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Three Jacksonville Jaguars – Calais Campbell, Jalen Ramsey, and Yannick Ngakoue – were named to CBS Sports’ Pete Prisco’s top 100 NFL list.
The Jacksonville Jaguars defense gets some more love this offseason.

In his recent list of the top 100 players in the NFL, Pete Prisco of cbssports.com has included three Jaguars players, all who should make an impact on this season. It’s a list he said isn’t easy to compile because of the talent in the NFL.

“So dive in, look around, complain, moan and groan – I expect all of it – but putting together a list like this isn’t easy,” Prisco writes. Good players get left out because we have an abundance of them in the NFL right now and there is a giant middle class after the 25 or so dominant group of stars.”

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The former Jaguars beat writer here in Jacksonville turned NFL analyst listed defensive end Calais Campbell 17th on his list. Jalen Ramsey, the Jaguars controversial cornerback and arguably the best player on the roster, comes in at No. 33. Yannick Ngakoue, who is seeking a new deal from the team in the final season of his rookie deal, comes in at No. 71. The Jaguars can ill afford the edge rusher to hold out or miss time this season because of a financial distraction.

“He has 29.5 sacks in his first three seasons and had 9.5 a year ago,” Prisco writes about Ngakoue, who was a third-round pick out of Maryland in 2016. “It’s no wonder he’s looking for a big contract.”

Ngakoue and Campbell form one of the best pass-rushing duos in the NFL. The Jaguars also added Kentucky edge rusher John Allen to the mix this season with the seventh pick in the NFL Draft this past April.

Campbell has been the undisputed leader of this defense since he signed a free-agent deal with Jacksonville in the free agency in 2017. At 32 years old, he is finding a rhythm many players his age are still searching for. The defensive scheme designed by coordinator Todd Wash plays to Campbell’s strengths and has allowed him to have his two best seasons of his career in Black and Teal.

Prisco thinks that despite a dip in the overall performance of the defense in 2018, Campbell still played at an ultra-high level.

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“His sack numbers went down some, but he was better last year than he was in 2017 when he got Defensive Player of the Year consideration,” he added.

The ranking of Ramsey is a bit of a question given his talent level and how he plays against top-level talent. The former 2016 first-round draft pick (in the same class with Ngakoue), made the Pro Bowl for a second consecutive season in 2018. The Jaguars have already announced they will pick up his fifth-year option in 2020 that will pay him $13.7 million.

“He wasn’t as dominant as expected last season, but I see him bouncing back in a big way. The talent is there to be the best in the league,” Prisco wrote.

The three players helped the Jaguars finish fifth in the NFL in total defense last season.

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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — Jalen Ramsey’s matchup against Odell Beckham Jr. is one of the biggest storylines of the first week of the NFL season, but Ramsey said Thursday that people are making a much bigger deal of that than they should.

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Some NHL stars were taken aback and some were humored by comments from NFL player Jalen Ramsey, who said he could make an NHL roster in six months.

“A lot of people are going to try and make it about me and him specifically. That’s not what it is about,” said the Jacksonville Jaguars’ third-year cornerback, who was added to the injury report on Thursday because of a sore right ankle. “Football is a team game. Eleven guys out there for us, 11 guys out there for them. We going to have to come together and do what we gotta do to try and get a win. I’m going to try and do my part.

“… It’s 11 versus 11. It’s not me vs. him all game. I’ll be on him a fair amount; I’m sure other guys will be on him too.”

Ramsey had little else to say during Thursday’s six-and-a-half-minute news conference. He was complimentary of Beckham, calling the New York Giants receiver a premier player, and he was nowhere near as boastful as he was in an ESPN story by Mina Kimes or the piece in GQ magazine in which he was critical of numerous NFL quarterbacks, including saying Beckham is the reason for Giants quarterback Eli Manning’s success.

That’s regular-season Ramsey, though. He’s somewhat low-key before games but has much more to say after, especially if he has success against a receiver. He was critical of Steve Smith Sr. after the Jaguars’ game against Baltimore in 2016 and ripped into Cincinnati receiver A.J. Green after the two were ejected at the end of the first half of a game last year.

