness next to free safety Justin Reid. Chinn is a defensive chess-piece with his world class athleticism and versatility. He can play box safety, nickel, or WLB. At Southern Illinois, he dominated with four interceptions in his final year. With this pick Houston will have the most intriguing safety pairing in the league with Reid and Chinn.
Minnesota Vikings (from Cleveland) – Jeff Gladney CB TCU 5’10” 191 lbs
Jacksonville Jaguars – Noah Igbinoghene CB Auburn 5’10” 198 lbs
Chicago Bears (from Las Vegas) – Austin Jackson OT USC 6’5” 322 lbs
This would be a value pick and a perfect spot to land for Jackson. Currently, the Bears have two veteran tackles in Leno Jr. and Massie. This past year, their play wasn’t too inspiring, and they could be gone by next offseason. Jackson is not pro-ready, but he’s only 20 years old and the potential is there. He could come in and be the sixth offensive linemen or the swing tackle in his rookie year. By year two, you’d expect him to start and by year three he could be one of the best left tackles in the league. Although Chicago has other more pressing needs, I think they’ll stick to their board and draft BPA.
Detroit Lions (from Indianapolis) – Jalen Reagor WR TCU 5’11” 206 lbs
Tampa Bay Buccaneers – D’Andre Swift RB Georgia 5’8” 212 lbs
Denver Broncos – Cameron Dantzler CB Mississippi State 6’2” 188 lbs
Atlanta Falcons – Zach Baun LB Wisconsin 6’2” 238 lbs
New York Jets – Laviska Shenault Jr. WR Colorado 6’1” 227 lbs
Pittsburgh Steelers – Terrell Lewis EDGE Alabama 6’5” 262 lbs
The board falls oddly for Pittsburgh. This is not a team with any gaping holes, but there are a few positions that could use depth. The three key areas of need are iOL, EDGE, and LB. I think they’d consider Lloyd Cushenberry III for the eventual replacement of Pouncey here or maybe someone like Willie Gay Jr. or Troy Dye to be depth behind Bush/Williams. I have them going with Lewis out of Alabama. This is a boom or bust type of pick. I don’t think they sign Bud Dupree to a long-term deal and thus they will be in need of an OLB opposite Watt next year. Lewis has all the physical tools (6’5”, 34” arms) to be dominant, he just needs more consistency.
Chicago Bears – Kyle Dugger S Lenoir-Rhyne 6’1” 217 lbs
Dallas Cowboys – Ashtyn Davis S California 6’1” 202 lbs
Los Angeles Rams – Lloyd Cushenberry III C LSU 6’3” 312 lbs
The Rams have significant holes on the interior of their offensive line. They have yet to adequately replace the losses of Saffold and Sullivan in the long term. Given their investment in Goff, this will be a priority. They make a step in the right direction with the LSU product who can come in and start at C day one and begin to form chemistry between him, Goff, and the rest of the offensive line. The center plays an invaluable position and if the right player is playing the position, the offense as a whole will improve. I think McVay is all in on Goff for the next three years at least and this will be reflected with their picks.
Philadelphia Eagles – K.J Hamler WR Penn State 5’9” 178 lbs
Buffalo Bills – Curtis Weaver EDGE Boise State 6’2” 265 lbs
Brandon Beane and Sean McDermott have done an incredible job of completing a roster with very few significant needs. After the acquisition of Diggs, you could argue the entire starting offense is already in place. With that said, their top pick should be used on defensive side of the ball (preferably EDGE or CB). Hughes and Addison combined for 15 sacks last year but will be 32 and 33 at the start of the season. Buffalo needs to find an understudy for them. Weaver was incredibly productive in college (34 sacks in three years), but lacks elite get off. He may not ever become an elite edge rusher at the next level, but his floor is relatively high given his outstanding production.
Jacksonville Jaguars (from Baltimore through Atlanta through New England) – Antoine Winfield Jr. S Minnesota 5’9” 203 lbs
Detroit Lions (from Miami through New Orleans) – Netane Muti G Fresno State 6’3” 315 lbs
Los Angeles Rams (from Houston)– Willie Gay Jr. LB Mississippi State 6’1” 243 lbs
Minnesota Vikings – Justin Madubuike DT Texas A&M 6’3” 293 lbs
Seattle Seahawks – Ezra Cleveland OT Boise State 6’6” 311 lbs
Baltimore Ravens – Malik Harrison LB Ohio State 6’3” 247 lbs
Tennessee Titans – Jordan Elliott DT Missouri 6’4” 302 lbs
Green Bay Packers – Lucas Niang OT TCU 6’6” 315 lbs
Kansas City Chiefs (from San Francisco) – Clyde Edwards-Helaire RB LSU 5’7” 207 lbs
Seattle Seahawks (from Kansas City) – Jalen Hurts QB Oklahoma 6’1” 222 lbs
ROUND 3
Cincinnati Bengals – Tyler Biadasz C/G Wisconsin 6’4” 314 lbs
Washington Redskins – Ben Bartch OT St. Johns (Minn.) 6’6” 309 lbs
Detroit Lions – Jonathan Taylor RB Wisconsin 5’10” 226 lbs
New York Jets (from New York) – Josh Uche EDGE Michigan 6’1” 245 lbs
Carolina Panthers – Bryce Hall CB Virginia 6’1” 202 lbs
Miami Dolphins – J.K Dobbins RB Ohio State 5’9” 209 lbs
Washington Redskins (from Los Angeles) – Chase Claypool WR Notre Dame 6’4” 238 lbs
Arizona Cardinals – Robert Hunt T/G Louisiana-Lafayette 6’5” 323 lbs
Jacksonville Jaguars – Leki Fotu DT Utah 6’5” 330 lbs
Minnesota Vikings (from Cleveland) – Alton Robinson EDGE Syracuse 6’3” 264 lbs
Indianapolis Colts – Tyler Johnson WR Minnesota 6’1” 206 lbs
Tampa Bay Buccaneers – Jacob Eason QB Washington 6’6” 231 lbs
San Francisco 49ers (from Denver) – Nick Harris C/G Washington 6’1” 302 lbs
Atlanta Falcons – Damon Arnette CB Ohio State 6’0” 195 lbs
New York Jets – Damien Lewis G LSU 6’2” 327 lbs
Las Vegas Raiders – Neville Gallimore DT Oklahoma 6’2” 304 lbs
Las Vegas Raiders (from Chicago) – Terrell Burgess S Utah 5’11” 202 lbs
Dallas Cowboys – Cole Kmet TE Notre Dame 6’6” 262 lbs
Denver Broncos (from Pittsburgh) – Jonah Jackson G Ohio State 6’3” 306 lbs
Los Angeles Rams – Antonio Gibson WR Memphis 6’0” 228 lbs
Detroit Lions (from Philadelphia) – Rashard Lawrence DT LSU 6’2” 308 lbs
Buffalo Bills – Amik Robertson CB Louisiana Tech 5’8” 187 lbs
New England Patriots – Harrison Bryant TE FAU 6’5” 243 lbs
New Orleans Saints – Davon Hamilton DT Ohio State 6’4” 320 lbs
Minnesota Vikings – Bryan Edwards WR South Carolina 6’3” 212 lbs
Houston Texans – Raekwon Davis DT Alabama 6’6” 311 lbs
Las Vegas Raiders (from Seattle through Houston) – Matt Hennessey G Temple 6’4” 307 lbs
Jacksonville Jaguars (from Baltimore) – Matt Peart OT UConn 6’7” 318 lbs
Tennessee Titans – Jack Driscoll OT Auburn 6’5” 306 lbs
Green Bay Packers – Akeem Davis-Gaither LB Appalachian State 6’1” 224 lbs
Denver Broncos (from San Francisco) – Jordyn Brooks LB Texas Tech 6’0” 240 lbs
Kansas City Chiefs – Logan Stenberg G Kentucky 6’6” 317 lbs
Cleveland Browns (from Houston) – Troy Pride Jr. CB Notre Dame 5’11” 193 lbs
New England Patriots – Van Jefferson WR Florida 6’1” 200 lbs
Baltimore Ravens (from New York) – Darrell Taylor EDGE Tennessee 6’4” 267 lbs
New England Patriots – Jake Fromm QB Georgia 6’2” 219 lbs
Seattle Seahawks – Jason Strowbridge DT North Carolina 6’4” 275 lbs
Pittsburgh Steelers – Devin Duvernay WR Texas 5’10” 200 lbs
Philadelphia Eagles – Geno Stone S Iowa 5’10” 207 lbs
Los Angeles Rams – Zack Moss RB Utah 5’9” 223 lbs
Minnesota Vikings – K’Von Wallace S Clemson 5’11” 206 lbs
Baltimore Ravens – Solomon Kindley G Georgia 6’3” 337 lbs
BEST AVAILABLE AFTER ROUND 3
QB – Anthony Gordon, James Morgan
RB – Cam Akers, A.J Dillon
WR – Lynn Bowden Jr., Donovan Peoples-Jones, K.J Hill
TE – Albert Okwuegbunam, Hunter Bryant, Adam Trautman, Brycen Hopkins
OT – Prince Tega Wanogho, Hakeem Adeniji
iOL – Tyre Phillips, Ben Bredeson
iDL – Benito Jones, James Lynch
EDGE – Jonathan Greenard, Anfernee Jennings, Bradlee Anae, Trevis Gipson
LB – Logan Wilson, Troy Dye
CB – Darnay Holmes, Stanford Samuels III, Kenny Robinson Jr.
S – Alohi Gilman, Brandon Jones
Picks By Team
AFC East
Buffalo – DE Curtis Weaver, SCB Amik Robertson
Miami – QB Tua Tagovailoa, L(R)T Josh Jones, FS Grant Delpit, RB J.K Dobbins
New England – EDGE Yetur Gross-Matos, TE Harrison Bryant, X-WR Van Jefferson, QB Jake Fromm
New York – LT Mekhi Becton, WR Laviska Shenault Jr., OLB Josh Uche, RG Damien Lewis
NFC East
Dallas – RDE K’Lavon Chaisson, FS Ashtyn Davis, TE Cole Kmet
New York – RT Jedrick Wills Jr., WLB Kenneth Murray
Philadelphia – LB Patrick Queen, Y-WR K.J Hamler, FS Geno Stone
Washington – EDGE Chase Young, LT Ben Bartch, WTE Chase Claypool
AFC North
Baltimore – X-WR Tee Higgins, MLB Malik Harrison, RUSH Darrell Taylor, LG Solomon Kindley
Cincinnati – QB Joe Burrow, RT Isaiah Wilson, C/G Tyler Biadasz
Cleveland – LT Andrew Thomas, FS Xavier McKinney, CB Troy Pride Jr.
Pittsburgh – OLB Terrell Lewis, SWR Devin Duvernay
NFC North
Chicago – LT Austin Jackson, SS Kyle Dugger
Detroit – CB Jeffrey Okudah, RDT Ross Blacklock, LDE Julian Okwara, WR Jalen Reagor, RG Netane Muti, RB Jonathan Taylor, LDT Rashard Lawrence
Green Bay – WR Denzel Mims, RT Lucas Niang, ILB Akeem Davis-Gaither
Minnesota – Y-WR Justin Jefferson, CB Jeff Gladney, RDT Justin Madubuike, RDE Alton Robinson, Z-WR Bryan Edwards, S K’Von Wallace
AFC South
Houston – SS Jeremy Chinn, DE Raekwon Davis
Indianapolis – QB Jordan Love, X-WR Tyler Johnson
Jacksonville – Z-WR CeeDee Lamb, DE A.J Epenesa, CB Noah Igbinoghene, FS Antoine Winfield Jr., NT Leki Fotu, LT Matt Peart
Tennessee – CB Trevon Diggs, DT Jordan Elliott, RT Jack Driscoll
NFC South
Atlanta – DT Javon Kinlaw, SLB Zach Baun, CB Damon Arnette
Carolina – LB/S Isaiah Simmons, LDE Marlon Davidson, CB Bryce Hall
New Orleans – CB A.J Terrell, NT Davon Hamilton
Tampa Bay – RT Tristan Wirfs, RB D’Andre Swift, QB Jacob Eason
AFC West
Denver – WR Henry Ruggs III, CB Cameron Dantzler, RG Jonah Jackson, ILB Jordyn Brooks
Kansas City – CB Jaylon Johnson, RB Clyde Edwards-Helaire, LG Logan Stenberg
Los Angeles – QB Justin Herbert, Y-WR Brandon Aiyuk
Las Vegas – Z-WR Jerry Jeudy, CB Kristian Fulton, DT Neville Gallimore, FS Terrell Burgess, LG Matt Hennessey
NFC West
Arizona – RDT Derrick Brown, RT/G Robert Hunt
Los Angeles – C Lloyd Cushenberry III, ILB Willie Gay Jr., WR Antonio Gibson, RB Zack Moss
San Francisco – CB C.J Henderson, X-WR Michael Pittman Jr., C/RG Nick Harris
Seattle – C/G Cesar Ruiz, RT Ezra Cleveland, QB Jalen Hurts, LDT Jason Strowbridge
submitted by nick_0326 to NFL_Draft [link] [comments]


2020.04.07 16:45 sunnuvadutch Quarantine 3 round mock with realistic Vike trade options

