Category Archives: Authentic NY Jets Jerseys

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Jets general manager Joe Douglas did some good work improving New York’s roster throughout the first wave of free agency. He revamped the offensive line, added a new deep threat at wide receiver, brought back a pair of in-house free agents and inked a new starting cornerback.

There is one group littered with holes that Gang Green’s first-year general manager did not address, though.

While the Jets have improved on offense and defense, special teams have been almost completely ignored. Douglas somewhat addressed the legmen by signing Authentic Brett Maher Jersey to a futures/reserve contract in December, tending Sam Ficken and signing 23-year-old punter Ian Berryman in February, but none of those moves come off as improvements.

It’s hard to blame Douglas for letting special teams fall by the wayside a little bit in the opening days of free agency. The Jets had much more pressing needs on offense and defense that required Douglas’ complete attention. Kicking and punting issues are usually solved either later in free agency or before training camp anyway, which does not make this some sort of major gaffe on Douglas’ part.

With that being said, the Jets can’t afford to ignore the numerous holes that could plague the unit in 2020 for much longer. Maher isn’t much of an upgrade over Ficken, which is saying a lot. He converted only 66 percent of his field goals last season, while Ficken hit 70 percent.

As for Berryman, he has never punted in a regular season game. That does not mean he isn’t up for the task, but it’s hard to justify replacing Lachlan Edwards, who remains an unrestricted free agent, with a player with no regular season experience just to save a little bit of money.

Special teams are just as important a facet of the game as offense and defense. Without a kicker who can consistently put the ball through the uprights and a punter that can flip field position, the Jets are going to suffer.

If there is any special teams coach that can make due what he is given, it’s Brant Boyer. As good as Boyer is at what he does, though, he’s not a magician. It might be a harsh criticism considering Maher and Berryman have yet to go through a single practice with the Jets, but it is seriously worth wondering if these two are capable of accomplishing what Boyer is asking of them.

It’s safe to assume Douglas’ work in this area is far from done. Competition will be brought in throughout the summer and the best players will ultimately win out. As it stands right now, though, things aren’t looking too hot for the Jets on special teams.

That has to change sooner rather than later.

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The Jets have signed DL Authentic Charles Tapper Jersey and DB Tevaughn Campbell to reserve/future contracts.

A fourth-round pick of the Cowboys in 2016, the 6’3″, 270-pound Tapper appeared in two games with Dallas in 2016-17. In four seasons at Oklahoma, Tapper racked up 15.5 sacks and 26.5 stops for loss.

Signed from the CFL’s Montreal Alouettes, the 25-year-old Campbell played four seasons up north and totaled 53 defensive tackles, four sacks, three touchdowns and two forced fumbles.

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By now, every Jets fan can recite what the team needs to add through free agency and the draft this offseason.

We all know general manager Joe Douglas must remake the offensive line, find an edge rusher, a cornerback and a wide receiver or two. But the Jets’ needs extend even beyond that.

When the free-agency negotiating window opens March 16 and signings begin March 18, the Jets will be casting a wide net to reshape their roster. We all know what the top needs are, but what else will they need to add?

Here are four areas of need flying under the radar:

No, the Jets have not given up on Sam Darnold, but they need to find someone to play behind him. Both Trevor Siemian and David Fales are set to become free agents. Mike White is the only other quarterback on the roster, and he spent last year on the practice squad.

Backup quarterback is easy to overlook until you need one. The Jets must find someone who can keep the offense moving if Darnold is out. Last season, they fell apart after Darnold contracted mononucleosis and Siemian broke his ankle. Over Darnold’s first two seasons, he has missed six games. The Jets are 0-6 in those games.


NFL Mock Draft 3.0: Giants and Jets both trade into new picks
The veteran-quarterback market should be an active one. Case Keenum, Marcus Mariota, Chase Daniel, Colt McCoy and A.J. McCarron all are experienced players who are not going to have opportunities to start. Matt Moore also could hit the market and has familiarity with Adam Gase from their two years in Miami together.

Running Back
We know Le’Veon Bell will be back in 2020, but the situation behind him is murky. The Jets also could move on from Bell after this season and should be lining up someone who can be with them for a few years.

They need to add speed all over the field, but particularly at running back. If they can find a speed back, that will provide a nice complement to Bell and give Darnold and Gase someone who can turn short plays into long gains.

To me, this is a spot you are more likely to fill on the second day of the draft than in free agency. The model in my mind is what the Bills did last year when they took Devin Singletary in the third round out of Florida Atlantic. He ran for 775 yards and two touchdowns and had another 194 yards receiving and two receiving touchdowns as a rookie.

Bilal Powell and Ty Montgomery, last year’s backups, are scheduled to hit free agency. The Jets could bring one of them back as an insurance policy before seeing what they can get in the draft.

Defensive Line

Joe Douglas’ background shows what Jets makeover could be
This was one surprising thing I heard at the scouting combine last week: The Jets were talking to agents about defensive linemen. This may be because Gregg Williams loves to rotate linemen so much that they figure they can’t have enough. Right now, they have Authentic Quinnen Williams Jersey, Authentic Henry Anderson Jersey, Authentic Steve McLendon Jersey, Foley Fatukasi, Authentic Kyle Phillips Jersey , Authentic Nathan Shepherd Jersey and Authentic Jordan Willis Jersey. That is a pretty deep group.