Ramsey’s quiet demeanor on Thursday afternoon was an anticlimactic end to an eventful month. In addition to the GQ and ESPN pieces that were released in August, Ramsey also was suspended for a week for a profane tirade against local media and threatening one of those reporters on Twitter.

Despite his effort — and those of teammate Telvin Smith and defensive coordinator Todd Wash — to downplay Sunday’s matchup, how Ramsey fares against Beckham will be significant in determining the outcome of the game. That matchup got a bit more intriguing when the Jaguars announced that Ramsey was going to appear on the injury report because of the ankle soreness.

The team said Ramsey did not suffer an injury on Wednesday or Thursday but was added to the report because he took limited snaps in practice. He is still expected to play against the Giants and Beckham.

“Looking forward to it,” Ramsey said. “Looking forward to the beginning of the season with the whole team.”

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Former UF defensive tackle Taven Bryan is sticking close to home. Well, his second home anyway.

With the 29th selection in Thursday’s NFL draft, the Jacksonville Jaguars selected Bryan to join one of the league’s top defenses and the Wyoming product was happy to hear he was headed to the Jags.

“Jacksonville’s an interesting situation because I was honestly surprised. With all of the players they have, I’m surprised they picked me,” Bryan said.

He said it felt great to finally find out where he would end up after having to wait for 28 other selections to be made ahead of him.

“Oh it kills ya. It kills ya sitting in there. You’re just waiting like waiting and like, ‘Oh, those people won’t pick me,’ and so you’re like, ‘OK, maybe those people will,” Bryan said. “And you kind of work your way down.”

Bryan’s selection extended the Gators’ streak of first-round draft picks to six years and gives the Jags one of the more intriguing prospects in the 2018 draft class.

Few players available possess Bryan’s physical gifts.

On ESPN’s telecast of the draft’s first round, analyst Mel Kiper Jr. compared Bryan’s ability with that of Houston Texan J.J. Watt, a three-time NFL Defensive Player of the Year.

Former Florida DT Taven Bryan was selected by the Jacksonville Jaguars in the first round of the NFL Draft on Thursday at AT&T Stadium in Arlington, Texas. (Chris Hays / Orlando Sentinel)
Bryan left college early to enter the draft as a junior, but he wasn’t sweating the possibility that he wouldn’t get picked, although for a while the first round became kind of iffy.

“You can’t worry to much about it. You go where you go and it’s all depending on … what teams need,” he said. “It was awesome. I feel very blessed and I feel very happy to have gotten the call.

“I expect just to come in and try to do the right thing and be the best dude I can be.”

ESPN college football analyst Kirk Herbstreit said Bryan looks like he should a perennial Pro Bowler but that he disappeared too often in games during his college career.

Bryan certainly was drafted for his potential more than his production during three seasons at UF.

Bryan managed just 67 tackles at UF, culminating with a solid redshirt junior season featuring 40 stops, including six for loss.

But Bryan was in a class of his own at the NFL Scouting Combine last month in Indianapolis.

The 6-foot-5, 291-pound Bryan ran the 40-yard dash in 4.98 seconds and benched-pressed 225 pounds 30 times. No DT performed better in the vertical jump (35 inches), broad jump (9 feet, 11 inches), three-cone drill (7.12 seconds) and 20-yard shuttle run (4.48 seconds).

Bryan was at AT&T Stadium in Arlington, Texas, for Thursday’s draft. The 22-year-old arrived wearing a gray and blue plaid sport coat, white dress shirt and baby blue tie, with Bose headphones wrapped around his neck.

When his named was called, the native of Casper, Wyo., let out a sigh of relief before heading onstage to shake the hand of NFL commissioner Roger Goodell.

In Jacksonville, Bryan will join former teammate Dante Fowler Jr., although he didn’t get to know Fowler very well in the short time they spent together in Gainesville.

