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2020 VIP Draft Kit


Table of Contents




Draft Day Advice
-General Advice
-Position Advice

-2020 NFL Schedule
-Strength of Schedule


QB Statistical Analysis
-2019 Top Performances
-2019 Most Fantasy Points
-2019 Most Avg Fantasy Points
-2019 Median Fantasy Points
-2019 Most Consistent
-Easiest 2020 Schedule
-Easiest 2020 Playoff Schedule

RB Statistical Analysis
-2019 Top Performances
-2019 Most Fantasy Points
-2019 Most Avg Fantasy Points
-2019 Median Fantasy Points
-2019 Most Consistent
-Easiest 2020 Schedule
-Easiest 2020 Playoff Schedule

WR Statistical Analysis
-2019 Top Performances
-2019 Most Fantasy Points
-2019 Most Avg Fantasy Points
-2019 Median Fantasy Points
-2019 Most Consistent
-Easiest 2020 Schedule
-Easiest 2020 Playoff Schedule

TE Statistical Analysis
-2019 Top Performances
-2019 Most Fantasy Points
-2019 Most Avg Fantasy Points
-2019 Median Fantasy Points
-2019 Most Consistent
-Easiest 2020 Schedule
-Easiest 2020 Playoff Schedule

Kicker Statistical Analysis
-2019 Top Performances
-2019 Most Fantasy Points
-2019 Most Avg Fantasy Points
-2019 Median Fantasy Points
-2019 Most Consistent
-Easiest 2020 Schedule
-Easiest 2020 Playoff Schedule

2019 Defense Rankings
-Fantasy Points Allowed (Total)
-Fantasy Points Allowed QBs
-Fantasy Points Allowed RBs
-Fantasy Points Allowed WRs
-Fantasy Points Allowed TEs
-Fantasy Points Allowed Ks

Proven Draft Strategy
-Numerical Analysis
-GCAM (Overview)
-GCAM (QBs)
-GCAM (RBs)
-GCAM (WRs)
-GCAM (TEs)
-GCAM (PKs)
-GCAM (D/ST)

Targets, Carries and Touches
-2019 Most Targets
-2019 Most Carries
-2019 Most Touches

Redzone Analysis
-2019 Redzone Passing
-2019 Redzone Rushing
-2019 Redzone Receiving
-2019 Redzone Touches

Depth Charts
-AFC East
-AFC North
-AFC South
-AFC West
-NFC East
-NFC North
-NFC South
-NFC West

Nagging Injuries
-QBs
-RBs
-WRs
-TEs

Moving Truck Tracker
-QBs
-RBs
-WRs
-TEs

Rookie Report
-QBs
-RBs
-WRs
-TEs
-PKs
-Dynasty/Rookie Snapshot

Sophomore Status
-QBs
-RBs
-WRs
-TEs
-PKs

Fantasy Studs
-QBs
-RBs
-WRs
-TEs
-PKs
-D/ST

Sleepers
-QBs
-RBs
-WRs
-TEs
-PKs
-D/ST

Duds
-QBs
-RBs
-WRs
-TEs
-PKs
-D/ST

Average Draft Position
-Top 150
-QB
-RB
-WR
-TE
-PK
-D/ST
-DL
-LB
-DB

ATC Cheat Sheets
QB Rankings
RB Rankings
WR Rankings
TE Rankings
PK Rankings
Team Defense/Special Teams Rankings
DL Rankings
LB Rankings
DB Rankings
Draft Board Snapshot
Top 200 Players Overall
Top 216 Auction Values

MOCK DRAFT

Ask the Commish.Com
2020
Draft Kit

WR 2nd Year Players

 

Renfrow, Hunter - LV

Renfrow, Hunter

Hunter Renfrow should be the third-best receiving option for the Raiders this season behind tight end Darren Waller and rookie Henry Ruggs III, and Renfrow is worth drafting with a late-round pick, with his value higher in PPR after a solid rookie campaign. Over his final seven games, he had four with at least 17 PPR points, including two with at least 22 PPR points in his final two. Renfrow should again be a valuable weapon for quarterback Derek Carr, but the additions of Ruggs and Bryan Edwards lower his ceiling. Still, don't be surprised if Carr makes Renfrow his security blanket, giving him sneaky value in PPR leagues.