Don’t be surprised, though, if they add another. Douglas knows free agent Timmy Jernigan from his time with both the Eagles and Ravens, so he makes some sense. Jets director of player personnel Chad Alexander came from the Ravens, so keep an eye on another former Raven here in Michael Pierce.

It may be time for a total overhaul of the Jets’ kicking units. Sam Ficken made 70 percent of his field-goal attempts last year, and the Jets are likely to move on. Punter Lachlan Edwards has been inconsistent and is an impending free agent. There are veteran options at both positions (Greg Zuerlein is an intriguing free-agent kicker), but the Jets could try to find someone from the college ranks. They only had two coaches at the Senior Bowl in January — their special teams coordinator and his assistant.

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Since the season ended, we’ve been looking at the players the Jets have signed to futures deals since the end of the season. We wrap up today with a look at offensive lineman Authentic Brad Lundblade Jersey.

The 24-year old is listed at 6’3” and 305 pounds and was an undrafted rookie out of Oklahoma State in 2018. So far, he has only played in one NFL regular season game with the Panthers, having spent his first two training camps with the Bengals.


Lundblade initially walked on at Oklahoma State, but saw plenty of action as a back-up center and started one game in his true freshman season to earn a scholarship.

After that, he was a three-year starter at center and was voted as a first team all-Big 12 selection in his senior year.

At the end of his college career, Lundblade wasn’t invited to the scouting combine but did play in the East-West Shrine Game. However, he wasn’t expected to get drafted.

After initially signing with the Seahawks, he was released three days later and then attended Bengals rookie camp on a try-out basis. However, he earned a contract and attended training camp in his rookie year. He was released in final cuts but spent the year on the practice squad and signed a futures deal at the end of the season.

In his second season, Lundblade was again released in final cuts but this time was signed to Carolina’s practice squad. They activated him in late November and he played in one game, although he only played on special teams and was released the following week.

The Jets signed Lundblade to their practice squad in December and then inked him to a futures deal at the end of the season.

Let’s move onto some more in-depth analysis of what Lundblade brings to the table, based on in-depth research and film study.


Lundblade has decent size and strength, managing 24 bench press reps at his pro day. He also had some success in the shot put and discus while in college. However, scouts have noted that he has short arms.

He is regarded as limited athletically, although his vertical (28 inches) and broad jump (95 inches) were about average.


In’s scouting report, Lance Zierlein suggests that Lundblade is just a center, but reports out of Bengals camp were that he had good versatility and could play both guard spots. In preseason action, he’s played a mixture of all three interior positions, albeit only 24 snaps at left guard.

In college, he only played at center other than one game as a freshman where he lined up as a full back on a short yardage play.

Pass Blocking

Lundblade has improved as a pass blocker since allowing five sacks in his sophomore season. He only allowed one sack and seven total pressures in his senior year and has only given up a few pressures in preseason action.

Lundblade’s best assets are his strength and hand placement. As you can see here, Lundblade (#61) shows an ability to stay in front of his man.

When Lundblade allows his man to get upfield leverage on him, he is capable of using his strength to ride his man out of the play. However, he lacks the ideal footspeed to recover. Also, although he battles well, Lundblade can sometimes be susceptible to the bull rush.

Run Blocking

Lundblade isn’t really a dominant run blocker but shows the ability to control his man at the point of attack.

While he lacks elite athleticism he’s capable of making blocks on the move or getting out to the second level. On this play, he executes a pulling block well.

On some plays, defensive players are able to take advantage of a quickness advantage to gain leverage and then he can struggle to recover.

One thing he needs to work on is finishing his blocks. On this play he initially makes a good block but his man is able to throw him off to get back in on the play.

Screen Blocking

Getting out in front of a screen pass isn’t really something Lundblade has shown much of in his college career or in preseason action. He may need to work on his athletic conditioning to be able to get downfield better.


Lundblade is a good technician who is balanced in his sets and understands how to reset his feet or hand placement to keep his man angled off. In college, he was effective at reach blocks because he would move his feet to get to the outside shoulder before engaging the block.

As noted, though, he has short arms and can sometimes lunge into blocks, leaving him susceptible to over-balancing.

He can also be susceptible to quick moves at the point of attack. This arm over move gives the pass rusher a leverage advantage and Lundblade reaches across and is lucky not to be called for a hold.


Lundblade plays with good discipline as he didn’t have any offensive penalties in his nine regular season and preseason appearances. In college, the highest penalty count he had in any season was three.

He did, however, have a false start on special teams which forced the Bengals to retake and ultimately miss an extra point. They lost that game by one point.

Special Teams

Lundblade has only contributed as a blocker on the placekick unit while with the Bengals and Panthers. His only significant contribution was the false start penalty mentioned above.


Lundblade is definitely an intelligent player, as he won a series of academic awards at Oklahoma State and was a finalist for the William V. Campbell trophy – also known as the “Academic Heisman”.