Quarantine without sports is whack. I made this mock to pass time. I believe that the Vikes would be wise to trade up for WOT/CB (or Simmons if he drops or Brown) The top talent is great in this draft but drops off a lot after CJ Henderson where it becomes very deep. I think the Vikes trading up AND trading down due to how deep the talent is from picks 20-90 would be a best case scenario. Here are all my quarantine thoughts. SKOL
I think NYJ is a potential trade partner due to how how many needs they have. San Fran is a potential trade up parter due to picking 13 and 31 but not until 156 after that. Cleveland might be someone especially if they wanted Anthony Harris still. Jacksonville has a second first rounder at 20, but they may be interested in hoarding some firsts in the mid-late first with their needs. Especially if they look draft DE and move Ngakoue. Lastly I think Tampa if all the top tackles are gone would be a good trade up to grab Lamb/Jeudy/Ruggs.
Trade down candidates (I think we only have this option if Love/Herbert is available) would be: Indy who has not first rounder, and 2 early seconds. Miami, although they have so many firsts and early picks I doubt they pass on their QB. Pittsburgh has no first, could be a potential team to try stockpiling 2021 picks and along with their second.
If we stay put at 22 and 25, I think the best ROI is at defensive end and safety. OT would be a SLIGHT reach given how many other holes we have to fill. I think we need to go BPA at secondary/OL/WDL.
Personally would go AJ Espenesa and Winfield Jr to either replace Harris or to run the “big nickel” package more. AJ Espenesa isn’t the best pass rusher available, but I think he’s really well-rounded and with losing Griffen, I believe our best option will be to increase our blitzing from guys like Barr and Smith. Barr is one of the best blitzing 4-3 LBs but we rarely send him.
What do you all think? Have I gone mad?
Round 1 1. Cincinnati QB: Joe Burrow, LSU 2. Washington DE: Chase Young, OSU 3. LA Chargers f/DET QB: Tua Tagovailoa, Alabama TRADE Receive LAC #6, 71, 112, and 2021 2nd rounder for #3, 166, 182, and 2021 6th rounder. Chargers move in front of Miami to pick up Tua and some later draft picks to add some depth due to the 2021 free agency issues they will have. Detroit is happy to trade down and pick up more assets knowing Okudah or a top OL will be there. 4. NY Giants LB/S: Isaiah Simmons, Clemson 5. Miami QB: Justin Herbert, Oregon 6. DET f/LAC CB: Jeffrey Okudah, OSU 7. Carolina DT: Derrick Brown, Auburn 8. Arizona OT: Jedrick Willis, Alabama 9. Jacksonville DT: Javon Kinlaw, USC 10. Cleveland OT: Andrew Thomas, UGA 11. Minnesota f/NYJ* OT: Tristan Wirfs, Iowa TRADE Receive MIN #25, 58, and 2021 2nd rounder for #11. NYJ need a lot of holes, and while there is talent at positions of need, these positions are all deep and the Jets look to acquire high round draft picks to rebuild the team now that the king of the division is seemingly dead. 12. Las Vegas WR: Jerry Jeudy, Alabama 13. San Francisco f/IND WR: CeeDee Lamb, OU 14. Tampa Bay OT: Mekhi Becton, Louisville 15. Denver WR: Henry Ruggs III 16. Atlanta CB: C.J Henderson, UFA 17. Dallas WR: Denzel Mims, Baylor 18. Miami f/PIT S: Xavier McKinney, Alabama 19. Las Vegas f/CHI CB: Trevon Diggs, Alabama 20. Jacksonville f/LAR CB: Kristian Fulton, LSU 21. Philadelphia WR: Justin Jefferson, LSU 22. Indianapolis f/MIN via BUF* QB: Jordan Love, Utah State TRADE Vikings receiver IND #34 and 2021 second rounder for MIN #22, 201, 205. Colts trade up into the first while adding more overall selections to get QBOTF, while Vikings trade back to recoup some of the picks they traded away earlier for Wirfs. Big run at WR and CB removed many of the players the Vikings were eyeing, and they are hoping the can get a better ROI in the second for some of the same players. 23. New England EDGE: K'Lavon Chaisson, LSU 24. New Orleans LB: Patrick Queen, LSU 25. NY Jets f/MIN* OT: Austin Jackson, USC *Wirfs trade 26. Miami f/HOU RB: D'Andre Swift, UGA 27. Seattle DE: Yetur Gross-Matos, PSU 28. Baltimore LB: Kenneth Murray, OU 29. Tennessee OT: Josh Jones, Houston 30. Green Bay WR: Jalen Reagor, TCU 31. San Francisco DT: Ross Blacklock, TCU 32. Kansas City S: Grant Delpit, LSU
'Round 2 33. Cincinnati OT: Ezra Cleveland, Boise St 34. Minnesota f/IND via WAS* CB: Jeff Gladney, TCU Love trade 35. Detroit DE: AJ Espenesa 36. NY Giants OT: Isaiah Wilson, UGA 37. LA Chargers CB: Jaylon Johnson, Utah 38. Carolina CB: AJ Terrell, Clemson 39. Miami OT: Lucas Niang, TCU 40. Houston f/ARI WR: Tee Higgins, Clemson 41. Cleveland S: Antoine Winfield Jr, Minn 42. Jacksonville LB: Terrell Lewis, Alabama 43. Chicago f/LV S: Jeremy Chinn, S. Ill 44. Indianapolis CB: Noah Igbinoghene, Auburn 45. Tampa Bay RB: JK Dobbins, OSU 46. Denver CB: Damon Arnette, OSU 47. Atlanta IOL: Cesar Ruiz, Mich 48. NY Jets WR: KJ Hamler, PSU 49. Pittsburgh WR: Laviska Shenault Jr, CU 50. Chicago WR: Michael Pittman Jr, USC 51. Dallas IOL: Lloyd Cushenberry, LSU 52. LA Rams OLB: Zack Baun, Wisconsin 53. Philadelphia S: Kyle Dugger, Lenoir Rhyne 54. Buffalo DE: Curtis Weaver 55. Baltimore f/NE via ATL WR: Donovan Peoples-Jones, Michigan 56. Miami f/NO WR: Brandon Aiyuk, ASU 57. Houston CB: Cameron Dantzler, MSST 58. NY Jets f/MIN CB: Darnay Holmes, UCLA *Wirfs trade 59. Seattle IOL: Tyler Biadasz, Wisconsin 60. Baltimore DE: Julian Okwara, Notre Dame 61. Tennessee DE: Marlon Davidson, Auburn 62. Green Bay TE: Cole Kmet, Notre Dame 63. Kansas City f/SF RB: Jonathon Taylor, Wisconsin 64. Seattle f/KC OG: Robert Hunt, LA-Lafayette
Round 3 65. Cincinnati IOL: Matt Hennessy, Temple 66. Washington TE: Harrison Bryant, FAU 67. Detroit LB: Malik Harrison, OSU 68. NY Jets f/NYG WR: Devin Duvernay, Texas 69. Carolina OT: Prince Tega Wanogho, Auburn 70. Miami DT: Justin Madubuike, TAMU 71. DET f/LAC* IOL: John Simpson, Clemson Trade for Tua 72. Arizona S: Ashtyn Davis, Cal 73. Jacksonville QB: Jacob Eason, Wash 74. Cleveland CB: Bryce Hall, UVA 75. Indianapolis WR: Chase Claypool, Notre Dame 76. Tampa Bay DT: Neville Gallimore, OU 77. Denver OT: Saahdiq Charles, LSU 78. Atlanta ILB: Logan Wilson, Wyoming 79. NY Jets OLB: Akeem Davis-Gaither, App St 80. Las Vegas QB: Jalen Hurts, OU 81. Las Vegas f/CHI LB: Joshua Uche, Michigan 82. Dallas CB: Troy Pride Jr, Notre Dame 83. Denver f/PIT DT: Raekwon Davis, Alabama 84. LA Rams OT: Matt Peart, Uconn 85. Detroit f/PHI RB: Clyde Edwards-Helaire, LSU 86. Buffalo CB: A.J. Green, Ok St 87. New England TE: Albert Okwuegbunam, Mizz 88. New Orleans CB: Amik Robertson, LA Tech 89. Minnesota DE: Jabari Zuniga, UFA 90. Houston DE: Bradlee Anae, Utah 91. Las Vegas f/SEA via HOU S: Terrell Burgess, Utah 92. Baltimore LB: Jacob Phillips, LSU 93. Tennessee DT: Jason Strowbridge, UNC 94. Green Bay IOL: Netane Muti, Fresno St 95. Denver f/SF OLB: Jonathan Greenard, UFA 96. Kansas City DL: James Lynch, Baylor 97. Cleveland f/HOU LB: Joe Bachie, MSU 98. New England* QB: Jake Fromm, UGA 99. NY Giants* S: Brandon Jones, UT 100. New England* TE: Adam Trautman, Dayton 101. Seattle* OT: Ben Bartch, St Johns 102. Pittsburgh* OLB: Jordyn Brooks, TTU 103. Philadelphia* WR: Bryan Edwards, USC 104. LA Rams* RB: Cam Akers, FSU 105. Minnesota* WR: Lynn Bowden, UK 106. Baltimore* TE: Devin Asiasi, UCLA
By team: Baltimore - LB: Kenneth Murray, OU, WR: Donovan Peoples-Jones, Michigan, DE: Julian Okwara, Notre Dame, LB: Jacob Phillips, LSU, TE: Devin Asiasi, UCLA Cincinnati - QB: Joe Burrow, LSU, OT: Ezra Cleveland, Boise St, IOL: Matt Hennessy, Temple Cleveland - OT: Andrew Thomas, UGA, S: Antoine Winfield Jr, Minn, CB: Bryce Hall, UVA, LB: Joe Bachie, MSU Pittsburgh - WR: Laviska Shenault Jr, CU, OLB: Jordyn Brooks, TTU
Buffalo - DE: Curtis Weaver, CB: A.J. Green, Ok St Miami - QB: Justin Herbert, Oregon, S: Xavier McKinney, Alabama, RB: D'Andre Swift, UGA, OT: Lucas Niang, TCU, WR: Brandon Aiyuk, ASU, DT: Justin Madubuike, TAMU New England - EDGE: K'Lavon Chaisson, LSU, TE: Albert Okwuegbunam, Mizz, QB: Jake Fromm, UGA, TE: Harrison Bryant, FAU NY Jets - OT: Austin Jackson, USC, WR: KJ Hamler, PSU, CB: Darnay Holmes, UCLA, WR: Devin Duvernay, Texas, OLB: Akeem Davis-Gaither, App St
Houston - WR: Tee Higgins, Clemson, CB: Cameron Dantzler, MSST, DE: Bradlee Anae, Utah, S: Terrell Burgess, Utah Indianapolis - QB: Jordan Love, Utah State, CB: Noah Igbinoghene, Auburn, TE: Adam Trautman, Dayton Jacksonville - DT: Javon Kinlaw, USC, CB: Kristian Fulton, LSU, LB: Terrell Lewis, Alabama, QB: Jacob Eason, Wash Tennessee - OT: Josh Jones, Houston, DE: Marlon Davidson, Auburn, DT: Jason Strowbridge, UNC
Denver - WR: Henry Ruggs III, CB: Damon Arnette, OSU, OT: Saahdiq Charles, LSU, DT: Raekwon Davis, Alabama, OLB: Jonathan Greenard, UFA Kansas City - S: Grant Delpit, LSU, RB: Jonathon Taylor, Wisconsin, DL: James Lynch, Baylor Las Vegas - WR: Jerry Jeudy, Alabama, CB: Trevon Diggs, Alabama, QB: Jalen Hurts, OU, LB: Joshua Uche, Michigan LA Chargers - QB: Tua Tagovailoa, Alabama, CB: Jaylon Johnson, Utah
Chicago - S: Jeremy Chinn, S. Ill, WR: Michael Pittman Jr, USC Detroit - CB: Jeffrey Okudah, OSU, DE: AJ Espenesa, LB: Malik Harrison, OSU, IOL: Tyler Biadasz, Wisconsin, RB: Clyde Edwards-Helaire, LSU Green Bay - WR: Jalen Reagor, TCU, TE: Cole Kmet, Notre Dame, IOL: John Simpson, Clemson Minnesota OT: Tristan Wirfs, Iowa, CB: Jeff Gladney, TCU, DE: Jabari Zuniga, UFA, WR: Lynn Bowden, UK
Dallas - WR: Denzel Mims, Baylor, IOL: Lloyd Cushenberry, LSU, CB: Troy Pride Jr, Notre Dame Philadelphia - WR: Justin Jefferson, LSU, S: Kyle Dugger, Lenoir Rhyne, WR: Bryan Edwards, USC NY Giants - LB/S: Isaiah Simmons, Clemson, OT: Isaiah Wilson, UGA, S: Brandon Jones, UT Washington - DE: Chase Young, OSU, IOL: Netane Muti, Fresno St
Atlanta - CB: C.J Henderson, UFA, IOL: Cesar Ruiz, Mich, ILB: Logan Wilson, Wyoming Carolina - DT: Derrick Brown, Auburn, CB: AJ Terrell, Clemson, OT: Prince Tega Wanogho, Auburn New Orleans - LB: Patrick Queen, LSU, CB: Amik Robertson, LA Tech Tampa Bay - OT: Mekhi Becton, Louisville, RB: JK Dobbins, OSU, DT: Neville Gallimore, OU
Arizona - OT: Jedrick Willis, Alabama, S: Ashtyn Davis, Cal LA Rams - OLB: Zack Baun, Wisconsin, OT: Matt Peart, Uconn, RB: Cam Akers, FSU San Francisco - WR: CeeDee Lamb, OU, DT: Ross Blacklock, TCU Seattle - DE: Yetur Gross-Matos, PSU, WR: Chase Claypool, Notre Dame, OG: Robert Hunt, LA-Lafayette, OT: Ben Bartch, St Johns
submitted by sunnuvadutch to minnesotavikings [link] [comments]


2020.04.04 02:16 g2ray22 2006 BGN Cars (PWF Mod)

I'm running a full season with the 2006 carset with the original pwf GNS mod. This is my second run doing this as I just finished 2005 a few weeks ago. I was able to find most of the cars on places including TeamSBR, NNRacing, simracingdesign, and carsets off of MediaFire, while I made some knockoffs myself using other cars as bases or just ran the main or other car available in the place of those I couldn't find.
I'm trying to do the same thing for 2006, but there's a handful of early specials I can't seem to find anywhere.
I'm looking to see if anyone has any cars available from other sources (sorry that the list is long):

0. Kertus Davis. Schlage (Texas 2)

2. Clint Bowyer. ACDelco/Red Hot Chili Peppers (Richmond 2)

2. Clint Bowyer. ACDelco/Timberland (Texas 2)

5. Kyle Busch. Lowe's/Sta-Green Winterizer (various)

6. Mark Martin. Ameriquest Soaring Dreams (Phoenix 1)

00. Johnny Sauter. Blue Ox (Bristol 1)

00. Johnny Sauter. FleetPride (various)

10. John Andretti. Any outside of the main FreedomRoads/RVs.com/Camping World scheme

12. Joel Kauffman. Olympia Steel Buildings (various)

12. Joel Kauffman. Supercuts/Trent Tomlinson (Charlotte 1)

12. Joel Kauffman. Take Me On Vacation (various)

12. Tracy Hines. Take Me On Vacation (various)

12. Any of the ones carrying ITT/Goulds Pumps (various)

16. Greg Biffle. Ameriquest Soaring Dreams (Dover 1)

16. Greg Biffle. iLevel (various)

17. Matt Kenseth. Ameriquest Soaring Dreams (Texas 1)

18. JJ Yeley. Vigoro Premium Mulch/Home Depot (Chicago)

19. Aric Almirola. Husqvarna (various)

22. Kenny Wallace. AutoZone/St. Jude (Homestead)

25. Ashton Lewis. US Marine Corps (Memphis)

27. Casey Atwood. Kleenex/Viva/Ornaments on Parade (last 2 races)

27. Casey Atwood. Viva/Breast Cancer Research (Kansas)

28. Any of the ones carrying Xtreme Gel (various)

28. Any other than the silver blank Chevy

29. Jeff Burton. Holiday Inn/MLB (Kansas)

30. Mike Bliss. Smith & Wesson (various)

32. Jason Leffler. Fort McDowell (Phoenix 1)

32. Chase Pistone. Freightliner (Martinsville)

32. Dave Blaney. Haas Avocados (various)

34. Any of the ones carrying Cheap tickets.com (various)

34. Any of the ones carrying American Crew/Sport Clips (various including Las Vegas)

35. Regan Smith. Powerade (Charlotte 1)

35. Regan Smith. Fresh Express (Charlotte 2)

35. Regan Smith. McDonald's McGriddles (Memphis)

37. Brad Coleman. Federated Car Care (Nashville 2)

38. Jason Leffler. Great Clips/The Shaggy Dog (various)

40. Kevin Conway. Triple Crown of Polo (Darlington)

40. Kevin Conway. Supra Wakeboard Boats (Charlotte 1)

43. Aaron Fike. RFMS (various)

43. Aaron Fike. Curb Records (various)

43. PJ Jones. Diversified Partners (various)

43. PJ Jones. Washington Mutual (California 2)

43. Kertus Davis. Ollie's Bargain Outlet (Dover 1)

43. Erin Crocker. Cheerios/Betty Crocker (Homestead)

43. Chris Cook. Either of the ShiftIntoGear cars (Nashville 2, Kentucky)

43. Chris Cook. VisitPA.com (various)

47. Jon Wood. Armor All (various)

49. Any of the ones carrying Speed Zone Energy Drink (various)

56. Kevin Lepage. Duragloss (various)

56. Chris Cook. ShiftIntoGear (Phoenix 1)

57. Brian Vickers. Mountain Dew (Darlington)

57. Brian Vickers. Mountain Dew throwback (Michigan)

60. Carl Edwards. iLevel (Dover 1)

60. Carl Edwards. Henkel's Dep Sport (Dover 2)

61. Steve Wallace. Dodge (Dover 2)

61. Steve Wallace. Checker Auto Parts (Phoenix 2)

64. Jamie McMurray. USG Durock (Chicago)

64. Jamie McMurray. Penchanga Resort & Casino (California 2)

64. Steve Wallace. Carfax (Michigan)

64. Steve Wallace. Jasper Engines & Transmission (IRP)

66. Greg Biffle/Brad Coleman. Cub Cadet (various)

66. Bobby Labonte. Cub Cadet/Mercy Home (various)

66. Scott Wimmer. United States Postal Service (Richmond 2)

79. Chris WimmeShelby Howard. Speedco (various)

95. Steadman Marlin. GDSI (various)

98. Erin Crocker. Cheerios/Betty Crocker (Milwaukee)

98. Erin Crocker. Totino's MEGA Pizza Rolls (various)

99. Michael Waltrip. Jani-King (various)

99. Michael Waltrip/David Reutimann. Cottman Transmission (various)

Any help would be appreciated, thanks!
submitted by g2ray22 to Nr2003 [link] [comments]


