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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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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.

RUNNING BACK: Le’Veon Bell, Josh Adams, Kenneth Dixon, Trenton Cannon, Jalin Moore
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.

OFFENSIVE LINE
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.

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With the offseason underway, we’ve been taking an in-depth look at each of the Jets’ new signings. We continue with a look at wide receiver Breshad Perriman.

The 26-year old is listed at 6’2” and 215 pounds and was a first round pick out of UCF in 2015. He was widely regarded as a bust after catching just 43 passes in his first three seasons with the Ravens, but – after a stint with the Browns – he broke out at the end of last season with the Bucs, racking up over 500 yards and five touchdowns in the last five games.

Background

Perriman, who is the son of 10-year NFL veteran Brett Perriman, was a two-star recruit who began his college career at Central Florida in 2012.

As a true freshman, Perriman caught 26 passes for 388 yards and three touchdowns, however he made a jump over the next two seasons, increasing his production and averaging over 20 yards per catch.

After catching 50 passes for over a thousand yards and nine touchdowns in his junior year, Perriman announced he was going to forego his senior year and enter the 2015 NFL draft.

Having put up some spectacular numbers at his pro day, Perriman started to get some first round buzz and ended up getting drafted by the Ravens with the 26th overall pick. However, he missed his entire rookie season due to injury.

In 2016, Perriman had some good moments as he ended up with 33 catches for 499 yards and three touchdowns. However, his 2017 season was a disaster as injuries and inconsistent play limited him to just 10 catches and saw him end up the season as a healthy scratch. The Ravens opted not to exercise his fifth year option and then released him in final cuts in 2018 anyway.

Having been released, Perriman worked out for a number of teams, including the Jets, but couldn’t immediately find a role. He signed for Washington in mid-September but only lasted a week before being released. However, he eventually found a job with the Browns in mid-October.

Perriman resurrected his career somewhat with the Browns. Although he only caught 16 passes in 10 games, he established himself as a big play threat by averaging 21 yards per catch and scoring twice. This led to him signing a one-year, $4 million deal with the Bucs.

He made a slow start in Tampa Bay but made some contributions after midseason and then saw his role increase when Mike Evans was injured down the stretch. Over the last five games, he was just one yard behind the league leader in receiving yards and scored five touchdowns. He ended the season with 36 catches, 25 of which were in those last five games.

Reports indicate that the Jets agreed to terms with Perriman on a one-year contract with a $6 million base salary and $2 million in potential incentives just hours after Robby Anderson agreed to join the Panthers.

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

Measurables/Athleticism

Perriman started to get first round buzz after his 40-yard dash was unofficially clocked at 4.19 at his pro day. The officially released time was 4.24.

He also posted excellent explosiveness numbers with a vertical of 36.5 inches and a broad jump of 127 inches.

Perriman has decent size and managed 18 bench press reps in his pro day workout. He did not run agility drills there though, but scouting reports praise the fact that he is “sudden” for a player of his size.

Usage

Perriman has primarily played on the outside, as he only had four catches from the slot during his time with the Ravens. However, he had some big plays from the slot last year, including three of his six touchdowns.

He will occasionally carry the ball on jet sweeps or end arounds but has just 20 yards on seven carries in his career so far.

Deep threat

Perriman has been a constant downfield threat throughout his career, apart from during that 2017 season where all nine of his downfield targets were incomplete.

With his 4.2 speed Perriman has always had the ability to get behind the defense for deep catches.

He tracks the ball well and locates it early so he can adjust to inaccurate throws and can go up over defenders or in a crowd to come down with the ball on downfield throws.

Routes

Perriman entered the league as a raw route runner who sometimes lacked precision in his routes and didn’t round them off or sell changes of direction. He has shown some improvement since entering the league though, as he exploits the fact that the defender has to play off him due to his deep speed by running a smooth out-breaking route on this play.

In college, Perriman tended to rely on his speed and using his size to get open. Obviously that hasn’t been as successful at the NFL level, but it can still be an asset for him at times.

One thing Perriman does well is release off the line. If the cornerback is playing press coverage, he uses his hands well to get a clean release off the attempted jam and he sells the initial release well with head fakes or jab steps.

Hands

Perriman’s biggest issue has been his inconsistent hands. He dropped eight passes in his final season at UCF and nine in his first two seasons with the Ravens.

Ravens fans became frustrated with Perriman after he made some costly drops in key situations on plays like this.

At the time, Perriman attributed most of these drops to poor concentration and focus on his part and claimed they weren’t anything to do with his catching technique. However, it’s apparent that he doesn’t always look natural when catching the ball, or catch it cleanly.

However, the good news is that he has made encouraging progress in this area with just one dropped pass in 80 targets since leaving the Ravens. He still bobbled or body-caught a lot of these though.