While pass protecting, Lundblade keeps his head on a swivel when he’s the spare man and will look to help out. However, scouting reports indicate he can be distracted from picking up blitzers by “occupy blocks”.


Lundblade has a good work ethic and leadership abilities, with some experience as a team captain at Oklahoma State. When he graduated, Mike Gundy predicted Lundblade would be running a major company within five years.

On the field, he flashes some nastiness and will take his man to the ground when the opportunity presents itself. He dishes out a pancake to an unsuspecting defensive lineman here.


Lundblade hasn’t had many injury issues so far in his career, but did miss two starts in his senior year due to a foot injury. He otherwise started every game during his three seasons as the full-time starting center.

Scheme Fit

Based on his film, Lundblade appears to be most effective in zone blocking schemes. His offensive line coach in his rookie year was current Jets offensive line coach Frank Pollack, who no doubt was involved in the decision to bring him aboard.

With the Bengals, he was a teammate of Jordan Willis and Josh Malone, each of whom could be back with the Jets in 2020.


The Jets look set to overhaul their offensive line this offseason, so there will be opportunities for players like Lundblade to step up.

There is plenty of young competition on the interior line with Jimmy Murray also having signed a futures deal and Leo Koloamatangi expected back in 2020, so it will be difficult for Lundblade to stand out. However, he’s a good technician and could provide them with a consistent depth option as he continues to develop.

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The Jets haven’t announced any offensive line signings after the first two days of the unrestricted free agency signing period. However, reports have the Green & White signing a pair of strong candidates in tackle George Fant from Seattle and interior lineman Authentic Connor McGovern Jersey from Denver.

If those signings are confirmed, the Jets will have started a major renovation at tackle and are still in the middle of restocking guard and center to help Sam Darnold and the offense operate at peak efficiency in 2020.

Kelvin Beachum, the Jets’ LT for the past three seasons, remains on the UFA market. Fant has played both tackle spots for Seattle. With Brandon Shell reported to be signed by the Seahawks, only one other tackle with experience remains on the roster and that’s Chuma Edoga, last year’s third-rounder who started eight straight games (six at RT, two at LT) before going on IR.

If the McGovern signing bears out, it would be a matter of the Jets determining where he fits best. He’s stated that he’d likes center, where he started the last 23 games for the Broncos in 2018-19, but before that he had 13 starts at RG.

The Jets thus could be good to go at guard and still seeking a center either in UFA or the draft to compete with Authentic Jonotthan Harrison Jersey who’s started 18 of the Jets’ last 34 games in the pivot. Or they could feel that center is in great shape and could turn to guard, where Authentic Brian Winters Jersey and the reportedly re-signed Authentic Alex Lewis Jersey are in place and a few intriguing names such as Andrus Peat, Michael Schofield an Greg Van Roten remain on the market.

Here is a reset of the Jets’ three offensive line positions, including all players currently on the roster plus players who have been reported by media outlets to have either signed to join the Jets or signed to depart the Green & White:

Jets Holdovers: Chuma Edoga, Ben Braden
Newly Signed UFA: George Fant (reportedly signed from SEA)
First-Year Jet: Corbin Kaufusi
Free Agent Jets: Kelvin Beachum, Brent Qvale
Departed: Brandon Shell (signed by SEA)
Veterans Still Available: Jason Peters (PHI), Marcus Gilbert (ARZ)

Jets Holdovers: Brian Winters, Alex Lewis (reportedly re-signed), Authentic Conor McDermott Jersey
First-Year Jet: Brian Lundblade
Departed: Tom Compton (signed by SF)
Veterans Still Available: Andrus Peat (NO), Michael Schofield (LAC), Greg Van Roten (CAR)

Jets Holdovers: Jonotthan Harrison, Authentic Leo Koloamatangi Jersey

Newly Signed UFAs: Connor McGovern (reportedly signed from DEN)
First-Year Jet: Authentic Jimmy Murray Jersey
Free-Agent Jet: Ran Kalil

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The Jets lost their top wide receiver Tuesday, but wasted no time finding his replacement.

Top free agent Robby Anderson departed Tuesday afternoon — agreeing to a two-year, $20 million deal with the Panthers that will pay him $12 million in the first year, according to a source.

The spot did not remain open long, though, with the Jets agreeing to a deal with free-agent wide receiver Breshad Perriman hours later on a one-year deal worth up to $8 million, with $6 million guaranteed, according to his agent, Drew Rosenhaus.

Quarterback Sam Darnold loses one of his favorite targets in Anderson, who will reunite with his college coach Matt Rhule in Carolina.

The Jets will hope Perriman can replace Anderson’s production. The two had similar stat lines last season, and Perriman did it with less playing time with the Buccaneers.

Perriman, 26, had 36 catches for 645 yards and six touchdowns for the Bucs, averaging 17.9 yards per reception in 14 games and receiving just 56 percent of the snaps. Anderson, also 26, had 52 catches for 779 yards and five touchdowns for the Jets in 16 games, receiving 91 percent of the snaps.

Perriman can also replace the speed element lost with Anderson’s departure. When he was coming out of Central Florida in 2015, one scout clocked him at 4.19 in the 40-yard-dash at his Pro Day.