2020.04.01 17:41 cooklanbrahh [SHARE] Textbook Megathread #4 Free PDF

Download any of these for free at https://oppfiles.com/585933

DM me if you have any requests for anything not on the list.
If you want solution manuals/testbanks, you can also request them
Almost all the books are in their latest editions and some of them are available in multiple editions too.
Please subscribe the sub to find all the latest textbook releases.
Enjoy!
  1. Fundamentals of Modern Manufacturing: Materials, Processes, and Systems, 6th Edition: Mikell P. Groover
  2. Precalculus Essentials: J. S. Ratti & Marcus S. McWaters
  3. Genetics- A Conceptual Approach, 6th edition: Benjamin A. Pierce
  4. The Global Casino, Fifth Edition: An Introduction to Environmental Issues: Nick Middleton
  5. Macroeconomics, 2nd Canadian Edition: Paul Krugman & Robin Wells & Iris Au
  6. Biology: A Global Approach, 10th edition: Neil A. Campbell & Jane B. Reece & Lisa Urry & Michael L Cain & Steven A Wasserman & Author
  7. Information Technology Project Management, 5th Edition: Jack T. Marchewka
  8. Clinical Laboratory Hematology, 3rd Global Edition: Shirlyn B. Kenzie & Lynne Williams
  9. Exploring Medical Language, 10th edition: Myrna LaFleur Brooks & Danielle LaFleur Brooks
  10. Business Essentials, Eighth Canadian Edition: Ronald J. Ebert & Ricky W. Griffin & Frederick A. Starke & George Dracopoulos
  11. Chemistry Atoms First, 3rd edition: Julia Burdge & Jason Overby
  12. Sensation and Perception, 2nd edition: Steven Yantis & Richard Abrams
  13. Abnormal Psychology, 8th Global Edition: Thomas F. Oltmanns & Robert E. Emery
  14. Documentation Manual for Occupational Therapy, 4th edition : Crystal A. Gateley & Sherry Borcherding
  15. Understanding Health Insurance: A Guide to Billing and Reimbursement, 13th edition: Michelle A. Green
  16. Java For Everyone: Compatible with Java 5, 6, and 7, 2nd Edition: Cay S. Horstmann
  17. Leadership Roles and Management Functions in Nursing: Theory and Application, 9th edition: Bessie L. Marquis & Carol J. Huston
  18. Economics: The User's Guide: Ha-Joon Chang
  19. Gendered Lives, 12th edition: Julia T. Wood & Natalie Fixmer-Oraiz
  20. Community as Partner: Theory and Practice in Nursing (Anderson, Community as Partner), 7th edition: Elizabeth T. Anderson & Judith McFarlane
  21. Community as Partner: Theory and Practice in Nursing (Anderson, Community as Partner), 7th edition: Elizabeth T. Anderson & Judith McFarlane
  22. Calculus - Early Transcendentals, 8th edition: James Stewart
  23. Willard and Spackman's Occupational Therapy, 12th edition: Barbara A. Schell & Marjorie Scaffa & Glen Gillen & Ellen S. Cohn
  24. Digital Design: With an Introduction to the Verilog HDL, 5th edition: M. Morris Mano
  25. Principles of Risk Management and Insurance, 13th Global Edition: George E. Rejda & Michael McNamara
  26. Community & Public Health Nursing: Promoting the Public's Health, 9th edition: Cherie Rector
  27. Environmental Science for AP®, Second Edition: Andrew Friedland & Rick Relyea
  28. College Algebra, 4th Edition: Cynthia Y. Young
  29. Sustainable Urban Development Reader (Routledge Urban Reader Series), 3rd Edition: Wheeler and Beatly
  30. Psychiatric Nursing: Assessment, Care Plans, and Medications, 9th edition: Townsend, Mary
  31. Managing Business Process Flows (3rd Edition): Ravi Anupindi
  32. Precalculus, 10th edition: Michael Sullivan
  33. Psychology in Your Life (Second Edition): Sarah Grison & Todd Heatherton & Michael Gazzaniga
  34. Introductory Algebra, 12th edition: Marvin L. Bittinger
  35. American History: Connecting with the Past-Vol 2: Alan Brinkley
  36. Cities of the World: Regional Patterns and Urban Environments, 6th edition: Brunn, Stanley D.; Hays-Mitchell, Maureen; Zeigler, Donald J.
  37. Strategies for Successful Writing, 11th edition: James A. Reinking & Robert A. von der Osten
  38. College Algebra with Modeling & Visualization, 6th edition: Gary K. Rockswold
  39. Understanding Psychology (11th Edition): Tony Morris
  40. Understanding ICD-10-CM and ICD-10-PCS: A Worktext, 3rd edition: Mary Jo Bowie
  41. Making America: A History of the United States, Volume 2: Since 1865, Brief 6th edition: Carol Berkin & Christopher Miller & Robert Cherny & James Gormly & Douglas Egerton
  42. Crossroads and Cultures, Volume II: Since 1300: A History of the World's Peoples: Bonnie G. Smith & Marc Van De Mieroop & Richard von Glahn & Kris Lane
  43. Microbiology: An Evolving Science, 4th edition: Joan L. Slonczewski & John W. Foster
  44. Web Design: Introductory (HTML), 4th edition: Gary B. Shelly & Jennifer T. Campbell
  45. Problems from Philosophy, 3rd Edition: James Rachels & Stuart Rachels
  46. Born in Blood and Fire: A Concise History of Latin America (Fourth Edition): John Charles Chasteen
  47. Data Structures and Algorithms Using Java: William McAllister
  48. Fundamentals of Building Construction: Materials and Methods, 6th edition: Edward Allen & Joseph Iano
  49. Principles of Instrumental Analysis, 7th edition: Douglas A. Skoog & F. James Holler & Stanley R. Crouch
  50. Hands-On Microsoft Windows Server 2016, 2nd Edition: Michael Palmer
  51. A Guide to Computer User Support for Help Desk and Support Specialists, 6th edition: Fred Beisse
  52. The World A History, Volume One (3rd Edition): Felipe Fernández-Armesto
  53. Discovering the Life Span, 4th edition: Robert S. Feldman
  54. E-Commerce 2016: Business, Technology, Society, 12th Global Edition: Kenneth C. Laudon & Carol Traver
  55. Ethics for the Information Age, 7th Edition: Michael J. Quinn
  56. Human Communication in Society, 4th edition: Jess K. Alberts & Thomas K. Nakayama & Judith N. Martin
  57. Traditions and Encounters Vol 1 (History), 6th edition: Jerry Bentley
  58. E-Commerce 2016: Business, Technology, Society, 12th edition: Kenneth C. Laudon & Carol Traver
  59. Calculus: Early Transcendental Functions, 6th edition: Ron Larson & Bruce H. Edwards
  60. Diversity Consciousness: Opening Our Minds to People, Cultures, and Opportunities, 4th edition: Richard D. Bucher
  61. MCSA Guide to Administering Microsoft Windows Server 2012/R2, Exam 70-411: Greg Tomsho
  62. Your Office: Microsoft Excel 2016 Comprehensive (Your Office for Office 2016 Series): Amy S. Kinser & Kristyn Jacobson & Eric Kinser & Brant Paige Moriarity
  63. Principles of Macroeconomics (Second Edition): Lee Coppock & Dirk Mateer
  64. Veterinary Surgery: Small Animal Expert Consult: 2-Volume Set, 2nd edition: Spencer A. Johnston
  65. College Algebra, 7th edition: Robert F. Blitzer
  66. Certified Paralegal Review Manual: A Practical Guide to CP Exam Preparation, 4th edition: Virginia Koerselman Newman
  67. American Government: Power and Purpose (Fourteenth Core Edition): Stephen Ansolabehere & Benjamin Ginsberg & Theodore J. Lowi & Kenneth A. Shepsle
  68. Numerical Analysis, 10th edition: Richard L. Burden & J. Douglas Faires & Annette M. Burden
  69. The Mechanical Design Process, 5th edition: David G. Ullman
  70. Diversity Amid Globalization: World Regions, Environment, Development, 6th edition: Rowntree,Lewis, Price & Wyckoff
  71. The Old Testament Story (9th Edition): John Tullock
  72. Calculus: Early Transcendentals, 3rd edition: Jon Rogawski & Colin Adams
  73. Differential Diagnosis of Common Complaints, 6th edition: Robert H. Seller & Andrew B. Symons
  74. The Litigation Paralegal: A Systems Approach, 6th edition: James W. H. McCord & Pamela Tepper
  75. Ethical Problems in the Practice of Law (Aspen Casebook), 4th edition: Lisa G. Lerman & Philip G. Schrag
  76. Principles of Auditing & Other Assurance Services, 20th edition: O. Ray Whittington, Kurt Pany
  77. Language Disorders from Infancy Through Adolescence, 4th edition: Listening, Speaking, Reading, Writing, and Communicating: Rhea Paul & Courtenay Norbury
  78. Organisational Behaviour Core Concepts and Applications, 4th Australasian Edition: Wood, Jack; Zeffane, Rachid M.; Fromholtz, Michele
  79. Essentials of Corporate Finance, 9th Edition: Stephen A. Ross, Randolph W. Westerfield, Bradford D. Jordan
  80. Development of Children, 7th edition: Cynthia Lightfoot
  81. Asian Art: Marika Sardar & Dorinda Neave & Lara C. W. Blanchard
  82. Macroeconomics (6th Edition): R. Glenn Hubbard & Anthony P. O'Brien
  83. Electron Flow in Organic Chemistry: A Decision-Based Guide to Organic Mechanisms (2nd Edition): Scudder, Paul H.(Author)
  84. Biochemistry, 1st edition: Roger L. Miesfeld & Megan M. McEvoy
  85. Stress Management for Life: A Research-Based Experiential Approach, 4th edition: Michael Olpin & Margie Hesson
  86. Engineering Fundamentals: An Introduction to Engineering, 5th edition: Saeed Moaveni
  87. Articulation and Phonological Disorders: Speech Sound Disorders in Children (8th Edition): John E. Bernthal & Nicholas W. Bankson & Peter Flipsen Jr.
  88. Communication in a Civil Society: Shelley D. Lane & Ruth Anne Abigail & John Gooch
  89. The Immune System, 4th Edition: Peter Parham
  90. Probability and Statistics for Engineers and Scientists, 4th edition: Anthony J. Hayter
  91. Social Psychology: The Science of Everyday Life: Jeff Greenberg & Toni Schmader & Jamie Arndt & Mark Landau
  92. Foundations in Microbiology, 9th edition: Talaro
  93. Business Analysis and Valuation: Using Financial Statements, 5th edition: Krishna Palepu & Paul Healy
  94. Introductory Chemistry, 8th Edition: Steven S. Zumdahl & Donald J. Decoste
  95. Single Variable Calculus: Concepts and Contexts, 4th Edition: James Stewart
  96. Foundations of Education, Third Edition: Volume I: History and Theory of Teaching Children and Youths with Visual Impairments: Various
  97. Campbell Essential Biology with Physiology, 5th Global Edition: Eric J. Simon & Jean L. Dickey & Jane B. Reece & Kelly A. Hogan
  98. Mastering the World of Psychology, 5th edition: Ellen Green Wood & Samuel E. Wood & Denise Boyd
  99. Business Data Networks and Security (10th Edition): Raymond R. Panko & Julia L. Panko
  100. America's History, Volume I: To 1877, 8th edition: James A. Henretta & Eric Hinderaker & Rebecca Edwards & Robert O. Self
  101. Investigating Social Problems: A. Javier Trevino
  102. Tropical Ecosystems and Ecological Concepts, 2nd edition: Patrick Osborne
  103. Read, Reason, Write, 11 Edition: Dorothy Seyler
  104. MGMT (New, Engaging Titles from 4LTR Press) 10th Edition: Chuck Williams
  105. MLA Handbook, 8th edition: The Modern Language Association of America
  106. The Game Design Reader: A Rules of Play Anthology (MIT Press): Katie Salen Tekinba & Eric Zimmerman
  107. American Politics Today, 5th Core edition: William T. Bianco & David T. Canon
  108. Essentials of Physical Anthropology, 3rd edition: Clark Spencer Larsen
  109. Awakening: An Introduction to the History of Eastern Thought, 5th Edition: Patrick S. Bresnan
  110. Discovering Computers ©2016 (Shelly Cashman Series): Misty E. Vermaat & Susan L. Sebok & Steven M. Freund & Jennifer T. Campbell & Mark Frydenberg
  111. Fundamentals of Corporate Finance (4th Edition): Jonathan Berk & Peter Demarzo & Jarrad Harford
  112. Human Anatomy & Physiology, 9th/10th edition: Elaine N. Marieb & Katja N. Hoehn
  113. Structural Analysis (9th Edition): Russell C. Hibbeler
  114. Hydrology and Hydraulic Systems, 4th edition: Ram Gupta
  115. Between One and Many: The Art and Science of Public Speaking, 7th edition: Steven R. Brydon & Michael D Scott
  116. Logic: The Essentials: Patrick J. Hurley
  117. Gardner's Art Through the Ages: A Global History, Volume I, 14th edition: Fred S Kleiner
  118. Paralegal Professional: The Essentials, 5th edition: Thomas F. Goldman & Henry R. Cheeseman
  119. Chemistry: Structure and Properties, 2nd edition: Nivaldo J. Tro
  120. Introduction to Physical Education, Exercise Science, and Sport (B&B Physical Education),10th Edition: Angela Lumpkin
  121. Principles of Macroeconomics, 7th edition: N. Gregory Mankiw
  122. American Government, 2014 Elections and Updates Edition: Karen J. O'Connor & Larry J. Sabato & Alixandra B. Yanus
  123. Nutrition: Science and Applications, 4th Edition: Lori A. Smolin & Mary B. Grosvenor
  124. Experiential Approach to Organization Development, 8th edition: Brown, Donald R
  125. How to Work a Room, 25th Anniversary Edition: The Ultimate Guide to Making Lasting Connections--In Person and Online: Susan RoAne
  126. The Creative Spirit: An Introduction to Theatre, 6th edition: Stephanie Arnold
  127. The Philosopher's Way, 5th edition: John Chaffee
  128. Problem Solving with C++, 9th edition: Walter Savitch
  129. Skills for Success with Office 2016 Volume 1 (Skills for Success for Office 2016 Series): Margo Chaney Adkins & Lisa Hawkins & Catherine Hain & Stephanie Murre-Wolf
  130. The Physics of Everyday Phenomena, Eighth Edition: W. Thomas Griffith & Juliet W. Brosing
  131. Precalculus, 6th edition: Margaret L. Lial & John Hornsby & David I. Schneider & Callie J. Daniels
  132. Starting Out with Programming Logic & Design, Fourth Edition: Tony Gaddis
  133. MKTG11, 11th Edition: Charles W. Lamb & Joe F. Hair & Carl McDaniel
  134. The Business Writer's Companion, 8th edition: Gerald J. Alred & Charles T. Brusaw & Walter E. Oliu
  135. America: A Concise History, Volume 2, 6th edition: James Henretta
  136. Macroeconomics, 10th Edition: David C. Colander
  137. Psychology, 11th edition: David G. Myers & C. Nathan DeWall
  138. American Education: A History, 5th edition: Jennings L. Wagoner Jr. & Wayne J. Urban
  139. Give Me Liberty! An American History, Seagull 5th edition-Vol 1: Eric Foner
  140. Anthropology: The Human Challenge, 15th edition: William A. Haviland & Harald E. L. Prins & Dana Walrath & Bunny McBride
  141. Lifespan Development, 7th edition: Denise Boyd & Helen Bee
  142. Essentials of Database Management: Jeffrey A. Hoffer & Heikki Topi & Venkataraman Ramesh
  143. GOVT8 (New, Engaging Titles from 4LTR Press), 8th edition: Edward Sidlow & Beth Henschen
  144. Horngren's Accounting: The Managerial Chapters (11th Edition): Tracie L. Miller-Nobles & Brenda L. Mattison & Ella Mae Matsumura
  145. Introducing Comparative Politics: Concepts and Cases in Context, 3rd edition: Stephen Orvis & Carol Ann Drogus
  146. Experience Psychology, 3rd Edition: Laura A. King
  147. Real Communication: An Introduction, 3rd Edition: Dan O’Hair & Mary Wiemann & Dorothy Imrich Mullin & Jason Teven
  148. Physics for Scientists and Engineers with Modern Physics, 9th edition: Raymond A. Serway & John W. Jewett
  149. The Real World: An Introduction to Sociology, 5th Edition: Kerry Ferris & Jill Stein
  150. Biological Science, 6th edition: Scott Freeman & Kim Quillin & Lizabeth Allison & Michael Black & Emily Taylor & Greg Podgorski & Jeff Carmichael
  151. Communication: Embracing Difference, 4th edition: Daniel M. Dunn & Lisa J. Goodnight
  152. A Sequence for Academic Writing, 7th edition: Laurence Behrens & Leonard Rosen
  153. Guide to Operating Systems, 5th edition: Greg Tomsho
  154. THiNK, 4th Edition: Judith Boss
  155. Principles of Economics, 8th edition: N. Gregory Mankiw
  156. Shelly Cashman Series Discovering Computers & Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2016: A Fundamental Combined Approach: Jennifer T. Campbell
  157. Chemistry: The Molecular Nature Of Matter And Change, Eighth Edition: Martin S. Silberberg, Patricia G. Amateis
  158. Cultural Diversity: A Primer for the Human Services, 5th edition: Jerry V. Diller
  159. Social Psychology, 10th edition: Saul Kassin
  160. Our Sexuality, 13th edition: Robert Crooks & Karla Baur
  161. Professional Nursing Concepts: Competencies for Quality Leadership, 3rd Edition: Finkelman, Anita & Kenner, Carole
  162. Maternity and Pediatric Nursing, 3rd Edition: Kyle, Theresa & Ricci, Susan & Carman, Susan
  163. Psychology, 4th edition: Schacter, Daniel L. & Gilbert, Daniel T. & Nock, Matthew K. & Wegner, Daniel M.
  164. 21st Century Astronomy, 5th edition: Laura Kay, Stacy Palen & George Blumenthal
  165. Calculus, 11th edition: Ron Larson
  166. Surface Water-Quality Monitoring: Steven C. Chapra
  167. Pearson's Federal Taxation 2018, Comprehensive: Thomas R. Pope
  168. Strategic Management and Business Policy: Globalization, Innovation and Sustainability, 15th edition: Thomas L. Wheelen
  169. Bankruptcy Law and Practice: Grace A. Luppino J.D
  170. Family Law for the Paralegal, 3rd edition: Mary E. Wilson
  171. Successful Writing at Work, 10th edition: Philip C. Kolin
  172. Real Communication: An Introduction, 3rd edition: Dan O'Hair & Mary Wiemann & Dorothy Imrich Mullin & Jason Teven
  173. Intimate Relationships, 7th Edition: Rowland Miller
  174. Software Engineering, 10th edition: Ian Sommerville
  175. Physical Chemistry: Thermodynamics, Structure, and Change, 10th edition: Peter Atkins & Julio de Paula
  176. Educational Research: Competencies for Analysis and Applications (11th Edition): Geoffrey E. Mills & L. R. Gay
  177. At a Glance: Writing Essays and Beyond, 6th edition: Lee Brandon
  178. Delmar’s Standard Textbook of Electricity, 6th edition: Stephen L. Herman
  179. Psychology, 5th edition: Saundra K. Ciccarelli
  180. Brock Biology of Microorganisms, 15th Edition: Michael T. Madigan, Kelly S. Bender, Daniel H. Buckley, W. Matthew Sattley, David A. Stahl
  181. The Little Seagull Handbook, 3rd Edition: Richard Bullock, Michal Brody & Francine Weinberg
  182. STAT 2: Building Models for a World of Data: Ann R. Cannon
  183. Interplay-The Process of Interpersonal Communication, 13th edition: Ronald Adler
  184. SELL 5 (New, Engaging Titles From 4LTR Press), 5th edition: Thomas N. Ingram & Raymond (buddy) W. Laforge & Ramon A. Avila & Charles H. Schwepker & Michael R. Williams
  185. Marketing Channels, 8th edition: Bert Rosenbloom
  186. The Changing Earth: Exploring Geology and Evolution, 7th Edition: James S. Monroe & Reed Wicander
  187. Applied Regression Analysis and Generalized Linear Models, 3rd edition: John Fox
  188. Development Economics: Debraj Ray
  189. Organic Chemistry, 9th edition: Leroy G. Wade
  190. A Short Guide to Writing about Biology, 9th edition: Jan A. Pechenik
  191. DSP First, 2nd Edition: McClellan, Schafer & Yoder
  192. Epidemiology, 5th Edition: Leon Gordis
  193. Human Physiology: An Integrated Approach, 7th Edition: Dee Unglaub Silverthorn
  194. Essentials of Sociology 12th edition: James M. Henslin
  195. Lehne's Pharmacology for Nursing Care, 9th edition: Jacqueline Burchum & Laura Rosenthal
  196. Public Policy: Politics, Analysis, and Alternatives, 6th edition: Michael E. Kraft & Scott R. Furlong
  197. Financial Management: Principles and Applications (12th Edition): Sheridan Titman & Arthur J. Keown
  198. Animal Physiology, 4th Edition: Richard W. Hill
  199. Microbiology with Diseases by Taxonomy (5th Edition): Robert W. Bauman
  200. Understanding Basic Statistics, 7th edition: Charles Henry Brase & Corrinne Pellillo Brase
  201. Organic Chemistry: Student Study Guide and Solutions Manual, 3rd edition: David Klein
  202. Calculus: Early Transcendentals, 11th edition: Howard Anton, Irl Bivens & Stephen Davis
  203. An Introduction to Student–Involved Assessment FOR Learning, 7th edition: Jan Chappuis & Rick Stiggins
  204. The Bedford Researcher with 2016 MLA Update, 5th edition: Mike Palmquist
  205. Roots of the Western Tradition: A Short History of the Ancient World, 8th edition: Guy Rogers & C. Warren Hollister
  206. Contemporary Logistics, 12th edition: Paul R. Murphy & A. Michael Knemeyer
  207. Personal Finance, 13th edition: E. Thomas Garman
  208. C++ Programming: From Problem Analysis to Program Design, 8th Edition: D. S. Malik
  209. Information Systems Today: Managing in the Digital World, 7th edition: Joseph Valacich & Christoph Schneider
  210. New Products Management, 11th Edition: Merle Crawford & Anthony Di Benedetto
  211. A World of Ideas, 10th Edition: Lee A. Jacobus
  212. Industrial Automated Systems: Instrumentation and Motion Control: Terry L.M. Bartelt
  213. We the People: An Introduction to American Politics 11th Essentials edition: Benjamin Ginsberg, et al.
  214. Wardlaw's Contemporary Nutrition, 10th edition: Anne Smith & Angela Collene
  215. Technical Communication, 14th Edition: John M. Lannon
  216. Electronics Fundamentals: A Systems Approach: Thomas L. Floyd & David M. Buchla
  217. Discrete-Event System Simulation, 5th edition: Jerry Banks & John S. Carson & Barry L. Nelson & David M. Nicol
  218. Engaging Social Welfare: An Introduction to Policy Analysis: Mark J. Stern
  219. Social Welfare Policy and Advocacy: Advancing Social Justice through 8 Policy Sectors: Bruce S. Jansson
  220. Foundations of Astronomy, 12th edition: Michael A. Seeds & Dana Backman
  221. Worlds Together, Worlds Apart: Volume: 1 (Concise Edition): Elizabeth Pollard & Clifford Rosenberg & Robert Tignor
  222. The Art of Public Speaking, 12th Edition: Stephen E. Lucas
  223. Genetic Essentials: Concepts and Conncections, 3rd edition: Benjamin A. Pierce
  224. Prosthodontic Treatment for Edentulous Patients: Complete Dentures and Implant-Supported Prostheses, 13th edition: George A. Zarb & John Hobkirk & Steven Eckert & Rhonda Jacob
  225. Essentials of Physical Anthropology, 9th edition: Robert Jurmain & Lynn Kilgore & Wenda Trevathan
  226. The Norton Field Guide to Writing with Readings and Handbook with 2016 MLA Update: Richard Bullock, Maureen Daly Goggin & Francine Weinberg
  227. Biochemistry: Concepts and Connections: Dean R. Appling & Spencer J. Anthony-Cahill
  228. The Basic Practice of Statistics, 7th edition: David S. Moore & William I. Notz & Michael A. Fligner
  229. Forensic Accounting and Fraud Examination, 2nd edition: GEORGE YOUNG and William Hopwood
  230. Macroeconomics, 4th edition: Charles I. Jones
  231. Web Development and Design Foundations with HTML5, 8th edition: Terry Ann Felke-Morris, Ed.D
  232. Invitation to Public Speaking - National Geographic Edition, 5th Edition: Cindy L. Griffin
  233. Marketing: the Core, 6th edition: Roger A. Kerin, Steven W. Hartley
  234. Development: Infancy Through Adolescence: Laurence Steinberg and Deborah Lowe Vandell
  235. Sports Economics: Roger D. Blair
  236. Quick & Easy Medical Terminology, 8th edition: Peggy C. Leonard
  237. Legal Research and Writing for Paralegals (Aspen College Series), 8th edition: Deborah E. Bouchoux
  238. Evidence for Paralegals (Aspen College Series), 5th edition: Joelyn D. Marlowe
  239. Criminal Law, 12th edition: Joel Samaha
  240. Natural Resource Economics: An Introduction, 3rd edition: Barry C. Field
  241. Learning with LabVIEW, 1st Edition: Robert H. Bishop
  242. Methods in Behavioral Research, 12th edition: Paul C. Cozby & Scott C. Bates
  243. Contemporary Human Behavior Theory: A Critical Perspective for Social Work , 3rd edition: Susan P. Robbins
  244. Managerial Accounting for Managers, 4th edition: Eric Noreen
  245. Basic Marketing Research: Using Microsoft Excel Data Analysis, 3rd Edition: Alvin Burns & Ronald Bush
  246. Dosage Calculations Made Incredibly Easy! (Incredibly Easy! Series®), 5th edition: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
  247. Fundamentals of Financial Management, 14th edition: Eugene F. Brigham & Joel F. Houston
  248. Global Issues: Politics, Economics, and Culture, 5th edition: Richard J. Payne
  249. FOCUS on Community College Success, 4th edition: Constance Staley
  250. The American Promise, Value Edition, Volume 2, 7th edition: James L. Roark & Michael P. Johnson & Patricia Cline Cohen & Sarah Stage & Susan M. Hartmann
  251. The Economics of Money, Banking, and Financial Markets, 11th Edition: Frederic S. Mishkin
  252. Management, 14th edition: Stephen P. Robbins & Mary Coulter & Joseph J. Martocchio & Lori K. Long
  253. Organizational Behavior, 17th edition: Stephen P. Robbins
  254. Race and Ethnicity: The United States and the World (2nd Edition): Scupin, Raymond, Ph.D
  255. Entrepreneurial Small Business, 5th edition: Jerome A. Katz & Richard P. Green II
  256. Teaching Discipline-Specific Literacies in Grades 6-12: Preparing Students for College, Career, and Workforce Demands: Vicky I. Zygouris-Coe
  257. Human Development A Cultural Approach (2nd Edition): Jeffrey J. Arnett
  258. Listening to Music, 8th edition: Craig Wright
  259. Work in the 21st Century, 5th edition: Frank J. Landy
  260. Principles of Microeconomics, 8th Edition: N. Gregory Mankiw
  261. Strategic Management: Text and Cases (Irwin Management), 8th Edition: Gregory G Dess Dr. and Gerry McNamara
  262. Essentials of Sociology, 2nd edition: George Ritzer
  263. Introduction to Philosophy: Classical and Contemporary Readings, 7th Edition: John Perry & Michael Bratman
  264. Real Estate Development - 5th Edition: Principles and Process: Mike E. Miles & Laurence M. Netherton & Adrienne Schmitz
  265. Real Estate Finance & and Investments, 15th edition: William Brueggeman
  266. A First Course in Differential Equations with Modeling Applications, 11th edition: Dennis G. Zill
  267. The Organic Chem Lab Survival Manual, 10th edition: James W. Zubrick
  268. Administration of Wills, Trusts and Estates, 5th edition: Gordon Brown & Scott Myers
  269. Young Investigators: The Project Approach in the Early Years (Early Childhood Education Series): Judy Harris Helm & Lilian G. Katz
  270. Fundamentals of Physics Extended, 8th Edition: Halliday & Resnick & Walker
  271. Financial and Managerial Accounting, 2nd Edition: Weygandt & Kimmel & Kieso
  272. College Algebra, 6th edition: Mark Dugopolski
  273. Western Civilizations: Their History & Their Culture: Volume Two, Brief 4th Edition : Joshua Cole & Carol Symes
  274. Society: The Basics, 14th Edition: John J Macionis
  275. M: Marketing, 5th Edition: Dhruv Grewal, Michael Levy
  276. Mass Media and American Politics, 10th edition: Doris A. Graber & Johanna L. Dunaway
  277. Calculus: Early Transcendentals, 8th Edition: James Stewart
  278. Ferri's Clinical Advisor 2018 E-Book: 5 Books in 1 (Ferri's Medical Solutions): Fred F. Ferri
  279. Organic Chemistry, 5th Edition: Janice Gorzynski Smith
  280. COMM4 (New, Engaging Titles from 4LTR Press): Kathleen S. Verderber, Deanna D. Sellnow & Rudolph F. Verderber
  281. The Theatre Experience, 13th edition: Edwin Wilson
  282. Mcknight's Physical Geography: A Landscape Appreciation, 12th edition: Darrel Hess & Dennis Tasa
  283. Intermediate Algebra, 12th Edition: Marvin L. Bittinger
  284. Strategic Management Concept, 3rd Edition: Frank Rothaermel
  285. Moral Issues in Business, 13th edition: William H. Shaw
  286. Marketing 2016, 18th edition: William M. Pride & O. C. Ferrell
  287. Experiencing the World's Religions: Tradition, Challenge, and Change, 6th Edition: Michael Molloy
  288. Fundamentals of Cost Accounting, 5th edition: William N. Lanen, Shannon W. Anderson, Michael W. Maher
  289. Motivational Interviewing in Health Care: Helping Patients Change Behavior (Applications of Motivational Interviewing): Stephen Rollnick & William R. Miller & Christopher C. Butler
  290. Community and Public Health Nursing: Evidence for Practice, 1st edition: Gail A. Harkness & Rosanna DeMarco
  291. Community/Public Health Nursing: Promoting the Health of Populations, 6th Edition: Mary A. Nies & Melanie McEwen
  292. Worlds Together, Worlds Apart, 4th Edition, Volume One: Robert Tignor
  293. Microeconomics: Theory & Applications, 12th edition: Edgar K. Browning
  294. CCNA Routing and Switching ICND2 200-105 Official Cert Guide, Academic Edition: Wendell Odom
  295. Fundamentals of Corporate Finance, 11th edition: Ross & Westerfield & Jordan
  296. Daniels and Worthingham's Muscle Testing: Techniques of Manual Examination and Performance Testing (Daniels & Worthington's Muscle Testing (Hislop)), 9th Edition: Helen Hislop & Dale Avers & Marybeth Brown
  297. Worlds Together Worlds Apart, 4th Edition , Volume Two: Robert Tignor & Jeremy Adelman
  298. Human Relations for Career and Personal Success, Concepts, Applications, and Skills, 11th edition: Andrew J. DuBrin
  299. The Bedford Guide for Writing Tutors, 6th edition: Leigh Ryan & Lisa Zimmerelli
  300. Reason and Responsibility: Readings in Some Basic Problems of Philosophy, 16th edition: Joel Feinberg & Russ Shafer-Landau
  301. Environment and You, The (2nd Edition): Norm Christensen & Lissa Leege
  302. Handbuch zur deutschen Grammatik, 6th edition: Jamie Rankin & Larry Wells
  303. Essentials of Marketing: A Marketing Strategy Planning Approach, 14th edition: William D. Perreault & Jr. & Joseph P. Cannon & E. Jerome McCarthy
  304. Financial & Managerial Accounting, 17th Edition: Jan R. Williams
  305. Statistics, Data Analysis, and Decision Modeling (5th Edition): James R. Evans
  306. Keeping the Republic: Power and Citizenship in American Politics, 8th edition: Christine Barbour & Gerald Wright
  307. Big Ideas of Early Mathematics: What Teachers of Young Children Need to Know: The Early Math Collaborative- E
  308. Bailey's Research for the Health Professional, 3rd edition: Diana Bailey & Angela Hissong
  309. Systems Analysis and Design in a Changing World, 7th edition: John W. Satzinger, Robert B. Jackson & Stephen D. Burd
  310. Survey of Operating Systems, 5th edition: Jane Holcombe
  311. Occupational Therapy for Children and Adolescents, 7th edition: Jane Case-Smith & Jane Clifford O'Brien
  312. McGraw Hill Taxation of Business Entities, 2018 Edition: SPILKER & AYERS & BARRICK & OUTSLAY & ROBINSON & WEAVER & WORSHAM
  313. Accounting Controls Guidebook: Third Edition: A Practical Guide: Steven Bragg
  314. The African-American Odyssey: Volume 2 (6th Edition): Darlene Clark Hine
  315. Exploring Psychology in Modules, 10th edition: David Myers & Nathan Dewall
  316. The Human Body in Health and Illness, 5th edition: Barbara Herlihy
  317. CPHQ Exam Secrets Study Guide: CPHQ Test Review for the Certified Professional in Healthcare Quality Exam: CPHQ Exam Secrets Test Prep Team
  318. CPHQ Exam Practice Questions (First Set): CPHQ Practice Tests & Review for the Certified Professional in Healthcare Quality Exam: CPHQ Exam Secrets Test Prep Team
  319. Philosophy: A Text with Readings, 13th edition: Manuel Velasquez
  320. Statistics for People Who (Think They) Hate Statistics: Using Microsoft Excel 2016, 4th Edition: Neil J. Salkind
  321. Tort Law: Text and Materials, 5th edition: Mark Lunney & Ken Oliphant
  322. Graphic Design School: The Principles and Practice of Graphic Design, 5th edition: David Dabner & Sandra Stewart & Eric Zempol
  323. Microbe, 2nd edition: Michele Swanson, Gemma Reguera, Moselio Schaechter & Frederick Neidhardt
  324. An Introduction to Modern Welfare Economics: Per-Olov Johansson
  325. Human Sexuality, 4th Edition: Roger R. Hock
  326. The Practical Skeptic: Core Concepts in Sociology, 6th Edition: Lisa J. McIntyre
  327. THINK Psychology, Second Canadian Edition: Abigail A. Baird & Anjanie McCarthy
  328. General Medical Conditions in the Athlete, 2nd edition: Micki Cuppett & Katie Walsh
  329. Laboratory Techniques in Organic Chemistry, 4th Edition: Jerry R. Mohrig & David Alberg & Gretchen Hofmeister & Christine Hammond
  330. C++ Programming: Program Design Including Data Structures, 8th edition: D. S. Malik
  331. Essentials of Meteorology: An Invitation to the Atmosphere, 7th edition: C. Donald Ahrens
  332. St. Martin's Guide to Writing Short Edition with 2016 MLA Update, 11th Edition: Rise B. Axelrod & Charles R. Cooper
  333. Essentials of Human Anatomy & Physiology, 12th edition: Elaine N. Marieb, Suzanne M. Keller
  334. Intermediate Algebra for College Students, 7th Edition: Robert F. Blitzer
  335. Manual of Structural Kinesiology, 19th Edition: R.T. Floyd
  336. California: The Politics of Diversity, 8th edition: David G. Lawrence
  337. American Government and Politics Today: 2017-2018 Edition, 18th edition: Lynne E. Ford
  338. Business Essentials (11th Edition): Ronald J. Ebert & Ricky W. Griffin
  339. Music: An Appreciation, Brief Edition (B&B Music), 9th Edition: Roger Kamien
  340. Graphic Design Solutions, 5th edition: Robin Landa
  341. Classics of Western Philosophy (Eighth Edition): Steven M. Cahn
  342. International Business, 1st Edition: J. Michael Geringer, Jeanne M. McNett, Michael S. Minor, Donald A. Ball
  343. Texas Politics Today: 2017-2018 Edition, 18th edition: Mark Jones
  344. The Film Experience: An Introduction, 4th Edition: Timothy Corrigan & Patricia White
  345. Adobe® Dreamweaver® Creative Cloud™: Comprehensive: Corinne L. Hoisington & Jessica L. Minnick
  346. Web Design: Introductory (Shelly Cashman), 6th Edition: Jennifer T. Campbell