“It will be cool. I didn’t get to hang out with him that much,” Bryan said. “That would have been his last year and he was out pretty quick, but he’s a really good dude.”

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JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — When Corey Grant gets the fake punt order from Jacksonville Jaguars coach Doug Marrone, there’s only one thing on his mind.

Don’t tip it off.

Not, “I hope it works,” or, “what a great call,” or, “let me review exactly what I’m supposed to do.” Just: Don’t give it away.

“You want to just go through your normal, casual demeanor,” Grant said. “Not do anything different, but yeah, it is hard. The nerves spike up and you’re thinking, ‘Make sure I don’t do anything I don’t usually do. Don’t go too fast.'”

That’s one of the many small, unnoticed details that go into successfully converting a fake punt. So far, the Jaguars are a perfect 3-for-3 in pulling them off, which puts them in pretty elite company in the NFL. Only three teams in the past decade have had more success with fake punts than the Jaguars this season.

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Per ESPN Stats & Information, only three teams attempted more than three fake punts in a single season since 2007: The 2009 New York Jets, the 2012 Jets, and the 2015 St. Louis (now Los Angeles) Rams. They all attempted four but only the 2009 Jets converted four; the 2012 Jets converted three and the Rams just one.

“I think it says that we’re prepared,” punter Brad Nortman said of the Jaguars’ 1.000 batting average. “I think that it says that our coaches do a really good job scheming. I think it says that they’re confident in us being able to execute. I just think that it shows that we’re a team that is able and willing to run fakes and try to put our offense and defense in good spots.”

Nortman pulled off the latest fake when he completed a 29-yard pass to tight end James O’Shaughnessy from the Jaguars’ 49-yard line against Indianapolis last Sunday. That came on their first possession of the game and the Jaguars eventually ended the drive with a touchdown.

That’s another unique aspect of the fakes: They’ve all either resulted in or continued drives that led to touchdowns.

Grant ran 58 yards to the Baltimore Ravens’ 7-yard line on the final play of the third quarter of the Jaguars’ 44-7 victory in London. Leonard Fournette scored on the next play. Grant scored on a 56-yard fake punt return in the Jaguars’ 20-17 overtime victory over the Los Angeles Chargers.

“It (a successful fake punt) gets the game going,” Grant said. “It motivates us. For that to happen as soon as it happened [last Sunday] it just sparked everybody because most of the time when we call that nobody knows except the guys on the field and coach. So you have defense over there thinking they’re about to go back on the field and you see a fake and we convert a first down, it just gets everyone going.”

Fake punts aren’t called on a whim. It’s the result of film study throughout the week. Special teams coordinator Joe DeCamillis is looking for weakness the Jaguars can exploit, a certain formation or the way a player handles his assignment, for example. If DeCamillis finds a weakness they’ll put the fake punt call in the game plan but it’s up to Marrone to decide if he wants to try it.

That depends on flow of the game, whether the team needs a boost, how confident he is in the call. The fact that the Jaguars’ defense is one of the best in the league is a factor, too — if the call doesn’t work the defense is good enough to make up for it and keep the opponent out of the end zone.

The decision is way more than just a gut feeling.

“I wish I could say, ‘Yes, it is a feel,'” Marrone said. “I think it is a little bit of that. I think it’s strategic. What are the percentages of us being able to make this play and all of the other stuff that goes into it?

“Everything plays a role. Weather, the way your offense is playing, [the way your] defense is playing. I think all of that stuff goes into it and that’s probably what people tend to what that ‘feel’ is.”
Grant is a key piece of the fake punts, and not only because he’s carried the ball twice. He’s the personal protector (lined up several yards behind the line of scrimmage) and is the only player that can call off a fake if the Jaguars don’t get the look from the opposing team they are expecting. If he’s not on the field then it’s fullback Tommy Bohanon lining up in the same spot and making the call.

Grant says opponents are going to be hyper-aware now whenever the Jaguars line up to punt so it may be time to retire the fake in which he takes the direct snap, or at least put it in storage for a while. The Jaguars may have to find something different if they want to go 4 for 4 or better.