Jets general manager Joe Douglas was still a Ravens scout when the team drafted Perriman in the first round in 2015. Perriman did not pan out with the Ravens, struggling with injuries and ineffective play during his three seasons there. Baltimore cut him before the 2018 season. He spent time with the Redskins and Browns before joining the Buccaneers last season.

Enlarge Imagebreshad perriman jets nfl free agency contract
Breshad PerrimanGetty Images
With Tampa Bay, he did not play much early in the year, but came on in the final five weeks. He had 25 catches for 506 yards and five touchdowns in that five-game stretch.

The departure of Anderson was somewhat surprising. As the days dragged on in free agency, it seemed more likely he would return. The Jets had hoped to re-sign him, but at their price. Carolina clearly valued him more.

The Jets signed Anderson, 26, as an undrafted free agent in 2016 out of Temple, where Rhule was his coach. He played 62 games, starting 47 in four years. He had 207 catches for 3,059 yards and 20 touchdowns.

His best season came in 2017 when he had 63 catches for 941 yards and seven touchdowns.

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The Jets’ top receivers are now Perriman, Authentic Jamison Crowder Jersey, Authentic Quincy Enunwa Jersey, Authentic Josh Doctson Jersey and Vyncint Smith. They also have tight ends Authentic Chris Herndon Jersey and Authentic Ryan Griffin Jersey, and running back Le’Veon Bell caught 66 passes last season.

The Jets will likely add another receiver in the draft, which is loaded at the position. They might go offensive tackle with the first pick, but they could target a receiver on Day 2 of the draft.

The chance to play for Rhule was something Anderson acknowledged was appealing to him back in January. Anderson missed a year at Temple because of academic ineligibility. Rhule let him return the next year.

“He’s a great coach. I texted him not too long ago and I thanked him,” Anderson said the day after the Jets’ season ended. “He fought and believed in me. He put his name on the line to make me get that second chance and get right.”

Now, he will be reunited with Rhule. He also will be catching passes from Teddy Bridgewater, who spent a brief time with the Jets in the 2018 offseason.

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After a little more than a week of the NFL’s unrestricted free agency signing period, the Jets’ roster has undergone a number of changes, some subtle, some obvious.

And O stands not just for Obvious but for O-line, which has already undergone a major facelift and may be in store for more in the upcoming month leading all the way to the late-April draft Las Vegas.

General manager Joe Douglas and the Jets front office have reportedly signed four new players, all of them mature, experienced NFLers, in tackle George Fant and interior linemen Connor McGovern, Greg Van Roten and Josh Andrews. The Jets have also shed several names from last year’s roster in losing Brandon Shell (to Seattle), Brent Qvale (to Houston) and Tom Compton (to San Francisco). Meanwhile, T Kelvin Beachum and C Ryan Kalil remain unsigned UFAs.

Cornerback is undergoing a similar reworking as two starters from the previous two seasons, Trumaine Johnson and Darryl Roberts, have been released while Maurice Canady has signed with Dallas. On the other hand, Douglas and his staff have retained the services of nickel Brian Poole and handyman Arthur Maulet and signed Pierre Desir after his release by Indianapolis.

Wide receiver also had a major exchange of speed merchants as Robby Anderson decided to sign with Carolina and former Tampa Bay blazer Beshad Perriman was reported to have come aboard as a UFA.

Work appears to remain at tackle, corner and WR, as well as in the quest for the elusive multiyear edge rusher, in signing a veteran backup for QB Sam Darnold, in filling in behind RB Le’Veon Bell, and in signing/drafting a new punter if Lachlan Edwards isn’t re-signed. Positions that appear well-stocked are the interior OL, DL and LB except for edge, and safety.

But everything on the Green & White roster and in fact in the NFL is subject to change, at this time of year and at any time.

Here is a reset of the Jets’ active roster, currently at 75 players, which includes all players who have re-signed and those who were reported to have signed with the team during the UFA period:

Jets Holdover: Sam Darnold
Reserve/Future Signing: Mike White
Free Agent Jets: Trevor Siemian, David Fales

Jets Holdovers: Le’Veon Bell, Trenton Cannon, Josh Adams, Kenneth Dixon, Jalin Moore
Free Agent Jets: Bilal Powell, Ty Montgomery

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Recently Signed UFA: Breshad Perriman (reportedly signed from TB)
Reserve/Future/FA Signings: Jehu Chesson, Josh Doctson, Keon Hatcher
Free Agent Jets: Ty Montgomery, Demaryius Thomas
Departed: Robby Anderson (signed by CAR)

Jets Holdovers: Chris Herndon, Ryan Griffin, Daniel Brown (reportedly re-signed), Trevon Wesco, Ross Travis

Jets Holdovers: Chuma Edoga, Ben Braden
Recently Signed UFA: George Fant (reportedly signed from SEA)
First-Year Jet: Corbin Kaufusi
Free Agent Jet: Kelvin Beachum
Departed: Brandon Shell (signed by SEA), Brent Qvale (signed by HOU)