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2020.04.01 17:00 cooklanbrahh [SHARE] Textbook Megathread #16 Free PDF

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  1. Clinical Nursing Skills and Techniques, 9th Edition: Anne Griffin Perry & Patricia A. Potter & Wendy Ostendorf
  2. Management: Leading & Collaborating in a Competitive World, 13th Edition: Thomas Bateman
  3. Comedy (The New Critical Idiom), 2nd Edition: Andrew Stott
  4. Literature The Human Experience, Shorter, 12th Edition: Richard Abcarian & Marvin Klotz & Samuel Cohen
  5. Adult Development and Aging, 8th Edition: John C. Cavanaugh &, Fredda Blanchard-Fields
  6. Crossing Borders International Studies for the 21st Century, 3rd Edition: Harry I. Chernotsky & Heidi H. Hobbs
  7. Nursing Health Assessment: A Best Practice Approach, 3rd North American Edition: Sharon Jensen
  8. Pocket Guide to Psychiatric Nursing, 10th Edition: Mary C. Townsend & Karyn I. Morgan
  9. Wardlaw's Contemporary Nutrition, 11th Edition: Anne Smith
  10. Experimental Design and Data Analysis for Biologists, 1st Edition: Gerry P. Quinn & Michael J. Keough
  11. Drugs, Society, and Human Behavior, 16th Edition: Carl L Hart Dr. & Charles J. Ksir
  12. Marketing Management, 5th Edition: Dawn Iacobucci
  13. Ecological Developmental Biology: The Environmental Regulation of Development, Health, and Evolution, 2nd Edition: Scott F. Gilbert & David Epel
  14. Handbook of Fluid Dynamics, 2nd Edition: Richard W. Johnson
  15. Tonal Harmony, 8th Edition: Stefan Kostka & Dorothy Payne & Byron Almén
  16. Foundations in Microbiology, 10th Edition: Kathleen Park Talaro & Barry Chess Instructor
  17. Organizational Behavior: A Practical, Problem-Solving Approach, 2nd Edition: Angelo Kinicki & Mel Fugate
  18. Nakama 2: Japanese Communication, Culture, Context, 3rd Edition: Yukiko Abe Hatasa & Kazumi Hatasa & Seiichi Makino
  19. Research Design and Methods: A Process Approach, 10th Edition: Kenneth S Bordens & Bruce Barrington Abbott
  20. Research Design and Methods: A Process Approach, 10th Edition: Kenneth S Bordens & Bruce Barrington Abbott
  21. Issues in Economics Today, 8th Edition: Robert Guell
  22. General, Organic, and Biochemistry, 9th Edition: Katherine J Denniston & Joseph J Topping &, Dr Danae Quirk Dorr
  23. Programming with Microsoft Visual Basic 2017, 8th Edition: Diane Zak
  24. Dosage Calculations, 9th edition: Gloria D. Pickar & Amy Pickar-Abernethy
  25. Macroeconomics Brief Edition, 2nd Edition: Campbell R. McConnell & Stanley L. Brue & Sean Masaki Flynn
  26. Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, 6th Edition: of the American Psychological Association
  27. Human Behavior and the Social Environment, Macro Level: Groups, Communities, and Organizations, 3rd Edition: Katherine Van Wormer & Fred Besthorn
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  314. International Relations, 7th Brief Edition: Jon C. W. Pevehouse & Joshua S. Goldstein
  315. Understanding Motivation and Emotion, 7th Edition: Johnmarshall Reeve
  316. Making Connections in Elementary and Middle School Social Studies, 2nd Edition: Andrew P. Johnson
  317. Literacies, 2nd Edition: Mary Kalantzis & Bill Cope & Eveline Chan & Leanne Dalley-Trim
  318. Scientific American Nutrition for a Changing World with 2015 Dietary Guidelines, 1st Edition: Jamie Pope & Steven Nizielski &, Alison McCook
  319. Personal Finance (8th Edition) (What's New in Finance), 8th Edition: Arthur J. Keown
  320. Classroom Instruction That Works: Research-Based Strategies for Increasing Student Achievement, 2nd edition: Ceri B. Dean & Elizabeth Ross Hubbell & Howard Pitler & Bj Stone
  321. BUSN (with MindTap Business, 1 Term (6 Months) Printed Access Card), 11th Edition: Marcella Kelly
  322. Spirituality, Health, and Wholeness: An Introductory Guide for Health Care Professionals, 1st Edition: Henry Lamberton & Siroj Sorajjakool
  323. Managerial Accounting: Tools for Business Decision-Making, 5th Canadian Edition: Jerry J. Weygandt & Paul D. Kimmel & Donald E. Kieso & Ibrahim M. Aly
  324. Counseling the Culturally Diverse: Theory and Practice, 7th Edition: Derald Wing Sue & David Sue
  325. Marketing Strategy: Based on First Principles and Data Analytics, 1st Edition: Robert W. Palmatier & Shrihari Sridhar
  326. The National Security Enterprise: Navigating the Labyrinth, 2nd Edition: Roger Z. George &, Harvey Rishikof
  327. High-Acuity Nursing, 6th Edition: Kathleen Dorman Wagner & Melanie Hardin-Pierce
  328. Value-Driven Project Management, 1st edition: Harold Kerzner & Frank P. Saladis
  329. Agile Project Management: Creating Innovative Products, 2nd Edition: Jim Robert Highsmith
  330. Business Analytics, 3rd Edition: Jeffrey D. Camm & James J. Cochran & Michael J. Fry & Jeffrey W. Ohlmann & David R. Anderson
  331. Practicum and Internship: Textbook and Resource Guide for Counseling and Psychotherapy, 5th Edition: Christin M. Jungers &, Judith Scott & John C. Boylan
  332. Economics, 11th Edition: Stephen L Slavin
  333. Ethics in Information Technology, 6th Edition : George Reynolds
  334. Corporate Finance, 10th Edition : Stephen Ross & Randolph W. Westerfield
  335. Health Industry Communication: New Media, New Methods, New Message, 2nd Edition: Nancy Hicks & Christina Nicols
  336. CompTIA CySA+ Study Guide Exam CS0-001, 1st Edition: Mike Chapple & , David Seidl
  337. Cultural Humility Engaging Diverse Identities in Therapy: Joshua N Hook &, Don Davis & Jesse Owen & Cirleen DeBlaere
  338. The History of Texas, 5th Edition: Robert A. Calvert & Arnoldo De Leon &, Gregg Cantrell
  339. Stress Management: A Wellness Approach, 1st Edition: Nanette E Tummers
  340. Effectively Managing and Leading Human Service Organizations, 4th Edition: Ralph Brody & , Murali Nair
  341. College Stress Solutions: Stress Management Techniques to Beat Anxiety, Make the Grade, Enjoy the Full College Experience: Kelci Lynn Lucier
  342. Cognitive Neuroscience, 4th Edition: Marie T. Banich & Rebecca J. Compton
  343. Canadian Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management, 10th edition : Wesley Balderson & Peter Mombourquette
  344. Straightforward Statistics, 1st Edition : Chieh-Chen Bowen
  345. Step by Step to College and Career Success, 7th Edition: John N. Gardner &, Betsy O. Barefoot
  346. The Goal: A Process of Ongoing Improvement, 30th Aniversary edition: Eliyahu M. Goldratt & Jeff Cox
  347. The Toyota Way Fieldbook: A Practical Guide for Implementing Toyota's 4Ps, 1st Edition: Jeffrey Liker & David Meier
  348. Six Sigma For Managers (Briefcase Books Series), 1st Edition: Greg Brue
  349. How Things Work: The Physics of Everyday Life, 5th Edition: Louis A. Bloomfield
  350. Schaechter's Mechanisms of Microbial Disease, 5th North American Edition: N. Cary Engleberg & Terence Dermody & Victor DiRita
  351. Deviant Behavior, 11th Edition: Alex Thio &, Jim D. Taylor & Martin D. Schwartz
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2020.04.01 16:57 cooklanbrahh [SHARE] Textbook Megathread #17 Free PDF