On his highlight reel, Perriman has had plenty of spectacular grabs, diving for the ball, leaping over defenders or making juggling, off-balance grabs. He seems to have a really good knack for knowing where he is near the sideline and getting his feet inbounds. He shows off a slick one-handed grab here:

Perriman has never fumbled at the NFL level.

Red zone

Only three of Perriman’s 11 NFL touchdowns have come from inside the red zone, but his skill set would seem to lend itself to being an option near the goal line. For example, one of his touchdowns for the Ravens in 2016 saw Joe Flacco throw a fade to the back of the end zone and Perriman got a clean release and went up to get it.

This play was actually from just outside the red zone but gives a good sense of what Perriman can do in these situations.

Yards after the catch

Statistically, Perriman hasn’t fared too well in terms of yards after the catch, although he does have the speed to turn a short catch into a big gain. He had a 53-yard touchdown in 2016 where he caught a short pass and was basically untouched as he weaved through the defense.

Perriman doesn’t break many tackles, but he manages to do so to get some extra yardage on this play:

Blocking

Scouting reports indicate that Perriman gives a good effort as a blocker and that seems to be the case at the NFL level based on his film. However, his grades have generally been slightly below average and he’s had a couple of penalties while blocking.

He makes an excellent cut block here to allow the Bucs to convert on a 3rd-and-long screen pass.

Physicality

Perriman has been criticized in the past for a lack of aggressiveness when going after or coming back to the ball the ball. He further drew the ire of Ravens fans in 2017 on this play where he didn’t make much of an effort to contest the catch, leading to an interception:

Last season, especially as he played well down the stretch, it seemed like Perriman was being stronger and more competitive at the catch point and that may have been one of the main reasons his numbers took off. Hopefully he can carry that into next year too.

Special Teams

Perriman hasn’t contributed on special teams in college or the pros. He has only had a limited amount of snaps on special teams, mainly blocking on the kick return unit or on the hands team for onside kicks.

Instincts and Intelligence

One pattern with Perriman is that it often seems to take him a while to settle into his role when joining a new team or moving into a different system. He has shown hesitancy at times, presumably due to a lack of confidence in what he was doing.

While he doesn’t make many mental errors, Perriman has been flagged for one pre-snap penalty and did have this blown assignment that caused a fumble:

As a receiver, he shows an ability to adjust his route down the field to find an open spot or come back to the ball when plays get extended. He also showcased some natural instincts with his reaction on this play:

Perriman earned all-AAC academic honors during his sophomore year.

Attitude

Perriman hasn’t had issues with on or off-field discipline, but there have been some minor concerns about his approach to the game over his first few seasons.

One college teammate described Perriman as a team-first player, humble, positive and someone who loves the game, so he obviously has strong character.

However, he’s been described as an introvert and it’s been said that he will lose confidence quickly when facing adversity. He himself admitted he was “in a dark hole” as he battled injuries early on in his career.

It appears that John Harbaugh had lost some patience with him and was questioning his toughness during his rookie year as he aired his frustration over how long it was taking for Perriman to get healthy.

Injuries

The injury in his rookie year was a partial PCL tear which happened in training camp. He looked set to come back during the season but it kept getting delayed and eventually he was placed on injured reserve with the suggestion being that he had aggravated it and made it into a full tear.

Perriman missed most preseason in 2016 due to a partially-torn ACL during the offseason program and then missed the entire preseason in 2017 with a hamstring injury. However, the only game he missed due to injury during either season was due to a concussion. He missed four others due to being a healthy scratch in 2017 though.

Perriman also had a concussion in college, although that was suffered back in 2012.

Scheme Fit

Perriman has some close links to the Jets organization with Joe Douglas and Chad Alexander both having been on the Ravens’ front office staff when he was drafted. Also, Gregg Williams was his head coach for part of the 2018 season.

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His role with the Jets is obvious. He’s going to be the downfield threat to replace Anderson and the Jets will get a bargain if Perriman can produce at anything like the rate he did down the stretch.

Conclusions

Inevitably, this signing means that Perriman is destined to draw comparisons with Anderson. They’re actually pretty similar players with their ability to make plays down the field.

While Anderson is widely viewed as a one-trick pony who only runs go routes, anyone who has watched him develop over the past few years can see that this description sells him short. In fact, Perriman is arguably even more of a limited player than Anderson in terms of the routes he’ll run and where he can produce.

His ability to adjust and come down with the ball on downfield throws may be Perriman’s most impressive attribute and somewhere he could be better than Anderson, not that Anderson has been bad at this. Perriman also has a bigger frame, not that it’s helped him avoid any durability issues.