Jets Holdovers: Brian Winters, Alex Lewis (reportedly re-signed), Conor McDermott
Recently Signed UFAs: Greg Van Roten (reportedly signed from CAR), Josh Andrews (reportedly signed from IND)
First-Year Jet: Brian Lundblade
Departed: Tom Compton (signed by SF)

Jets Holdover: Jonotthan Harrison
Recently Signed UFA: Connor McGovern (reportedly signed from DEN)
Exclusive Rights FA: Leo Koloamatangi
Reserve/Future Signing: Jimmy Murray
Free Agent Jet: Ryan Kalil

Jets Holdovers: Henry Anderson, Steve McLendon, Quinnen Williams, Kyle Phillips, Nathan Shepherd, Folorunso Fatukasi, Jordan Willis
Reserve/Future Signing: Bronson Kaufusi

Jets Holdovers: C.J. Mosley, Jordan Jenkins (reportedly re-signed), James Burgess (reportedly re-signed), Neville Hewitt (re-signed), Blake Cashman, Tarell Basham, B.J. Bello, Harvey Langi, Avery Williamson, John Franklin-Myers
Exclusive Rights FA: Frankie Luvu
Recently Signed UFA: Patrick Onwuasor (reportedly signed from BAL)
Reserve/Future Signings: Ahmad Gooden, Wyatt Ray
Free Agent Jets: Albert McClellan, Paul Worrilow
Departed: Brandon Copeland (signed by NE)

Jets Holdovers: Brian Poole (re-signed), Arthur Maulet (reportedly re-signed), Nate Hairston, Bless Austin, Kyron Brown
Recently Signed FA: Pierre Desir (reportedly signed from MIN)
Departed: Maurice Canady (signed by DAL), Trumaine Johnson (released), Darryl Roberts (released)

Jets Holdovers: Jamal Adams, Marcus Maye, Matthias Farley, Bennett Jackson (re-signed)
Recently Signed UFA: Marqui Christian (reportedly signed from L.A. Rams)
First-Year Jet: Anthony Cioffi
Free Agent Jet: Rontez Miles

Jets Holdovers: K Sam Ficken, LS Thomas Hennessy
Reserve/Future/FA Signings: K Brett Maher, P Ian Berryman
Free Agent Jet: P Lachlan Edwards

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Through the first wave of free agency, Joe Douglas and the Jets have taken time to improve the team’s offensive line — their No. 1 offseason priority — while also bringing back a number of their own players who had hit the open market.

With moving pieces now falling into place, here’s a look at how the Jets’ depth chart may be looking right now (or at least our best guess), though there’s still work to be done …

QUARTERBACK: Sam Darnold, Mike White
This offseason, much has been made about the Giants’ backup quarterback situation, but the Jets could also use a veteran signal-caller behind Darnold. Trevor Siemian and David Fales, both of whom saw playing time with Darnold dealing with mono last season, are both free agents, and the Jets must add to the QB depth chart.

White is a former fifth-round pick by the Dallas Cowboys, but he doesn’t have the experience many teams look for at the backup spot.

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Despite the almost constant trade chatter, Bell looks to be the Jets bell cow once again in the backfield. Even in a down season last year, Bell still had nearly 800 rushing yards. As Adam Gase and the coaching staff continue to find the best ways to get Bell the ball, the depth behind him is currently not what it was. Both Ty Montgomery and Bilal Powel are on the open market, as Montgomery was not every effective in his first season in New York.

Josh Adams is an interesting piece, as he was the Eagles’ leading rusher in 2018. He’s had time on the Jets’ practice squad, and he could be a prime candidate to see a big uptick in playing time next season.

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There is obviously one huge piece to the Jets’ reciever puzzle, and that’s Robby Anderson. The wide receiver market has moved at a glacial pace this offseason, with most teams looking ahead to the draft to fill their voids at wide receiver. With that being the case, Anderson could very well end up back with the Jets, but if not, they have a lot of work to do.

Crowder will be back, but he’s more suited to the slot than on the outside. Enunwa’s playing career is in question after another neck injury, and after that, there’s not much on the depth chart. Doctson is a former first-rounder, but he hasn’t lived up to his billing in the NFL.

TIGHT END: Ryan Griffin, Chris Herndon, Trevon Wesco, Ross Travis
Griffin, the UConn product, had a productive first season with the Jets, catching 34 passes with five receiving touchdowns. The question is, can the Jets count on him as a No. 1 tight end? And what about Herndon? Suspensions and injuries limited him to just one game in 2019, but he is a former fourth-round pick who put up 502 receiving yards in his rookie season. Wesco, meanwhile, is more of a blocker and special teams option at this point, as he had just two catches in 16 games last season.

LT: George Fant, Chuma Edoga, Corbin Kaufusi
Fant is a huge gamble for the Jets, but it was likely a necessary one. Yes, he’s mainly been a backup in Seattle, but the Jets were in desperate need for a tackle in free agency, and Fant has the frame to be a solid tackle. He could be a bit of a project, but it’s a high-risk, high-reward move for New York. Plus, there’s always that 11th pick in the draft, which the Jets are very likely to use on another tackle.