Download any of these for free at https://oppfiles.com/585933

DM me if you have any requests for anything not on the list.
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Almost all the books are in their latest editions and some of them are available in multiple editions too.
Please subscribe the sub to find all the latest textbook releases.
Enjoy!
  1. Programming Massively Parallel Processors: A Hands-on Approach, 2nd Edition: David B. Kirk & Wen-mei W. Hwu
  2. The Environmental Case Translating Values Into Policy, 4th Edition: Judith A. Layzer
  3. Organic Chemistry: Principles and Mechanisms, 2nd Edition: Joel Karty
  4. Excursions in World Music, 7th Edition: Bruno Nettl & Timothy Rommen
  5. Data Modeling and Database Design, 2nd Edition: Narayan S. Umanath & Richard W. Scamell
  6. Ethics and Professional Responsibility for Paralegals, 8th Edition: Therese A. Cannon
  7. Conducting Research in Psychology Measuring the Weight of Smoke, 5th Edition: Brett W. Pelham &, Hart C. Blanton
  8. Understanding and Managing Diversity: Readings, Cases, and Exercises, 6th Edition: Carol Harvey & M. June Allard
  9. Discrete and Combinatorial Mathematics: An Applied Introduction, 5th Edition: Ralph P. Grimaldi
  10. Writing about Writing, 3rd Edition : Elizabeth Wardle & Douglas Downs
  11. Services Marketing:People, Technology, Strategy, 8th Edition: Jochen Wirtz & Christopher Lovelock
  12. The Doctor of Nursing Practice Essentials, 3rd Edition: Mary Zaccagnini & Kathryn White
  13. Essentials of Contemporary Management, 8th Edition: Gareth Jones
  14. Fundamentals of Investments Valuation and Management, 8th Edition: Bradford Jordan &, Thomas Miller & Steve Dolvin
  15. Schaechter's Mechanisms of Microbial Disease, 5th North American Edition: N. Cary Engleberg & Terence Dermody & Victor DiRita
  16. Social Psychology, 9th Edition: Saul Kassin & Steven Fein & Hazel Rose Markus
  17. Intelligence: From Secrets to Policy, 7th Edition: Mark M. Lowenthal
  18. Fitness and Health, 7th Edition: Brian J. Sharkey & Steven Gaskill
  19. How to Write an Autobiographical Novel: Essays, 1st Edition: Alexander Chee
  20. The Politics of Injustice: Crime and Punishment in America, 2nd Edition: Katherine Beckett & Theodore Sasson
  21. Media and Crime (Key Approaches to Criminology), 3rd Edition: Yvonne Jewkes
  22. Social Marketing: Changing Behaviors for Good, 5th Edition: Nancy R. Lee & Philip Kotler
  23. Successful Project Management, 7th Edition: Jack Gido & Jim Clements & Rose Baker
  24. Shelly Cashman Series Microsoft Windows 10: Intermediate, 1st Edition: Steven M. Freund & Eric Schmieder
  25. Hamric and Hanson's Advanced Practice Nursing An Integrative Approach, 6th Edition,: Mary Fran Tracy & Eileen T. O'Grady
  26. The Basics of Social Research, 7th Edition: Earl R. Babbie
  27. Framework for Marketing Management, 6th Edition: Philip T. Kotler &, Kevin Lane Keller
  28. Bank Management, 8th Edition: Timothy W. Koch & S. Scott MacDonald
  29. The Female Offender: Girls, Women, and Crime, 3rd Edition: Meda Chesney-Lind & Lisa J. Pasko
  30. The Criminalization of Mental Illness: Crisis and Opportunity for the Justice System, 2nd Edition: Risdon N. Slate & Jacqueline K. Buffington-Vollum & W. Wesley Johnson
  31. Precalculus: Concepts Through Functions, A Right Triangle Approach to Trigonometry, 3rd Edition: Michael Sullivan & , Michael Sullivan III
  32. Linear Algebra (Cambridge Mathematical Textbooks), 1st Edition: Elizabeth S. Meckes & Mark W. Meckes
  33. Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences, 3rd Edition: Gregory J. Privitera
  34. Sensation & Perception, 5th Edition: Jeremy M. Wolfe & Keith R. Kluender &, Dennis M. Levi & Linda M. Bartoshuk & Rachel S. Herz & Roberta L. Klatzky & Daniel M. Merfeld
  35. Property Law Rules Policies and Practices, 7th Edition : Joseph William Singer & Bethany R. Berger & Nestor M. Davidson & Eduardo Moises Penalver
  36. Ethical Dimensions in the Health Professions, 6th Edition: Ruth B. Purtilo & Regina F. Doherty
  37. Criminal Behavior A Psychological Approach, 11th Edition: Curt R. Bartol & Anne M. Bartol
  38. The African Experience, 4th Edition: Vincent B. Khapoya
  39. Juvenile Justice A Social, Historical, and Legal Perspective, 4th Edition: R. Scott Ryder & R. Scott Ryder
  40. An Advocate Persuades, 1st Edition: Joan M. Rocklin & Robert B. Rocklin & Christine Coughlin &, Sandy Patrick
  41. Cengage Advantage A Creative Approach to Music Fundamentals , 11th Edition: William Duckworth
  42. Practical Program Evaluations: Getting from Ideas to Outcomes, 1st Edition: Gerald Andrews Emison
  43. Signals and Systems, 2nd Edition: Simon Haykin & Barry Van Veen
  44. Adobe Photoshop CC Classroom in a Book (2018 release): Andrew Faulkner & Conrad Chavez
  45. Homeland Security and Terrorism, 2nd Edition: Larry K Gaines
  46. Philosophy of Mind: A Beginner's Guide, 1st Edition: Ian Ravenscroft
  47. Oracle SQL By Example, 4th Edition: Alice Rischert
  48. Global Business Today, 5th canadian edition : Charles W. L. Hill & Thomas McKaig
  49. Cognitive Psychology: Connecting Mind, Research and Everyday Experience with Coglab Manual, 3rd Edition: E. Goldstein
  50. Murach's SQL Server 2016 for Developers: Joel Murach & Bryan Syverson
  51. Pursuing Sustainability: A Guide to the Science and Practice, 1st Edition: Pamela Matson &, William C. Clark &, Krister Andersson
  52. Sustainability Principles and Practice, 2nd Edition: Margaret Robertson
  53. Agribusiness Management (Routledge Textbooks in Environmental and Agricultural Economics Book 14), 5th Edition: Freddie L. Barnard & Jay T. Akridge & Frank J. Dooley & John C. Foltz & Elizabeth A. Yeager
  54. Operations and Supply Chain Management (Mcgraw-hill Education), 15th Edition: F. Robert Jacobs & Richard B Chase
  55. Emotion, 3rd Edition: Michelle N. Shiota & James W. Kalat
  56. Designing the User Interface - Strategies for Effective Human-Computer Interaction,6th Edition: Ben Shneiderman & Catherine Plaisant &, Maxine Cohen & Steven Jacobs & Niklas Elmqvist & Nicholas Diakopoulos
  57. Family Therapy: History, Theory, and Practice, 7th Edition: Samuel T. Gladding
  58. Elementary and Intermediate Algebra, 5th Edition: Alan S. Tussy & R. David Gustafson
  59. The Information Revolution and World Politics (New Millennium Books in International Studies) : Elizabeth Hanson
  60. Van De Graaff's Photographic Atlas for the Biology Laboratory, 8th Edition: Byron J. Adams &, John L. Crawley
  61. Fundamental Managerial Accounting Concepts, 8th Edition: Thomas P Edmonds &, Christopher Edmonds &, Bor-Yi Tsay &, Philip R Olds
  62. The Solar System, 9th Edition: Michael A. Seeds & Dana E. Backman
  63. US: A Narrative History Volume 1 To 1877, 7th Edition: James West Davidson & Brian DeLay &, Christine Leigh Heyrman & Mark H Lytle &, Michael B Stoff
  64. A Creative Approach to Music Fundamentals, 11th Edition: William Duckworth
  65. Children, 14th Edition : John Santrock
  66. Leading Procurement Strategy , 1st Edition: Carlos Mena
  67. Real Communication, 4th Edition: Dan O'Hair &, Mary Weimann & Dorothy Imrich Mullin & Jason Teven
  68. Community Mental Health: Challenges for the 21st Century, 2nd Edition: Samuel J. Rosenberg & Jessica Rosenberg
  69. A Primer For ICD-10-CM Users: Psychological and Behavioral Conditions: Carol D. Goodheart
  70. Numbers, Groups and Codes, 2nd edition: J. F. Humphreys
  71. Human Diseases, 4th Edition: Marianne Neighbors & Ruth Tannehill-Jones
  72. An Introduction to Analysis, 4th Edition : William R. Wade
  73. Contemporary China: Society and Social Change, 1st Edition: Tamara Jacka
  74. TExES ELAR 7-12 Study Guide: Test Prep for the TExES 231 English Language Arts and Reading Exam: Test Prep Books
  75. What Every Mental Health Professional Needs to Know About Sex, 1st Editio: Stephanie Buehler
  76. Algebra & Trigonometry, 10th Edition: Ron Larson
  77. The Psychology of Sex and Gender, 1st Edition: Jennifer Katherine Bosson & Joseph Alan Vandello & Camille E. Buckner
  78. Probability, Statistics, and Random Signals, 1st Edition : Charles Boncelet
  79. Taylor's Clinical Nursing Skills: A Nursing Process Approach, 5th North American Edition: Pamela Lynn
  80. Human Relations, 6th Edition: Lowell Lamberton & Leslie Minor-Evans
  81. Cengage Advantage Books: Fundamentals of Business Law Today: Summarized Cases, 10th Edition: Roger LeRoy Miller
  82. Human Anatomy, 8th Edition: Elaine N. Marieb & Patricia Brady Wilhelm & Jon B. Mallatt
  83. Food and Beverage Cost Control, 6th Edition: Lea R. Dopson & David K. Hayes
  84. Essentials of Statistics for Business and Economics, 8th Edition: David R. Anderson &, Dennis J. Sweeney & Thomas A. Williams &, Jeffrey D. Camm &, James J. Cochran
  85. Worlds in Motion: Understanding International Migration at the End of the Millennium: Douglas S. Massey & Joaquin Arango & Graeme Hugo &, Ali Kouaouci &, Adela Pellegrino & J. Edward Taylor
  86. Sex Matters: The Sexuality and Society Reader, 4th edition: Mindy Stombler &, Dawn M. Baunach &, Wendy Simonds &, Elroi J. Windsor &, Elisabeth O. Burgess
  87. INFANTS TODDLERS & CAREGIVERS:CURRICULUM RELATIONSHIP ,11th Edition: Janet Gonzalez-Mena & Dianne Widmeyer Eyer
  88. Computer Science Illuminated, 6th Edition: Nell Dale and John Lewis
  89. Read, Reason, Write, 12th Edition : Dorothy Seyler
  90. Gender Ideas, Interactions, Institutions, 2nd Edition: Lisa Wade &, Myra Marx Ferree
  91. Child Development From Infancy to Adolescence: An Active Learning Approach, 1st Edition: Laura E. Levine & Joyce Munsch
  92. CFIN (with MindTap Finance, 1 term (6 months) Printed Access Card), 6th Edition: Scott Besley & Eugene Brigham
  93. How Children Develop, 5th Canadian Edition: Robert S. Siegler &, Jenny Saffran &, Elizabeth Gershoff & Susan Graham
  94. Mosby's Comprehensive Review of Practical Nursing for the NCLEX-PN® Exam (Mosby's Comprehensive Review of Practical Nursing for Nclex-Pn), 17th Edition: Mary O. Eyles
  95. Health Care Regulation in America: Complexity, Confrontation, and Compromise, 1st Edition: Robert I. Field
  96. Introduction to Management Science, 13th edition : Bernard W. Taylor
  97. A Practical Guide to Appellate Advocacy (Aspen Coursebook Series), 5th Edition: Mary Beth Beazley
  98. The Theory and Practice of Group Psychotherapy, 5th Edition: Irvin D. Yalom & Molyn Leszcz
  99. Ethical Dilemmas and Decisions in Criminal Justice, 9th Edition: Joycelyn M. Pollock
  100. What's That Sound?: An Introduction to Rock and Its History, 5th Edition: John Covach & Andrew Flory
  101. Groups Process and Practice , 10th Edition: Marianne Schneider & Gerald Corey & Cindy Corey
  102. Intermediate Accounting, 2nd Edition : Elizabeth A. Gordon & Jana S. Raedy & Alexander J. Sannella
  103. Multicultural Psychology, 2nd Edition: Pamela Balls Organista & Gerardo Marin & Kevin M. Chun
  104. Abortion Rights: For and Against: Kate Greasley & Christopher Kaczor
  105. Educational Psychology Active Learning Edition (What';s New in Ed Psych Tests & Measurements), 13th Edition: Anita Woolfolk
  106. Introduction to Teaching: Becoming a Professional, 6th Edition: Don Kauchak & Paul Eggen
  107. Foundations of Nursing, 8th Edition: Kim Cooper and Kelly Gosnell
  108. Adult Health Nursing, 8th Edition: Kim Cooper & Kelly Gosnell
  109. Why Politics Matters An Introduction to Political Science, 2nd Edition : Kevin L. Dooley
  110. Construction Estimating Using Excel (What';s New in Trades & Technology), 3rd Edition: Steven J. Peterson
  111. Strategic Management: Theory & Cases: An Integrated Approach, 11th Edition: Charles W. L. Hill & Gareth R. Jones & Melissa A. Schilling
  112. Management of Human Resources: The Essentials, 5th Canadian Edition: Gary Dessler,& Nita Chhinzer, & Gary L. Gannon
  113. Moral Philosophy: A Reader, 4th Edition: Louis P. Pojman & Peter Tramel
  114. Criminal Law: The Essentials, 3rd Edition: Sue Titus Reid
  115. Introduction to Collective Behavior and Collection Action, 3rd Edition: David L. Miller
  116. Foods: Experimental Perspectives, 8th Edition: Margaret Emeritus McWilliams
  117. Gray's Anatomy for Students Flash Cards E-Book, 3rd Edition: Richard Drake & A. Wayne Vogl & Adam W. M. Mitchell
  118. Psychology: A Concise Introduction, 4th Edition: Richard A. Griggs
  119. Trigonometry A Unit Circle Approach, 10th Edition: Michael Sullivan
  120. An Introduction to Six Sigma and Process Improvement, 2nd Edition: An Introduction to Six Sigma and Process Improvement, 2nd Edition
  121. Saunders Comprehensive Review for the NCLEX-PN- Examination, 7th Edition: Linda Anne Silvestri & , Angela Silvestri
  122. Genetic Analysis: An Integrated Approach, 3rd Edition: Mark F. Sanders &, John L. Bowman
  123. Readings in Ancient Greek Philosophy: From Thales to Aristotle, 5th Edition: S. Marc Cohen & Patricia Curd & C. D. C. Reeve
  124. The Economics of Managerial Decisions (What's New in Economics), 1st Edition: Roger Blair & Mark Rush
  125. Unity 2018 Game Development in 24 Hours, Sams Teach Yourself, 3rd Edition: Mike Geig
  126. Culinology: The Intersection of Culinary Art and Food Science, 1st Edition: Research Chefs Association
  127. Proslogion: With the Replies of Gaunilo and Anselm (Hackett Classics): Anselm & Thomas Williams
  128. On Free Choice of the Will (Hackett Classics): Augustine & Thomas Williams
  129. Theaetetus: Plato & Bernard Williams & Myles Burnyeat
  130. Biology: Science for Life with Physiology, 6th Edition; Colleen Belk
  131. Laches and Charmides: Plato & Rosamond Kent Sprague
  132. Introduction to Criminal Justice: Practice and Process, 3rd Edition: Peak Kenneth J. &, Madensen Tamara D.
  133. Psychological Science, 6th Edition : Michael Gazzaniga
  134. Gray's Anatomy for Students, 3rd edition: Richard Drake & A. Wayne Vogl & Adam Mitchell
  135. Evolution, 4th Edition: Douglas J. Futuyma & Mark Kirkpatrick
  136. American Corrections, 12th Edition: Todd R. Clear & Michael D. Reisig & George F. Cole
  137. Psychology in Action, 12th Edition: Karen Huffman & Katherine Dowdell & Catherine A. Sanderson
  138. Criminal Procedure, 4th Edition: Matthew Lippman
  139. Living Democracy, 2016 Presidential Election Edition; Daniel M. Shea & Joanne Connor Green & Christopher E. Smith
  140. Social Media for Strategic Communication: Creative Strategies and Research-Based Applications, 1st Edition; Karen Freberg
  141. E-marketing, 8th Edition: Raymond D. Frost &, Alexa Fox &, Judy Strauss
  142. Beginning and Intermediate Algebra with P.O.W.E.R. Learning, 4th Edition: Sherri Messersmith
  143. Foundations of Marketing, 8th Edition: William M. Pride & O. C. Ferrell
  144. Criminal Justice Today An Introductory Text for the 21st Century, 15th Edition: Frank Schmalleger
  145. Discourse Analysis: Putting Our Worlds into Words, 1st Edition: Susan Strauss &, Parastou Feiz
  146. Essentials of Patient Education, 2nd Edition: Susan B. Bastable
  147. General,Organic,and Biological Chemistry: Structures of Life, 6th Edition : Karen Timberlake
  148. Systems Analysis and Design, 7th Edition : Alan Dennis & Barbara Haley Wixom &, Roberta M. Roth
  149. Ethics and the Conduct of Business, 8th edition: John R Boatright & Jeffery Smith
  150. The Practice of Chinese Medicine: The Treatment of Diseases with Acupuncture and Chinese Herbs, 2nd Edition: Giovanni Maciocia
  151. Media Writer’s Handbook.: A Guide to Common Writing and Editing Problems, 6th edition: George Arnold
  152. Psychology, 4th Canadian Edition : Daniel L. Schacter & Daniel T. Gilbert &, Matthew K. Nock &, Ingrid Johnsrude &, Daniel M. Wegner
  153. Becoming a Helper, 7th Edition : Marianne Schneider Corey & Gerald Corey
  154. Management Information Systems, 4th Edition : R. Kelly Rainer & Brad Prince &, Hugh J. Watson
  155. Principles of Managerial Finance, 15th Edition: Chad J. Zutter & Scott B. Smart
  156. Excellence in Business Communication, 11th Edition: John V. Thill &, Courtland L. Bovee
  157. People Skills for Public Managers, 1st Edition: Suzanne Mccorkle & Stephanie Witt
  158. ECGs Made Easy, 6th Edition,: Barbara J Aehlert
  159. Pharmaceutical Calculations, 5th Edition: Maria Glaucia Teixeira & Joel L. Zatz
  160. California Politics: A Primer, 5th Edition: Renee B. Van Vechten
  161. Medical Language for Modern Health Care, 4th Edition: Rachel Basco David Allan
  162. Plant Biology, 1st Edition: Nicholas Harberd &, Jonathan Jones & Alison M. Smith & George Coupland & Liam Dolan
  163. Business Communication, 16th Edition : Carol M. Lehman & Debbie D. DuFrene
  164. The Challenge of Politics: An Introduction to Political Science, 5th Edition: Neal Riemer &, Douglas W. Simon &, Joseph Romance
  165. Organic Chemistry, 12th edition : Craig B. Fryhle & Scott A. Snyder,
  166. Macroscale and Microscale Organic Experiments, 6th edition : Kenneth L. Williamson & Katherine M. Masters
  167. Dissertations and Theses From Start to Finish: Psychology and Related Fields, 2nd Edition,: John D. Cone &, Sharon L. Foster
  168. Introduction to Statistical Data Analysis for the Life Sciences, 2nd Edition: Claus Thorn Ekstrom &, Helle Sørensen
  169. Murach's C# 2015, 6th Edition: Anne Boehm & Joel Murach
  170. Precalculus: Mathematics for Calculus, 6th Edition: James Stewart & Lothar Redlin & Saleem Watson
  171. Management Information Systems, 3rd Edition: R. Kelly Rainer & Brad Prince & Hugh J. Watson
  172. Discovering the Scientist Within Research Methods in Psychology, 2nd Edition: Gary W. Lewandowski, Jr.; Natalie J. Ciarocco; David B Strohmetz
  173. American Pageant, 16th Edition: David M. Kennedy &, Lizabeth Cohen