“Coach Joe D., he’s doing a great job scheming teams up and finding their weakness,” Grant said. “We just try to take advantage of it at times that we really needed it. It’s just been working out for us.”

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Help is on the way … sort of.

We’ve reached the point in the NFL season where some top players will be returning from the minimum eight weeks spent on injured reserve. But how many of them can truly help your fantasy team?

Carolina Panthers tight end Greg Olsen is the only safe bet (and still just 51 percent owned in ESPN fantasy leagues, so go get him).

Baltimore Ravens running back Danny Woodhead should be back for Week 11, but he’s entering a backfield that feels more crowded than when he left. Arizona Cardinals running back David Johnson says he wants to play again, but he’s still a long shot. And it’s hard to get too excited about Cleveland Browns receiver Corey Coleman.

Here’s the lowdown from ESPN’s NFL Nation:

OLSEN: Olsen will be back after the Week 11 bye, and ESPN Panthers reporter David Newton said he expected the 11-year veteran to “blend right into the role he’s had in the past and maybe be Cam Newton’s security blanket once again” after the Panthers traded away Kelvin Benjamin. In fact, Newton says he thinks Olsen’s pending return was one of the reasons why Carolina was comfortable letting Benjamin go.

Carolina does have other options that have emerged since Olsen broke his foot in Week 2, including receiver Devin Funchess and tight end Ed Dickson. But Olsen was ESPN’s No. 4-ranked tight end heading into the season for a reason. In 2016, he became the first tight end in NFL history to record three consecutive 1,000-yard seasons.
Tight end Greg Olsen, right, is on track to return for Carolina in Week 12, meaning he could provide a late-season lift to both Panthers QB Cam Newton and fantasy players. AP Photo/Mike McCarn
JOHNSON: Don’t get too excited here. But hey, if you’ve got an extra bench spot now that the bye weeks are almost over, why not? Johnson told Sports Illustrated that the cast comes off of his dislocated wrist Monday, and he still wants to try to play this season even if the Cardinals are out of playoff contention. But there are many reasons to be skeptical he can heal in time or that Arizona would risk putting him on the field if the playoffs are out of reach. Plus, Johnson probably wouldn’t return to his every-down role immediately.

ESPN Cardinals reporter Josh Weinfuss says Johnson’s return will be determined by how quickly he can regain the function of his left wrist, which could take a week or two or the rest of the season. Weinfuss wrote recently that a doctor told Johnson a wrist injury is “tricky” to recover from because of the number of small bones and ligaments around the wrist.

WOODHEAD: The veteran runner/receiver should be close to full health when he returns from a hamstring injury in Week 11. “I’m feeling good, but I understand there’s a process,” Woodhead said. The concern is that running back Alex Collins and fellow runner/receiver Javorius Allen have played well in Woodhead’s absence, so both should continue to have meaty roles. But there’s no doubt Baltimore’s offense could use a jolt.

COLEMAN: The second-year pro is eligible to return from his broken hand in Week 11. But ESPN Browns reporter Pat McManamon cautioned against expecting too much right away. As he wrote, the former first-round draft pick has more to prove both on and off the field before he can live up to his lofty expectations.

RISING RECEIVERS

As ESPN Detroit Lions reporter Michael Rothstein wrote, Marvin Jones has become a big-play, touchdown-catching, creating-space-when-there’s-not, red-zone-threat receiver. Jones has been on a tear over the past three games, with 19 catches for 331 yards and three touchdowns. Although the sixth-year veteran went quiet last season after a hot start, Rothstein said he believes Jones can be a trustworthy option for your starting lineups down the fantasy playoff stretch.

Sterling Shepard also has a chance to emerge as a consistent fantasy starter. ESPN New York Giants reporter Jordan Raanan said he was going to be the Giants’ No. 1 wide receiver down the stretch, probably playing close to 100 percent of the team’s snaps. “His target share will be high … both in the slot and on the outside,” said Raanan, who pointed out that Shepard got nine targets this past Sunday in his return from an ankle injury and should have had a 75-yard touchdown when Eli Manning overthrew him on a wide-open deep ball. Shepard still finished with five catches for 70 yards.