LG: Alex Lewis, Connor McGovern, Jonotthan Harrison, Josh Andrews
Trading for Lewis was the first big move that Douglas made last season after taking over as the team’s general manager, and Lewis, while not spectacular, was the team’s most consistent player on the O-line. The Jets recently rewarded him with a new three-year contract, hoping he can pick up where he left off. Behind him, the Jets have both McGovern and Harrison, both with starting experience.

C: Connor McGovern, Jonotthan Harrison, Jimmy Murray, Brad Lundblade, Leo Koloamatangi
McGovern was considered the best center available on the free agent market, and the Jets made sure to grab him early into the league’s new year. The former Bronco should solidify the center spot, where Ryan Kalil struggled after coming out of retirement to sign with Gang Green. McGovern should be a huge upgrade, anchoring the line in front of Darnold. And again, Harrison provides some decent depth as a backup.

RG: Greg Van Roten, Brian Winters, Jonotthan Harrison
Van Roten, signed on Saturday night, figures to be a huge upgrade for the Jets at right tackle. As of now, Winters is still on the roster, but it’s likely he’ll be cut, which will save the Jets $7.2 million in cap space. All of a sudden, the interior of the Jets’ O-line looks very formidable.

RT: Chuma Edoga, Ben Braden, Conor McDermott
The right side of the Jets’ line does not have the top-heavy talent that the left side does, and right tackle is a spot the Jets could use their first-round pick to address. Even if the team were to draft a Mekhi Becton, or Tristan Wirfs, or Andrew Thomas, with eyes on eventually moving him to left tackle for years to come, right tackle could be a good place to learn for a few years until the team is ready to move on from Fant at left tackle.

How are the New York GMs doing in free agency so far?
Mar 20, 2020 · 2:14
How are the New York GMs doing in free agency so far?

DE: Quinnen Williams, Henry Anderson, Nathan Shepherd, Jordan Willis, John Franklin-Myers, Kyle Phillips, Bronson Kaufusi, Wyatt Ray
With Leonard Williams out of the picture, it’s young Quinnen Williams whom the Jets will look to see a big jump out of as he enters his second NFL season. Williams dealt with some injuries during his first NFL season, which resulted in him missing time and recording just 2.5 sacks. Given time, Williams could improve into a solid pass-rushing option for the Jets.

Meanwhile, Henry Anderson had just 1.0 sack in 2019, but with 7.0 the year before, the Jets are hoping from a bounce-back season.

NT: Steve McLendon, Folorunso Fatukasi
McLendon has appeared in all 16 games in each of the last three seasons for the Jets, a big-time run-stopper in the middle of the line. But he’s now 34 years old, and there’s not much in terms of depth behind him. Fatukasi appeared in 14 games last season, making 27 combined tackles, but the Jets could use a little more depth at nose tackle.

ILB: C.J. Mosley, Avery Williamson, Neville Hewitt, Blake Cashman, B.J. Bello
Injuries, injuries, and more injuries plagued the Jets’ inside linebacker corps last season, as Mosley, the team’s biggest defensive free agent addition, played in just two games. Mosley did score a touchdown in Week 1, and he’s proven himself in the past as a defensive leader. Getting him back, along with Avery Williamson — who missed the entire regular season with a torn ACL — will be a huge lift for the Jets.

Hewitt, meanwhile, was just brought back on a one-year deal after filling in nicely in 2019.

OLB: Tarell Basham, Harvey Langi, Ahmad Gooden, Frankie Luvu
Outside linebacker is a spot the Jets simply need more production out of, especially with Jordan Jenkins on the open market. There’s a chance Jenkins returns to Gang Green, but if he doesn’t the Jets must add to this spot. Basham played in all 16 games with the Jets last season, but he recorded just 2.0 sacks. With Gregg Williams still using a lot of 3-4 looks, pass-rushing ability out of the outside backers is key.

CORNERBACK: Brian Poole, Bless Austin, Nate Hairston, Arthur Maulet, Kyron Brown
Brian Poole was the Jets’ best cornerback last season, and while that may not be saying much, the Jets were wise to bring him back on another one-year contract. But Poole has always been best in the slot, and with Trumaine Johnson now fully out of the picture, the Jets need to add to their cornerback unit.

After trading for Hairston, the Temple product played in 11 games and made six starts for the Jets, and there’s a chance he’ll compete for a staring spot on the outside in 2020. The rest of the depth chart has some interesting names in players like Austin, Roberts, and Maulet, but an experienced corner should still be something the Jets should consider.

SAFETY: Jamal Adams, Marcus Maye, Marqui Christian, Matthias Farley, Anthony Cioffi
There were plenty of trade rumors surrounding Adams at last year’s deadline, but Douglas has said he wants to make Adams a Jet for life. While a new contract may not happen this offseason, the Jets have time to lock Adams into a new deal eventually. Adams is one of the best safeties in football, and Maye could prove to be a strong complement at the other safety spot, but the Jets could use or two more names on the depth chart in case either player goes down with an injury.