  174. Understanding Human Communication, 13th Edition : Ronald B. Adler
  175. The Graphic Designer's Digital Toolkit: A Project-Based Introduction to Adobe Photoshop Creative Cloud, Illustrator Creative Cloud & InDesign Creative Cloud , 7th Edition: Allan Wood
  176. A History of Psychology: A Global Perspective, 2nd Edition: Eric Shiraev
  177. Advanced Digital Design with the Verilog HDL, 2nd Edition: Michael D. Ciletti
  178. Molecular Biotechnology: Principles and Applications of Recombinant DNA, 5th Edition: Bernard R. Glick & Cheryl L. Patten
  179. Fundamentals of Plant Physiology, 1st Edition: Lincoln Taiz; Eduardo Zeiger; Ian Max M?ller; Angus Murphy
  180. Communication Skills in Pharmacy Practice: A Practical Guide for Students and Practitioners, 6th Edition: Robert S. Beardsley &, Carole L. Kimberlin &, William N. Tindall
  181. Laboratory Manual for Anatomy and Physiology, 6th Edition: Connie Allen &, Valerie Harper
  182. Humanity: An Introduction to Cultural Anthropology, 11th Edition: James Peoples &, Garrick Bailey
  183. Investigating Social Problems, 2nd Edition: A. Javier Trevino
  184. Calculus , 3rd Edition: William L. Briggs &, Lyle Cochran &, Bernard Gillett & Eric Schulz
  185. File System Forensic Analysis, 1st Edition: Brian Carrier
  186. Security Program and Policies: Principles and Practices , 2nd Edition: Greene Sari
  187. Security Policies and Implementation Issues, 2nd Edition: Robert Johnson
  188. Research Methods in Criminal Justice and Criminology, 9th Edition: Frank E. Hagan
  189. Founding Sisters and the Nineteenth Amendment: Eleanor Clift
  190. For the Glory of God: How Monotheism Led to Reformations, Science, Witch-Hunts, and the End of Slavery: Rodney Stark
  191. Ethics for the Legal Professional, 8th Edition: Deborah K. Orlik
  192. Essentials of Accounting for Governmental and Not-for-Profit Organizations, 13th Edition: Paul A. Copley
  193. Management Communication, 5th edition : James S. O';Rourke
  194. Employee Benefits: A Primer for Human Resource Professionals, 6th Edition: Joseph J. Martocchio
  195. Advocacy and Opposition: An Introduction to Argumentation, 7th Edition: Karyn Charles Rybacki &, Donald Jay Rybacki
  196. Foundations of Algorithms, 5th Edition : Richard Neapolitan
  197. Legal Environment of Business: Online Commerce, Ethics, and Global Issues, 8th Edition: Henry R. Cheeseman
  198. Macroeconomics (Pearson Series in Economics), 5th Edition: R. Glenn Hubbard &, Anthony Patrick O'Brien
  199. Cognitive Science: An Introduction to the Science of the Mind, 2nd Edition: José Luis Bermúdez
  200. Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 6th Edition: Dennis G. Zill
  201. The Micro Economy Today, 15th Edition: Bradley Schiller
  202. Cultural Intelligence: Surviving and Thriving in the Global Village, 3rd Edition: David C. Thomas & Kerr C. Inkson
  203. NCLEX-PN Prep 2018: Practice Test + Proven Strategies: Kaplan Nursing
  204. Public Administration: An Introduction, 2nd Edition: Marc Holzer &, Richard W Schwester
  205. Project Management for Engineering and Technology, 1st Edition: David L. Goetsch
  206. Madeline Hunter′s Mastery Teaching, Updated Edition: Robin Hunter
  207. Brain Matters: Translating Research into Classroom Practice , 2nd Edition: Patricia Wolfe
  208. The Art and Science of Teaching: A Comprehensive Framework for Effective Instruction (Professional Development), 1st Edition: Robert J. Marzano
  209. MKTG, 12th Edition: Charles W. Lamb
  210. Cultural Anthropology: An Applied Perspective, Canadian Edition: Gary Ferraro & Susan Andreatta
  211. Strategic Market Management, 11th Edition: David A. Aaker &, Christine Moorman
  212. American Government: Stories of a Nation, Brief 1st Edition: Scott F. Abernathy
  213. Business Statistics: Communicating with Numbers, 3rd Edition: Sanjiv Jaggia
  214. Mirror for Humanity: A Concise Introduction to Cultural Anthropology, 11th Edition: Conrad Phillip Kottak
  215. Motivation and Learning Strategies for College Success A Focus on Self-Regulated Learning, 5th Edition: Myron H. Dembo & Helena Seli
  216. C++ Plus Data Structures, 6th Edition: Nell Dale &, Chip Weems &, Tim Richards
  217. Introduction to Environmental Engineering, 5th edition: Mackenzie Davis &, David Cornwell
  218. IR: International, Economic, and Human Security in a Changing World, 3rd Edition: James M. Scott & Ralph G. Carter &, A. Cooper Drury
  219. Higher Education Law Policy and Perspectives, 2nd Edition: Klinton W. Alexander & Kern Alexander
  220. The Making of America's Culture Regions: Richard L. Nostrand
  221. Racial and Ethnic Groups, 14th Edition: Richard T. Schaefer
  222. Principles of Computer Security: CompTIA Security+ and Beyond, 5th Edition: Wm. Arthur Conklin &, Greg White &, Chuck Cothren &, Roger L. Davis & Dwayne Williams
  223. New Perspectives Microsoft Office 365 & Word 2016: Comprehensive, 1st Edition: Ann Shaffer & Katherine T. Pinard
  224. Nonprofit Management Principles and Practice, 5th Edition: Michael J. Worth
  225. Making My Pitch: A Woman's Baseball Odyssey: Ila Jane Borders &, Jean Hastings Ardell & Mike Veeck
  226. CISSP All-in-One Exam Guide, 8th Edition: Shon Harris & Fernando Maymi
  227. Air Pollution Control: A Design Approach, 4th Edition: C. David Cooper & F. C. Alley
  228. Introduction to Physical Hydrology, 1st Edition: Martin Hendriks
  229. Fundamentals of Game Development , 1st Edition: Heather Maxwell Chandler & Rafael Chandler
  230. What If...: Collected Thought Experiments in Philosophy, 1st Edition: Peg Tittle
  231. Marketing, 2nd Edition: Shane Hunt &, John E Mello & George Deitz
  232. Mass Media Research: An Introduction, 10th Edition: Roger D. Wimmer & Joseph R. Dominick
  233. Understanding Rhetoric: A Graphic Guide to Writing, 2nd Edition: Elizabeth Losh &, Jonathan Alexander &, Kevin Cannon &, Zander Cannon
  234. Introduction to Materials Science and Engineering A Guided Inquiry, 1st Edition: Elliot P. Douglas
  235. C++ Plus Data Structures, 6th Edition: Nell Dale &, Chip Weems & Tim Richards
  236. Information Technology Project Management, 9th Edition: Kathy Schwalbe
  237. Technical Communication: A Practical Approach, 8th Edition: William S. Pfeiffer and Kaye A. Adkins
  238. The Mayo Clinic Guide to Stress-Free Living: Amit Sood
  239. Bond Markets, Analysis and Strategies, 8th Edition:Frank J. Fabozzi
  240. Introduction to Learning and Behavior, 5th Edition : Russell A. Powell & P. Lynne Honey &, Diane G. Symbaluk
  241. Fundamentals of Multinational Finance (Pearson Series in Finance), 5th Edition: Michael H. Moffett & Arthur I. Stonehill & David K. Eiteman
  242. Criminology: The Essentials, 3rd Edition: Anthony Walsh & Cody Jorgensen
  243. Intermediate Algebra, 13th Edition: Marvin L. Bittinger and Judith A. Beecher
  244. Introduction to Java Programming, Brief Version 11th Edition : Y. Daniel Liang
  245. Income Tax Fundamentals 2019: Gerald E. Whittenburg and Steven Gill
  246. Plants and Society, 7th Edition: Estelle Levetin &, Karen McMahon
  247. The Dynamics of Persuasion: Communication and Attitudes in the Twenty-First Century, 6th edition: Richard M. Perloff
  248. Understanding Economics, 6th Edition : Mark Lovewell
  249. Employee Training & Development (Irwin Management), 7th Edition: Raymond Andrew Noe
  250. Building the Learning Organization: Achieving Strategic Advantage through a Commitment to Learning, 3rd Edition: Michael J. Marquardt
  251. Keeping the Republic Power and Citizenship in American Politics, 9th Edition: Christine Barbour & Gerald C. Wright
  252. Business Ethics: Ethical Decision Making & Cases, 12th Edition: O. C. Ferrell & John Fraedrich & Ferrell
  253. International Business :Shad Morris & James Oldroyd
  254. The Psychology Major: Career Options and Strategies for Success, 5th Edition: R. Eric Landrum & Stephen F. Davis
  255. Digital Crossroads: Telecommunications Law and Policy in the Internet Age, 2nd Edition: Jonathan E. Nuechterlein & Philip J. Weiser
  256. Dynamic Business Law: The Essentials, 4th Edition: Nancy Kubasek
  257. Stats Data and Models, 4th Edition: Richard D. De Veaux & Paul F. Velleman & David E. Bock
  258. A Primer in Positive Psychology (Oxford Positive Psychology Series), 1st Edition: Christopher Peterson
  259. Consumer Behavior, 7th edition : Wayne D. Hoyer
  260. Introduction to Bayesian Statistics, 3rd Edition: William M. Bolstad & James M. Curran
  261. Perspectives on International Relations Power, Institutions, and Ideas, 6th Edition: Henry R. Nau
  262. The Theory and Practice of Sustainable Engineering, 1st Edition : Braden R. Allenby
  263. Focus on Personal Finance, 6th Edition: Jack Kapoor
  264. South-Western Federal Taxation 2019: Essentials of Taxation: Individuals and Business Entities (with Intuit ProConnect Tax Online 2017 + RIA CheckPoint 1 term (6 months) Printed Access Card), 22nd Edition: William A. Raabe & James C. Young & Annette Nellen &, David M. Maloney
  265. Electrical Machines, Drives and Power Systems: Pearson New International 6th Edition: Theodore Wildi
  266. Practical Strategies for Technical Communication A Brief Guide, 3rd Edition : Mike Markel & Stuart A. Selber
  267. Introduction to Manufacturing Processes, 1st Edition: Mikell P. Groover
  268. Community As Partner: Theory and Practice in Nursing, 8th Edition: Elizabeth Anderson & Judy MacFarlane
  269. Gardner's Art through the Ages: A Global History, Volume II, 16th Edition: Fred S. Kleiner
  270. Down to Earth Sociology: Introductory Readings, 14th Edition: James M. Henslin
  271. Human Development: A Cultural Approach, 3rd Edition: Jeffrey Jensen Arnett & Lene Arnett Jensen
  272. Becoming Mexican American: Ethnicity, Culture, and Identity in Chicano Los Angeles, 1900-1945: George J. Sanchez
  273. The War in American Culture: Society and Consciousness during World War II, 1st Edition: Lewis A. Erenberg & Susan E. Hirsch
  274. Suburban Warriors: The Origins of the New American Right: Lisa McGirr
  275. Discrete Mathematics with Applications, 5th Edition: Susanna S. Epp
  276. Transforming Citizenship: Democracy, Membership, and Belonging in Latino Communities: Raymond A. Rocco
  277. Cyberpsychology: An Introduction to Human-Computer Interaction, 2nd Edition: Kent L. Norman
  278. What Is Life? A Guide to Biology with Physiology, 4th Edition: Jay Phelan
  279. Economic Issues and Policy, 6th Edition : Jacqueline Murray Brux
  280. Biochemistry: Concepts and Connections, 2nd Edition: Dean R. Appling &, Spencer J. Anthony-Cahill & Christopher K. Mathews
  281. National Security, 6th Edition: Donald M. Snow
  282. Microbiology: Basic and Clinical Principles, 1st Edition: Lourdes P. Norman-McKay
  283. Managing Performance through Training and Development, 8th Edition: AlAn M. SAkS & RobeRt R. HAccoun
  284. Privilege, Power, and Differenc, 3rd Edition : Allan G. Johnson
  285. Health Care Operations Management: A Systems Perspective, 2nd Edition: James R. Langabeer II & Jeffrey Helton
  286. The Structure of Argument, 9th Edition: Annette T. Rottenberg & Donna Haisty Winchell
  287. Cure Unknown: Inside the Lyme Epidemic, Revised Edition: Pamela Weintraub
  288. Fundamentals of Database Systems, 7th Edition: Ramez Elmasri & Shamkant B. Navathe
  289. Biology, 2nd Edition: Robert J. Brooker & Eric P. Widmaier & Linda E. Graham & Peter D. Stiling
  290. Transportation Engineering: Theory, Practice and Modeling, 1st Edition: Dusan Teodorovic & Milan Janic
  291. We the People, 11th Essentials Edition: Benjamin Ginsberg & Theodore J. Lowi & Caroline J. Tolbert &, Margaret Weir
  292. How To Watch Television: Ethan Thompson & Jason Mittell
  293. QBQ! The Question Behind the Question: John G. Miller
  294. Managerial Accounting The Cornerstone of Business Decision-Making, 7th Edition: Maryanne M. Mowen & Don R. Hansen &, Dan L. Heitger
  295. Canadian Democracy, 8th Edition: Stephen Brooks
  296. Social Work Skills for Beginning Direct Practice: Text, Workbook and Interactive Multimedia Case Studies, 4th Edition: Linda K. Cummins & Judith A. Sevel
  297. Media Analysis Techniques, 6th Edition: Arthur A, Berger
  298. The Power of Critical Thinking: Effective Reasoning about Ordinary and Extraordinary Claims, 6th Edition: Lewis Vaughn
  299. Intermediate Algebra, 8th edition: Richard N. Aufmann & Joanne Lockwood
  300. Environmental Science, 16th Edition: G. Tyler Miller & Scott Spoolman
  301. Fundamentals of Corporate Finance, 12th Edition: Stephen Ross
  302. Mass Communication: Living in a Media World, 7th edition: Ralph E. Hanson
  303. Contemporary Criminal Law: Concepts, Cases, and Controversies, 5th Edition: Matthew Lippman
  304. Essentials of Statistics, 6th Edition: Mario F. Triola
  305. Strategic Human Resource Management: Gaining a Competitive Advantage, 2nd Canadian Edition: Raymond Noe and John Hollenbeck
  306. College Ethics: A Reader on Moral Issues That Affect You, 1st Edition: Bob Fischer
  307. Sociology of Mental Disorder, 10th edition: William C. Cockerham
  308. A Gift of Fire: Social, Legal, and Ethical Issues for Computing Technology, 5th Edition: Sara Baase & Timothy M. Henry
  309. Media Ethics: Cases and Moral Reasoning, 10th Edition: Clifford G. Christians &, Mark Fackler &, Kathy Brittain Richardson &, Peggy Kreshel
  310. Computer Systems: A Programmer's Perspective, 3rd Edition: Randal E. Bryant & David R. O'Hallaron
  311. Culture of Animal Cells: A Manual of Basic Technique and Specialized Applications, 7th Edition: R. Ian Freshney
  312. The Physical Universe, 16th Edition: Konrad B Krauskopf & Arthur Beiser
  313. Fundamentals of Organizational Communication, 9th Edition: Pamela S. Shockley-Zalabak
  314. IT Strategy & Innovation, 4th Edition: James D. McKeen & Heather A. Smith
  315. Abnormal Psychology, 6th Canadian Edition: Gordon L. Flett ;& Nancy L. Kocovski &; Gerald C. Davison &; John M. Neale
  316. Close Relations: An Introduction to the Sociology of Families, 6th Edition: Susan A. McDaniel and Lorne Tepperman
  317. Literacy Development in the Early Years Helping Children Read and Write, 8th edition: Lesley Mandel Morrow
  318. Organizational Theory, Design, and Change, 7th Edition : Gareth R. Jones
  319. Basic Statistics for Business and Economics, 8th Edition: Douglas Lind & William Marchal &, Samuel Wathen
  320. Keys for Writers, Spiral bound Version, 8th Edition: Ann Raimes & Susan K. Miller-Cochran
  321. Fusión: Comunicación y cultura, 2nd Edition: Eduardo J. Zayas-Bazán & Susan Bacon & Dulce M. García
  322. Ecological Restoration, 1st Edition: Susan M. Galatowitsch
  323. Business Law, 10th Edition: Henry R. Cheeseman
  324. Structural Analysis, 10th Edition: Russell C. Hibbeler
  325. American Stories: A History of the United States, Volume 1 (What's New in History), 4th Edition: H. W. Brands &, T. H. Breen &, R. Hal Williams &, Ariela J Gross
  326. Forest Measurements, 5th Edition: Thomas Eugene Avery & Harold E. Burkhart
  327. International Business: The Challenges of Globalization (9th Edition) (What's New in Management), 9th Edition: John J. Wild and Kenneth L. Wild
  328. MR2 (with CourseMate, 1 term (6 months) Printed Access Card) (New, Engaging Titles from 4LTR Press), 2nd Edition: Tom J. Brown & Tracy A. Suter
  329. General Chemistry, 11th Edition: Darrell Ebbing & Steven D. Gammon
  330. Secrets of the National Board Certification Literacy Reading - Language Arts: National Board Certification Exam Secrets Test Prep Team
  331. A Writer's Reference, 9th Edition: Diana Hacker & Nancy Sommers
  332. Cognitive Neuroscience: The Biology of the Mind, 4th Edition: Michael S. Gazzaniga & , Richard B. Ivry & George R. Mangun
  333. Electronic Commerce, 11th edition : Gary Schneider
  334. Microbiology: Laboratory Theory & Application, Brief 3rd Edition: Michael J. Leboffe & Burton E. Pierce
  335. Marketing Fundamentals for Future Professionals: Bruce Robertson
  336. A First Course in Differential Equations, The Classic 5th Edition : Dennis G. Zill
  337. Fundamentals of Human Resource Management, 5th Edition: Gary Dessler
  338. Concise Guide to Critical Thinking, 1st Edition: Lewis Vaughn
  339. Campbell Biology: Concepts & Connections, 8th Edition: Jane B. Reece &, Martha R. Taylor & Eric J. Simon & Jean L. Dickey & Kelly A. Hogan
  340. Fundamentals of Human Resource Management, 7th Edition: Raymond Noe
  341. ACSM's Guidelines for Exercise Testing and Prescription, 10th Edition: American College of Sports Medicine
  342. Fundamentals of Human Resource Management, 12th Edition: David A. DeCenzo & Stephen P. Robbins & Susan L. Verhulst
  343. Modern ERP: Select, Implement, and Use Today's Advanced Business Systems, 3rd Edition: Marianne Bradford
  344. Successful Writing at Work Concise, 4th Edition: Philip C. Kolin
  345. Theories of Personality: Understanding Persons, 7th Edition: Susan Cloninger
  346. Canadian Business and the Law, 6th Edition: Dorothy Duplessis &, Shannon O'Byrne &, Philip King & Lorrie Adams
  347. Environmental Ethics for the Long Term: An Introduction: John Nolt
  348. Gender: Psychological Perspectives, 7th edition: Linda Brannon
  349. Living Philosophy: A Historical Introduction to Philosophical Ideas, 2nd Edition: Lewis Vaughn
  350. Law and Society, 5th Canadian Edition: Steven Vago & Adie Nelson & Veronica Nelson & Steven E. Barkan
  351. Criminal Justice Mainstream and Crosscurrents, 3rd edition: John Randolph Fuller
  352. Applied Calculus for the Managerial, Life, and Social Sciences, 10th Edition: Soo Tan
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2020.03.14 20:54 scphoenix13 NBA 2000/2001 season