The overriding question is whether Perriman’s insane production over those last five games is at all sustainable. It’s understandable to be skeptical of these numbers because the Bucs were generally finding themselves in shootouts and Jameis Winston was throwing the ball all over the field to pad his stats heading into free agency. Sam Darnold is unlikely to approach next season so recklessly, even though Perriman’s ability to make contested catches is something the Jets needed to bring on board.

Jets fans have seen several players finish the season strong in recent years only to be unable to carry it over to the next season. Dee Milliner, Geno Smith and Mark Sanchez were all examples of this. Even Anderson himself had a slow start in 2019 after a strong finish to 2018 and, as noted above, Perriman often takes a while to hit the ground running in a new home.

Perriman’s 2019 season is a good example of this. He really struggled in the first half of the season, catching just three of 14 targets for 16 yards. Over the next four games, he started contributing more with eight catches on 13 targets for 129 yards and a touchdown. While hardly a sign of what was to come, at least there was some evidence he was gradually growing into his role and just needed more opportunities rather than those five games literally coming from nowhere.

He should get opportunities with the Jets too and, if his confidence is bad when things go against him, the converse should be true coming off last season, so he should be able to head into it with a positive and optimistic approach.

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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:

QUARTERBACKS (2)
Jets Holdover: Sam Darnold
Reserve/Future Signing: Mike White
Free Agent Jets: Trevor Siemian, David Fales

RUNNING BACKS (5)
Jets Holdovers: Le’Veon Bell, Trenton Cannon, Josh Adams, Kenneth Dixon, Jalin Moore
Free Agent Jets: Bilal Powell, Ty Montgomery

WIDE RECEIVERS (11)
Jets Holdovers: Authentic Jamison Crowder Jersey, Authentic Braxton Berrios Jersey, Authentic Vyncint Smith Jersey, Authentic Josh Bellamy Jersey, Authentic Josh Malone Jersey, Authentic Jeff Smith Jersey, Authentic Quincy Enunwa Jersey
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)

TIGHT ENDS (5)
Jets Holdovers: Chris Herndon, Ryan Griffin, Daniel Brown (reportedly re-signed), Trevon Wesco, Ross Travis

TACKLES (4)
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)

GUARDS (6)
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)

CENTERS (4)
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

DEFENSIVE LINE (8)
Jets Holdovers: Henry Anderson, Steve McLendon, Quinnen Williams, Kyle Phillips, Nathan Shepherd, Folorunso Fatukasi, Jordan Willis
Reserve/Future Signing: Bronson Kaufusi

LINEBACKERS (14)
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)

CORNERBACKS (6)
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)

SAFETIES (6)
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

SPECIALISTS (4)
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.

OFFENSIVE LINE
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?

DEFENSIVE LINE
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.

LINEBACKER
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.

CONCLUSION
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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After starting eight games at center for the Jets last season, Jonotthan Harrison is looking to turn pencil into pen.

“For now, my goal is to enter the season as the starter, take it one step at a time from there,” Harrison said. “I have my other personal goals, but that’s my large one right now. I’m going on Year 6. I’ve had my years starting and I’ve had my years where I didn’t start as much. My goal is to definitely enter this season as a starter and earn my credibility as a lineman.”

In order to cement his spot, the 6’4”, 300-pounder is striving for consistency both on the field and in the classroom to make the sure the line is always on the same page. Even though Harrison has never played in a system like head coach Adam Gase’s attack, he believes the up-tempo style suits him well.

“It’s perfect,” he said with a smile. “When I was first looking at this offense, I was intimidated. I was like, ‘Man, this is so different. I have to get used to this.’ Then after going on the field and putting it together, everything clicked. This could be my bread and butter for sure. I’m really excited to see how this pans out.”

Top Images of the Jets Offensive Line
See the Best Photos of the Jets Offensive Line

Gase said the Florida product did a “great” job leading the offensive line in the spring and believes quarterback Sam Darnold trusts Harrison up front. The duo gained playing experience down the stretch in 2018, starting the final four games together.

“He’ll trust me to take care of certain things that he doesn’t need to stress about,” said Harrison about his relationship with the second-year signal-caller. “He’ll tell me, ‘You do this, you do this, you get the line on the right page.’ He trusts me with that and it’s a good sign. It shows the connection that we have and that chemistry can go a long way.”

Not only do Gase and Darnold both like what Harrison brings to the offensive line, but OL coach Frank Pollack also praised Harrison for his work ethic.

“He’s a very smart player, he’s working his butt off,” Pollack said. “This guy is a grinder. I like the way he works. He is a pro in that regard. The biggest compliment I can give anyone in the room is he’s a pro’s pro, the way he prepares himself and carries himself. Talent level really has nothing to do with that. For me, it’s about how they work and how they prepare every day, and he’s right at the top of the list in that.”