SPECIALISTS: K Brett Maher, P Ian Berryman, LS Thomas Hennessy
Maher was signed to a reserve/futures contract after last season ended, and he has plenty of kicking experience in the NFL, primarily with the Dallas Cowboys. With Sam Ficken an exclusive rights free agent, it’s likely the Jets simply decide to let him go and give Maher the job. Meanwhile, Lachlan Edwards has been a consistent presence for the Jets at punter, but he’s on the open market, meaning Berryman, whose been a practice squad player, is the only punter on the roster. The Jets will likely bring in another punter at some point.

So, just where do the Jets stand? There’s definitely some significant improvement along the offensive line, speciifically in the middle with McGovern coming in and Lewis back in the fold. Left tackle is a question, but Fant could be a big upgrade. Time will tell.

But where the Jets still need a lot of work is in the pass-rushing department. Williams’ defenses in the past have thrived at bringing pressure, and while he found ways last season to get creative in terms of the blitz, bringing in a veteran pass-rusher could help matters immensely, and there are good players available, such as Jadeveon Clowney, Everson Griffen, Clay Matthews, Markus Golden, and Ziggy Ansah, among others.

Wide receiver is also a big question, but with every passing moment, the odds of Anderson coming back to Gang Green seem to increase. The receiver market is moving slow, and the Jets are wise to stay patient here. This year’s draft may be the deepest receiver class ever.

The Jets have filled some of their needs already, and they have time to fill others, but there’s definitely work to be done by Douglas and the front office.

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Adam Gase brought back a familiar face in the quarterback room.

The Jets agreed to a one-year deal with veteran David Fales on Tuesday, according to a source. Fales’ familiarity with Gase’s system will be important given the restrictions this offseason due to the coronavirus pandemic.

David Fales warms up prior to the game against the Pittsburgh Steelers.
David Fales warms up prior to the game against the Pittsburgh Steelers.(Steven Ryan/Getty)
Fales, who served as Authentic Sam Darnold Jersey backup for the final 12 games of last season, didn’t attempt a pass in eight snaps last year. He spent a week with Gang Green last September before getting cut. He was re-signed a couple weeks later after Trevor Siemian suffered a season-ending injury and moved up the depth chart after Luke Falk was released.

Fales, 29, has been with Gase in Chicago and Miami, too.

The Jets, who also have Authentic Mike White Jersey on the roster, went 0-3 without Darnold last season. Although veteran Matt Moore, who started a playoff game for Gase in Miami, appeared to be a natural choice to bring in, the Jets haven’t shown interest to this point.

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Happy Super Bowl Sunday. A look at what’s happening around the New York Jets, plus a quick take on Super Bowl LII:

1. Jets want Cousins: Here’s a little secret: When owner Woody Johnson interviewed head-coaching candidates in 2015, he promised he’d deliver a franchise quarterback. At the time, all they had was Geno Smith, which didn’t make them terribly appealing.

Three years later, the Geno Coaster would be an upgrade over the current depth chart. Coach Todd Bowles went from Smith to Ryan Fitzpatrick to Josh McCown, with some Bryce Petty sprinkled in. And don’t get me started about the Christian Hackenberg fiasco.

General manager Mike Maccagnan has one last chance to make it right in what looms as a make-or-break quarterback decision. This is a uniquely loaded quarterback market — pro and college — and Maccagnan should be run out of town if he can’t find a permanent solution this offseason.

Enough Band-Aids. No more journeymen and one-year wonders. It’s time to break the perpetual cycle of mediocrity.

How Maccagnan attacks this is a compelling football debate: Does he splurge for prospective free agent Kirk Cousins or does he draft a quarterback? To draft a quarterback he covets, he probably will have to trade up, which means giving up premium draft picks.

Tough call: Big money for Cousins or picks for a hot-shot rookie? It’s a decision that will create ripples for years to come.

The Jets would be thrilled to land Cousins, who would provide an upgrade and stability at the most important position — never a bad thing for a team that plays musical quarterbacks. But the richest contract in NFL history (north of $27 million per) would hamper the Jets’ roster-building efforts down the road.
The Jets should target Kirk Cousins but not allow themselves to be coerced into a costly deal. Patrick Smith/Getty Images
Quality quarterbacks rarely hit the market in their prime, but the Jets need a lot more than a quarterback to be a championship-caliber team. This particular quarterback isn’t a savior. He’s a complementary piece — a key piece, but not the final one. Despite impressive stats (more on that in a bit), he’s 26-30-1 as a starter, with no playoff victories.

A good GM buys low and watches his assets mature, but it hasn’t worked out that way for Maccagnan and his predecessors. The Jets are in this predicament because they whiffed on Hackenberg, Smith and Mark Sanchez, and it’ll be like paying punitive damages if they give Cousins $30 million a year.

Right now, I’d say the wise move would be to pass on Cousins if the price gets out of hand.

For Maccagnan, the decision could be based on what he thinks of the college quarterbacks. Former Arizona Cardinals coach and noted quarterback whisperer Bruce Arians said last week this “may be the best [class] in the last 15 or 20 years.” Drafting a quarterback comes with risk (a 50 percent bust rate), but the potential upside could be greater than inserting a 30-year-old. It also makes more fiscal sense than overpaying a veteran.