Likewise, Marqise Lee has been the Jacksonville Jaguars’ best receiver this season despite dealing with rib and knee injuries over the past three games. And as ESPN Jaguars reporter Michael DiRocco wrote, coach Doug Marrone is expecting even bigger things from Lee as he gets healthier. Lee has 17 catches for 230 yards over the past three games (including his first TD catch of the season in Week 9). And DiRocco said offensive coordinator Nathaniel Hackett has been trusting quarterback Blake Bortles more to open up the passing game.

Washington Redskins coach Jay Gruden also sees bigger games coming from second-year receiver Josh Doctson, who finally delivered the type of big-time, 38-yard catch in the final minutes of Sunday’s 17-14 victory at Seattle that teammates and coaches have seen in practice. “He’s a first-round guy; that’s a first-round catch,” Redskins cornerback Josh Norman said of Doctson, who finished the game with three catches for a season-high 59 yards.

Robert Woods was the most added position player in ESPN leagues this week after he caught his first two touchdowns of the season Sunday. He has become fantasy-relevant, with at least 59 yards in five of his past six games. But as ESPN Los Angeles Rams reporter Alden Gonzalez wrote after receiver Sammy Watkins had a season-high 67-yard touchdown catch in the same game, the Rams are going to keep spreading the ball around among Woods, Watkins and receiver Cooper Kupp, among others.

ESPN Dallas Cowboys reporter Todd Archer said history suggests that veteran receiver Terrance Williams’ breakout game in Week 9 (nine catches for 141 yards) isn’t a sign of things to come and that he still remains fourth in the pecking order behind Dez Bryant, Jason Witten and Cole Beasley. But Archer wrote about the respect the Cowboys have for Williams, even though he probably gets more grief from the outside than anyone else on the team.

New England Patriots receiver Phillip Dorsett probably won’t become too fantasy-relevant down the stretch this season. But as ESPN Patriots reporter Mike Reiss wrote, Dorsett will have a nice opportunity to show how much he has grown with his new team this week while Chris Hogan is out because of a shoulder injury.

That type of opportunity doesn’t seem to be coming anytime soon for Cincinnati Bengals rookie John Ross, however. ESPN Bengals reporter Katherine Terrell detailed what has kept the No. 9 pick in this year’s draft off the field.

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This isn’t the first time we’ve linked to one of Archer’s breakdowns of the Cowboys’ backfield without Ezekiel Elliott. But it’s more relevant now that the running back is finally set to serve his six-game suspension. As Archer has maintained, the Cowboys will use a committee approach with Alfred Morris, Darren McFadden and Rod Smith to replace the Elliott monopoly.

Tom Brady must be thrilled to have tight end Martellus Bennett back, Reiss writes. Bennett should provide the Patriots a needed boost in the red zone, assuming his shoulder is healthy enough.

There are two reasons why you can use both New Orleans Saints running backs Mark Ingram and Alvin Kamara in your fantasy lineups: They’re both versatile enough to contribute in the run game and the passing game. And the Saints are running the ball as much as ever in the Drew Brees-Sean Payton era.

The Miami Dolphins also like where their running-back duo of Kenyan Drake and Damien Williams is heading in the wake of the Jay Ajayi trade.
Indianapolis Colts RB Frank Gore is aiming to get rookie Marlon Mack ready to take the reins from him in the future.

Kareem Hunt’s slump has more to do with the Kansas City Chiefs team as a whole than himself.

Atlanta Falcons QB Matt Ryan has been “a little off” but needs to find his MVP touch.

Benjamin is on track to contribute Sunday in his Buffalo Bills debut.

Chicago Bears receiver Markus Wheaton is the ultimate wild card for fantasy owners.

Philip Rivers is up next on the Jaguars defense’s QB revenge tour.