NBA 2000/2001 season
NBA was cancelled last 12 march, and we don’t know exactly when it could return or it would finish this season. It was disgusting for more of us, but we couldn’t imagine how deep this sadness could penetrate inside us, it was late in the night and I tried to see the boxscore, and I could only see one word “POSTPONED”, and my heart broke in one million pieces, I won’t be able to watch a single game this month, no more night, friends and beers, only silence.
We don’t know how much news, a clip where Hezonja block the game winner of LeBron (wtf) or a discussion for the ROY, COY, MVP and anyone can say the same name we will lose, so my friend Charlie and I decided to win this battle to the fucking COVID-19, we decide to recreate the season NBA 2000/2001 (This year was selected randomly but the luck wish that we could see a tribute to Kobe Bryant too)
Now you are ready to go inside this personal time machine and you are going to live again this incredible year, rewatching old news, old discussion and old feelings.
Thank you for being with us in this travel, we could be in quarantine but basketball will link us.
(the song directly from NBA live 01) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pK76GKkEc9o

Day 1: The Show must go on

Like a song of queen this show must start and for that, we need a little of context. The Los Angeles Lakers entered the 2000/2001 season as the defending NBA champions, an unstoppable Shaquille O'Neal with 38 points per game, 17 rebounds per game and almost 3 blocks per game reach his first ring with the Lakers (First ring in 12 years for the franchise, when Magic Johnson still play with the purple and yellow jersey).
Kobe, Magic and Shaquille in the 2000 championship
The 2000 NBA Draft was held on June 28, 2000 at the Target Center at Minneapolis. A lot of dreams for the franchise and the main characters of the game, the players. In the first pick the New Jersey Nets selects Kenyon Martin, a 22 years-old player, a new opportunity to create a legacy in a franchise which is in the shadow of the big New York Knicks. But a lot of journals agree in one point, this is probably the less potential class draft in the history, there are no remarkable players or players that could fix problem in the teams on the bottom of the table.
On the other hand, we could see the NBA players salaries for the incoming season, where centers govern the actual league:
Player Team Salary
1. Kevin Garnett Minnesota Timberwolves $19,600,000
2. Shaquille O'Neal Los Angeles Lakers $19,285,000
3. Alonzo Mourning Miami Heat $16,879,000
4. Juwan Howard Washington Wizards $16,875,000
5. Hakeem Olajuwon Houston Rockets $16,685,000
6. Karl Malone Utah Jazz $15,750,000
7. Dikembe Mutombo Philadelphia 76ers $14,422,000
8. Patrick Ewing Seattle SuperSonics $14,000,000
9. David Robinson San Antonio Spurs $13,196,000
10. Scottie Pippen Portland Trail Blazers $13,151,000
This summer, we could see plenty of trades and how many players change their jerseys:
  • The Miami Heat traded P.J. Brown, Rodney Buford, Tim James, Jamal Mashburn and Otis Thorpe to the Charlotte Hornets for Ricky Davis, Dale Ellis, Eddie Jones and Anthony Mason.
  • The San Antonio Spurs signed Raja Bell as a free agent.
  • The Utah Jazz signed John Starks as a free agent.
  • The Toronto Raptors traded Tracy McGrady to the Orlando Magic for a 2005 1st round draft pick.
  • The Minnesota Timberwolves signed Chauncey Billups as a free agent.
  • The Toronto Raptors signed Mark Jackson as a free agent.
  • In a 4-team trade, the Boston Celtics traded Dana Barros to the Dallas Mavericks; the Boston Celtics traded Danny Fortson to the Golden State Warriors; the Dallas Mavericks traded Robert Pack, Hot Rod Williams and cash to the Boston Celtics; the Dallas Mavericks traded Bruno Šundov to the Utah Jazz; the Golden State Warriors traded Bill Curley to the Dallas Mavericks; the Golden State Warriors traded Donyell Marshall to the Utah Jazz; the Utah Jazz traded a 2001 1st round draft pick to the Boston Celtics; the Utah Jazz traded Howard Eisley to the Dallas Mavericks; and the Utah Jazz traded Adam Keefe to the Golden State Warriors.
  • The Dallas Mavericks traded Cedric Ceballos, Eric Murdock and John Wallace to the Detroit Pistons for Christian Laettner and Terry Mills.
  • In a 3-team trade, the Cleveland Cavaliers traded Shawn Kemp to the Portland Trail Blazers; the Miami Heat traded Chris Gatling, Clarence Weatherspoon and a 2001 1st round draft pick (Brendan Haywood was later selected) to the Cleveland Cavaliers; the Portland Trail Blazers traded Gary Grant to the Cleveland Cavaliers; and the Portland Trail Blazers traded Brian Grant to the Miami Heat.
  • The Indiana Pacers traded Dale Davis to the Portland Trail Blazers for Joe Kleine and Jermaine O'Neal.
  • The Portland Trail Blazers signed Will Perdue as a free agent.
  • The Indiana Pacers waived Chris Mullin, then he returns to Golden State Warriors.
  • In probably the most important trade, the Los Angeles Lakers traded Travis Knight, Glen Rice and a 2001 1st round draft pick to the New York Knicks; the New York Knicks traded Chris Dudley and a 2001 1st round draft pick to the Phoenix Suns; the New York Knicks traded Patrick Ewing to the Seattle SuperSonics; the Phoenix Suns traded Luc Longley to the New York Knicks; the Seattle SuperSonics traded Emanual Davis, Greg Foster, Horace Grant and Chuck Person to the Los Angeles Lakers; and the Seattle SuperSonics traded Lazaro Borrell, Vernon Maxwell, Vladimir Stepania, a 2001 2nd round draft pick, a 2001 2nd round draft pick ( and a 2002 1st round draft pick to the New York Knicks.
  • The New Jersey Nets signed Stephen Jackson as a free agent.
  • The Minnesota Timberwolves signed LaPhonso Ellis as a free agent.
  • Rik Smits retired from the Indiana Pacers.
Finally this season will be special for some curiosities:
  • We could see a new log in the Orland Magics and Phoenix Suns which try to create a new era in this new millennium.
  • The Grizzlies play their final season in Vancouver, British Columbia before relocating to Memphis, Tennessee for the following season leaving the Toronto Raptors being the only Canadian team left in the NBA.
  • Prior to the season, Miami Heat center Alonzo Mourning announced that he suffered a kidney disorder and could miss the entire season. Mourning could require a kidney transplant.
And today, 31 October 2000 will start a new unforgettable season of the NBA in the Staples Center, where the Los Angeles Lakers receive Portland Trail Blazers, remembering the last Western Conference Finals. Enjoy this game:https://mega.nz/#F!31wD2aRS!y9sTsg-aXaP7Rrf3LdEC-g
Key: y9sTsg-aXaP7Rrf3LdEC-g
Boxscore: https://www.basketball-reference.com/boxscores/200010310POR.html