If Maccagnan sees the next Carson Wentz or Jared Goff in Sam Darnold, Josh Rosen, Josh Allen or Baker Mayfield, he should do what it takes to get him.

Bottom line: Whether it’s Cousins or one of the top draft prospects, Maccagnan can’t afford to blow a golden opportunity to solidify the position for years to come. He needs to give his coach a chance to succeed.

2. Straight cash, homey: No matter where Cousins signs (my prediction is the Denver Broncos), the money will be a major storyline. Let’s look at it from the Jets’ perspective, comparing how much it would cost to sign Cousins compared to drafting a quarterback with the sixth pick. We’ll use the contracts of Matthew Stafford (the current highest-paid player) and Jamal Adams (last year’s sixth pick) as guidelines.

The cap figures for Stafford in the first three years of his contract are a combined $72.5 million. For Adams, it’s $15.3 million. The difference is $57.2 million.

You can fix a lot of positions with that kind of loot.

2018 NFL Free Agency
Kirk Cousins. Jimmy Garoppolo. Le’Veon Bell. This class could get wild. Here’s everything to know heading into free agency, which begins March 12.

• Ranking top 50 potential free agents »
• Looming FA decisions for all 32 teams »
• Destination Cousins: Where QB could play »
3. Kirk vs. Matty Ice: If you’re into number crunching, you’ll love this comparison between Cousins and Matt Ryan, the 2016 NFL MVP. Their stats over the past three years are almost identical.

Cousins: 67.0 completion rate, 81 touchdown passes, 36 interceptions and 13,176 yards.

Ryan: 66.9 completion rate, 79 touchdown passes, 35 interceptions and 13,630 yards.

Interesting, no?

4. Tuna helper needs help: Hall of Fame coach Bill Parcells considers Bowles “one of my guys.” Parcells has a lot of his “guys” coaching in the NFL, many of them successful. He believes Bowles, despite a 10-22 record over the past two seasons, still has the ability to turn around the Jets. The issue, Parcells said, is upgrading the roster.

“Listen, it’s the same problem: You just have to get enough guys to get rolling,” Parcells said by phone. “He had a lot of older players there. He’s trying to inject some youth in there. I think a few of the guys he got last year look like they’re going to be pretty good. They still need some more. I think this is a big draft for them, I really do.”

Every Jets fan would agree.

5. Conflicted emotions: Former Jets center Nick Mangold probably would rather shave his beard than root for the New England Patriots, but he’d love to see former longtime teammate David Harris win a championship. Mangold and Harris spent 10 seasons together, never getting beyond the AFC Championship Game.

“I want to see him get a ring,” Mangold told the Michael Kay Show on ESPN 98.7 FM. “Unfortunately, it’s with New England. Not that I’m rooting for New England, but I’m rooting for David Harris.”

Chances are Harris — who doesn’t have a role on defense — will be a healthy scratch against the Philadelphia Eagles. But, hey, a ring is a ring.

When: April 26-28
Where: Arlington, Texas
NFL draft home page » | Draft order »

•Insider Mel Kiper’s Mock Draft 1.0 »
•Insider Todd McShay’s Mock Draft 1.0 »
• Which NFL teams could draft a QB? »
•Insider Kiper’s Big Board »
•Insider McShay’s Top 32 »
• 2018 draft QB class primer »
• Underclassmen who have declared »
6. Waiting on the OC: Some people on Twitter have asked about Jeremy Bates and why the Jets haven’t announced his promotion to offensive coordinator. Something fishy going on? Not really. The coaches were off last week, and Bates hasn’t gotten around to signing his contract, I’m told.

7. Long road to Canton: Unfortunately, Kevin Mawae wasn’t elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame on Saturday, coming up short in his second straight year as a finalist. It won’t get any easier next year. Eligible for the first time in 2019 are safety Ed Reed, tight end Tony Gonzalez and cornerback Champ Bailey, all of whom should be first-ballot Hall of Famers.

8. Future Jets on the big stage? The Super Bowl will feature several players who will be free agents next month, some of whom could be on the Jets’ radar. The most prominent pending free agents are:
Patriots — Cornerback Malcolm Butler, left tackle Nate Solder, wide receiver Danny Amendola, running back Dion Lewis and special-teamer Matthew Slater.

Eagles — Cornerback Patrick Robinson, tight end Trey Burton, defensive end Brandon Graham and running back LeGarrette Blount.

Of this group, I’d say the most realistic options for the Jets are the two corners, Butler and Robinson, along with Burton.

9. Did you know? Three rather amazing stats on the Patriots: Tom Brady has completed passes to 33 different players in seven Super Bowls. … They’ve yet to score a first-quarter point in a Brady/Bill Belichick Super Bowl. … The Patriots are 16-0 in the postseason under Belichick when they win the turnover battle.

10: Prediction: It’s hard to pick against Brady, but the Eagles have the ability to control the line of scrimmage on offense and defense. In the past two postseasons, Brady has completed only 26 percent of his passes when facing interior pressure. Fletcher Cox could be the guy who ruins Brady’s bid for six rings. Eagles 24, Patriots 20.