Day 2: Vince Carter vs Ray Allen Special

Today it's eighteen of November, the league is started and it's as wild as ever. Here we can see the standing and how Sixers it's the only unbeatable:
Conference Standings on 11/17
Tonight we will travel to the cold Canada to watch a Bucks (3-5) with a lot of problems which isn't able to be regular and obtain the win, being the second worst defense in the Eastern Conference, against a Toronto Raptors (4-4) with a Vince Carter in his best moment.
Vince Carter and Ray Allen in Sidney with the gold medal in the Olympic Games (2000/10/30 - Manny Millan for Sports Illustrated)
Two friends in the same way in two of the most important teams in the East, both winning gold medal in the Olympic Games 2000 and both being named as All Star last year for the first time in their careers. Here, we will analyze these two young promises, knowing without any doubt they will dominate this early decade:
Player (Season) Games Minutes Played per Game Points per Game Total Rebounds per Game Assists per Game
Ray Allen (1999/2000) 82 37.4 22.1 4.4 3.8
Ray Allen (2000/2001) 8 36.7 21.8 4.9 2.5
Vince Carter (1999/2000) 82 38.1 25.7 5.8 3.9
Vince Carter (2000/2001) 8 40.2 29.5 4.5 3.4
And now let's start this incredible game: https://mega.nz/#F!6lRjWKSD
Key: lhTPMIDdIAe3_YVcpqwMfw
Boxscore: https://www.basketball-reference.com/boxscores/200011180TOR.html

Day 3: A new star has born

Tracy McGrady, the raw potential personified. He is one of the most skillful offense in the league, the type of player that can put up big numbers even when his man is playing outstanding defense, possesses a great first step, a nasty crossover, and tremendous lift on his jump shot.
Tracy McGrady against Charlotte on 8 November
This summer everything has changed for him when he crossed more 2 thousand of kilometers, a homecoming for the Florida native and a chance to escape the long shadow of Toronto teammate (and distant cousin) Vince Carter. Orlando Magic, in theory the perfect fit, without a superstar since the all-too-brief glory days of Shaq and Penny, Orlando was coming off a season in which 31-year-old Darrell Armstrong led the team in scoring. It wasn’t an awful team at all, they were a .500 team the last season, but with T-Mac this intrascendente days are over. His debut with Orlando jersey could not be better, 32 points, 12 rebounds and the win, this 21-years-old is demonstrated who isn’t just a good prospect, he is a reality in this league.
Conference Standings on 11/23
T-Mac has burst into the action with 22.5 points per game in 11 games but Magic haven’t discovered the way to win (4-8). So, tonight they have an incredible opportunity to knock on the door of the playoff with a winning in the Fleet Center in Massachusetts, again a poor Boston Celtics (5-6) with only two visible generators (Antoine Walker, 24-years-old and Paul Pierce, 23-years-old) and a Rick Pitino knocked for 2 consecutive years without playoff and his continuity in suspense.
Here this incredible battle for the regularity: https://mega.nz/#F!2gQTDIgY
Key: 9GDn4Zc4PYVQJGN2Alx2MA
Boxscore: https://www.basketball-reference.com/boxscores/200011240BOS.html

Day 4: Ode to update

“Old is always better” a mantra you have listened to in everywhere by everyone, but what does it means? Humans are in continuos evolution, new jobs, new friends, new partners but we are looking exactly the opposite, the so called “comfort zone”, a limit where we don’t have fears, worries or anxiety, only a feeling of peace. So it’s simple, if you are on your comfort zone, why should you change to the unknown? The answer is complex, but you need to update you every time because the other road is into the mediocrity.
Patrick Ewing arrived in New York City in 1985, a controversial first pick who changed the dynamics of an entire franchise. But in these fifteen years they haven’t win a title, a decadent historic. On the other hand, they have a great opportunity now to raise the Big Apple into the Olympus where they should never go out. The reality is that the project is over and they have to reset, they have to run away from the comfort zone instead of falling in the same old shadows of comfort.
Pat Ewing after a game in the Madison Square Garden
“The king is dead, long live the king!” Ewing has gone this summer, no regret, the old doesn’t have to be better, and the Knicks has the weapons to bomb this league, they only have to believe in their potential as the paradigm of city. They have to believe in this roster and step by step recover their glory.
Conference Standings on 12/03
In the Madison Square Garden, Knicks (11-7) will look for another win to find his own road into the glory, although the Los Angeles Clippers (5-13) need desperately a win. Here the full game: (https://mega.nz/#F!PlwhyCQY)
Key: z8yp_IYGJrIGkwhQcz7Ddw
Boxscore: https://www.basketball-reference.com/boxscores/200012040NYK.html

Day 5: Sideshow Bryant

Sideshow - a minor attraction at a larger event such as a circus, fair, music festival or similar. Since I was a kid I always observe Sideshow Bob with a special curiosity. Why is he always trying to kill Bart or clown Krusty? Now, I understand this feeling, undervalued, you try to do your best every night, but the show never will be yours, you are only a good potential in the shadows of a bigger main character.
Kobe Bryant in his apartment in 1997
Bryant is one of the most skillful player in this league, has everything to be the main dish, every spotlight following him across the stage, but there are not enough light in Hollywood, Los Angeles to illuminate Bryant’s ego. Like in a drama serie every night it appears the greatest, the unstoppable Shaquille O’Neal, snatching his shots, snatching his possession, snatching his light. But we are not talking just about a small sheep which will accept this role, Bryant has one of the most competitive minds, and since he arrived in Los Angeles with only 18-years-old, he knew his real position is with all NBA behind him, and Kobe, or the Lakers' leader in points, matured a lot since this not too far away day.
Player (This season) Games Minutes per game Points per game Rebounds per game Assists per game
Kobe Bryant 25 40.6 28.8 5.2 4.8
Shaquille O'Neal 23 39.9 25.5 13.2 4.0
Every effort has his recognition, and now Kobe is knocking on leading actor’s dressing room: “This is not yours anymore”.
Conference Standings on 12/16
In Air Canada Centre, Toronto we will see two contenders Los Angeles Lakers (16-9) vs Toronto Raptors (12-11). Which will fight more for the win? Here the match:(https://mega.nz/#F!HkpUCSTL)
Key: gVdg6lZy0fvDksjjhScImQ
Boxscore: (https://www.basketball-reference.com/boxscores/200012170TOR.html)

Day 6: Goodbye Little Moses

Born on 21st January 1963, in Lagos, Nigeria, Hakeem, formerly Akeem Olajuwon was a Professional NBA player for Houston Rockets. He is well known as one of the best centers to play in NBA so far. He has been the undisputed leader for Houston Rockets. He’s the first African in led one team to the title, Houston Rockets (first for franchise), He was considered a physical marvel starting in his days at the University of Houston, his aesthetic and productive play — highlighted by his Houston Rockets’ back-to-back NBA titles — earned him a place among the game’s best.
Olajuwon vs O'Neal in 1995 NBA Finals
But everything has an irremediable ending, and Olajuwon is at the end of his career. His footwork isn’t dominating the league anymore, he is slow and only the leader in the locker room, with Steve Francis (23 years old) like the promising point guard that could guide this team in this decade.
Conference Standings 20/12
We only could celebrate this successful career with an important game against the Los Angeles Lakers (18-9) at Houston Rockets (13-11): (https://mega.nz/#F!3hwiUYxB)
Key: 8H_0LNUMonlikf3rrGYYVw
Boxscore: https://www.basketball-reference.com/boxscores/200012210HOU.html

Day 7: Skinny G

Drafted No. 5 overall by the T-Wolves in 1995 out of Farragut Career Academy in Chicago, Illi., KG went on to become one of the game’s most accomplished big men. One could see 200 lbs and 7 feets and think immediately is a skinny player and should not jump directly from high school, but we are not talking about a coward. He is an agile and extremely aggressive 7-footer with excellent athleticism Incredibly fluid and coordinated for a player his size, able to run the floor and play like a guard at times, but still defend and rebound like a 7-footer.
Skinny G, 23-years-old, 3 times in all star game, All-NBA and All-Defensive (1st) last year, we are talking about the future of the NBA, and a reality now. So what could stop this highest-IQ player? His team, Minnesota Timberwolves, one of the worst franchise in all NBA.
1996, Marbury and Garnett playing pool
March 11, 1999, the beginning of the ending. Minnesota Timberwolves decide to trade Garnett’s friend, Stephon Marbury (21-years-old) for one pick draft and Terrell Brandon, one good player but not Marbury. We are talking about two player in the early twenty, friends, could dominate the decade 2000’s, but the worst franchise is planning totally different for Minneapolis city.
Conference Standings 12/25
Now we can see two teams in similar conditions, Toronto Raptors (14-13) vs Minnesota Timberwolves (15-13). Garnett vs Carter in Minnesota. (https://mega.nz/#F!DkgRUbwD)
Key: EmGkJFpvSHVMbcf78iyZUA
Boxscore: (https://www.basketball-reference.com/boxscores/200012260MIN.html)

Day 8: Miller for the three-pointer

One of the most underrated player, only 5 All Star, only 3 All-NBA, and Miller is 35 years old, time is counting against him and the Indiana Pacers. It seems like they achieved their peak last year with NBA Finals and they won’t be able again to catch this exploit.
Reggie Miller shouting a three-pointer after a match.
One generational player, I should talk about the greatest in one section, the line of three point. Since he caught be a starter, he has a 0.405 on 3-Point Field Goal Percentage in 5 attempts per game, nobody achieves these numbers. And I want to remember one special night for Miller when in a game 5 in 1994 against the Knicks he showed his best performance to the world. Game 5 confirmed Miller's status as the league's premier practitioner of the ancient art of jump shooting. Except for the free throws and one 15-foot field goal, none of Miller's shots came from closer to the basket than 19 feet. He made jumpers from both sides of the court, off the dribble and from behind screens, in heavy congestion and far from the madding crowd. One of his three-pointers was a what-the-hell heave from about 27 feet, but it was still a classic Miller jumper, arms extended above the head, elbow on the shooting arm (the right) slightly askew, eyes following the ball. (For the record, he did miss two of the 10 field goals he attempted in the period)
Conference Standings 01/04
Two teams in totally different points. On one hand, Sacramento Kings (21-8), a fresh leader in the west playing their best in a long time and for sure a contender in this decade. On the other hand, Indiana Pacers (14-19) , a decadent last-year-finalist of the NBA showing a poor level and for sure they should call to the update. Here this game: (https://mega.nz/#F!Kxo0Xa6D)
Key lvCsquc9Jg7H1xKKW11fvQ
Boxscore: (https://www.basketball-reference.com/boxscores/200101050SAC.html)

Day 9: All Star Special

https://preview.redd.it/thbcie9ageo41.jpg?width=353&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=3fc63d8b96d4298d8cc54bbab00057d33c0db857
Each decade has provided fans with numerous memorable and entertaining All-Star moments celebrated over the weekend that unofficially kicks off a season’s final push toward the postseason. Now we are in the capital of USA to watch some skillful players:
3-Points Contest. The main outstanding tasks for many players. One difficult shot maybe we don't understand a lot yet, but some players were so skillful, like we talked yesterday, Reggie Miller, 3-times-winners: Larry Bird, Craig Hodges or the last 2 times winners Jeff Hornacek.
Reggie Miller in 1990's 3-Point Contest
Here we can see the players were selected for this magic moment:
Steve Nash Dallas Mavericks
Dirk Nowitzki Dallas Mavericks
Ray Allen Milwaukee Bucks
Allan Houston New York Knicks
Pat Garrity Orlando Magic
Peja Stojakovic Sacramento Kings
Rashard Lewis Seattle Supersonics
Byron Russell Utah Jazz
Dunk Contest. Last year we could see Vince Carter dominate this contest as the greatest in all time. It's more than a simple contest, it's the moment all kids stare the television and watch a moment will stay in their retina.
Vince Carter winner 2000 dunk contest.
Here the players selected:
Baron Davis Charlotte Hornets
DeShawn Stevenson Utah Jazz
Desmond Mason Seattle Supersonics
Corey Maggette Los Angeles Clippers
Stromile Swift Vancouver Grizzlies
Jonathan Bender Indiana Pacers
Which players will make us forget the incredible Carter's dunks or the foolproof Hornacek? Here the answer to this question: (https://mega.nz/#F!P9REkQhA)
Key: Zo84_ZXM1hxFQCsCUOvsrA

Day 10: All Star Special 2

All Star Game have changed a lot in time, so we will talk about some remarkable moments:
The first All-Star Game in 1951. History was made in March 1951 when the NBA held its first All-Star Game, at the Boston Garden. As Richard Goldstein of The New York Times wrote in 2000, college basketball was left reeling from a point-shaving scandal in the early 1950s, so then-NBA publicity director Haskell Cohen suggested the league create an All-Star Game similar to the Major League Baseball exhibition as a way to attract interest for the Association’s stars. Over 10,000 people journeyed to the Garden to watch the East defeat the West, 111-94. Boston’s Ed Macauley was named MVP of that contest.
Red Auerbach’s ejections. Nobody has to wonder if Hall of Fame coach Red Auerbach cared about winning NBA All-Star Games. Following his retirement as coach of the Boston Celtics, Auerbach made history as the only coach ever ejected from an All-Star contest for arguing with officials in 1967.
Magic Johnson comes back in 1992. Between November 1991 and Feb. 9, 1992, Magic Johnson twice stunned the world. That fall the five-time NBA champion announced he was HIV-positive, and, as a result, was retiring from the Association. Fans nevertheless voted Magic into that season’s All-Star Game , the last of his career, and he returned for the contest played in Orlando. Johnson stole the show, as he tallied 25 points and nine assists, both game highs. A buzzer-beating three-pointer he drained with under 15 seconds remaining brought the crowd to its feet and cemented his legacy as the game’s MVP.
The west roster is formed by:
Jason Kidd Phoenix Suns
Kobe Bryant Los Angeles Lakers
Chris Webber Sacramento Kings
Tim Duncan San Antonio Spurs
Shaquille O'Neal Los Angeles Lakers
Michael Finley Dallas Mavericks
Gary Payton Seattle Supersonics
Kevin Garnett Minnesota Timberwolves
Karl Malone Utah Jazz
Antonio McDyess Denver Nuggets
Rasheed Wallace Portland Trail Blazers
David Robinson San Antonio Spurs
Vlade Divac Sacramento Kings

https://preview.redd.it/jfooakqtkno41.jpg?width=2048&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=6a47bfa32c76b8d05d2e0bf66e5f01d0ff1c8be6
The east roster is formed by:
Allen Iverson Philadelphia 76ers
Tracy McGrady Orlando Magic
Vince Carter Toronto Raptors
Grant Hill Orlando Magic
Alonzo Morning Miami Heats
Ray Allen Milwaukee Bucks
Allan Houston New York Knicks
Stephon Marbury New Jersey Nets
Jerry Stackhouse Detroit Pistons
Anthony Mason Miami Heats
Glenn Robinson Milwaukee Bucks
Latrell Spewell New York Knicks
Antonio Davis Toronto Raptors
Dikembe Mutombo Atlanta Hawks
Theo Ratliff Philadelphia 76ers

https://preview.redd.it/kchy9tasqno41.jpg?width=1639&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=fa4d43431c29d17fd09c3c7ad9cb0f44b8769ad4
Here the full game: (https://mega.nz/#F!K5BgkACT)
Key: WehsnWh_iAlrX0xhmLHADw
Boxscore:(https://www.basketball-reference.com/allstaNBA_2001.html)
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