Slayton, Darius - NYG

Slayton, Darius

Darius Slayton could be the Giants' No. 1 receiver this season, and he's worth drafting in all leagues with a mid-round pick. New York has three receivers who could all be considered the No. 1 option in Golden Tate, Sterling Shepard and Slayton, but Slayton likely has the most upside. Barring an injury, none of them profile as a standout Fantasy option, especially when you add in Saquon Barkley and Evan Engram also being involved in the passing game. Slayton showed as a rookie he could be a dynamic playmaker. In the 14 games he played (he was inactive for the first two games of the season), he had six with at least 11 PPR points, including two with at least 32 PPR points. He has the highest ceiling and lowest floor of the top three receivers for the Giants, so take that into account when drafting him, likely in the Round 7 range. He could emerge as a weekly starter if things go right.


Ridley, Riley - CHI

Ridley, Riley

Bank on second-year receiver Riley Ridley competing for playing time in the Bears' offense in 2020. He has a shot to serve as the third receiver, but because Chicago's offense isn't exactly explosive, nor is Ridley an elite-caliber receiver, Fantasy managers should consider other players with their very late-round selections. Dynasty leaguers should view Ridley as an end-of-roster stash.


Arcega-Whiteside, JJ - PHI

Arcega-Whiteside, JJ

Arcega-Whiteside has been targeted at least five times in only one game this season and likely will not be a main option in the passing game in Week 17. He should be avoided in all fantasy leagues.


Johnson, Diontae - PIT

Johnson, Diontae

Diontae Johnson is a trendy Fantasy breakout receiver candidate. That comes with the territory when you lead the offense in targets, receptions and touchdowns as a rookie. Then again, it's not like last year's Steelers offense was a juggernaut. Johnson still managed 7.8 targets and 64.3 yards per game in his final four last year and that could be a jumping-off point for 2020 success. Johnson will certainly lose targets to JuJu Smith-Schuster as well as Eric Ebron and Chase Claypool, but it's Johnson's speedy, big-play upside that could help him progress into a second-year breakout. A lot will depend on Ben Roethlisberger's arm and whether the Steelers remain a pass-friendly offense, but the hope in Johnson improving from his first year combined with his cheap draft value (Round 8-plus) make him intriguing.


Johnson, Olabisi - MIN

Johnson, Olabisi

He's now recorded exactly one catch in four straight games and hasn't been a fantasy factor all year. Leave him on the waiver wire.


Isabella, Andy - ARI

Isabella, Andy

Andy Isabella will make a push for playing time in Arizona's pass-oriented offense in training camp, but he'll need to display a ridiculous amount of improvement to jump past any of the Cardinals' top three receivers. The second-year speedster caught only nine passes as a rookie, but recorded 15-plus yards on three of them and 50-plus yards on two of them. He might be used sparingly as a deep-shot receiver, but that wouldn't make him a helpful part of your Fantasy roster. Until you hear reports about his improvement churn, Isabella is only worth rostering in Dynasty formats.


Hardman, Mecole - KC

Hardman, Mecole

Mecole Hardman will compete with Demarcus Robinson to be the No. 3 receiver in Kansas City this year, and he's only worth drafting with a late-round pick in all leagues. Hardman should be third on the depth chart behind Tyreek Hill and Sammy Watkins, and we thought Hardman was headed for a breakout campaign before Watkins and Demarcus Robinson were brought back. In 2019, as a rookie, Hardman had four games with at least 13 PPR points, and he could be electric with a bigger role catching passes from Patrick Mahomes. Should Hill or Watkins miss time due to injury, Hardman could be a potential Fantasy starter in all leagues. You can stash Hardman on Draft Day with a late-round selection, but don't be surprised if he's also a top waiver-wire addition during the year.


Johnson, KeeSean - ARI

Johnson, KeeSean

KeeSean Johnson has an uphill climb for playing time in Arizona. Not only does he figure to slot in behind the team's top three receivers, but he also must compete with fellow second-year wideouts Andy Isabella and Hakeem Butler for the fourth-best spot on the depth chart. Johnson's a solid receiver who should be held onto in Dynasty leagues but is unlikely to provide much of a punch in seasonal formats.


McLaurin, Terry - WAS

McLaurin, Terry

Terry McLaurin was one of the best surprises as a rookie in 2019, and was Washington's best offensive player in 2019 when he scored at least 15 PPR points in seven of 14 games. He did that despite inconsistent quarterback play and not much help from the rest of Washington's receiving corps. McLaurin will again be the lead receiver for the Redskins, and hopefully his rapport with Dwayne Haskins is solid from Day 1. Haskins helped McLaurin score at least 15 PPR points in each of his final three games in 2019, and hopefully that carries over. McLaurin could finish the year as a top-20 Fantasy receiver in all formats and is worth drafting as a borderline starter in all leagues as early as Round 4.


Harry, N'Keal - NE

Harry, N

N'Keal Harry will hopefully improve in his sophomore season after a disappointing rookie campaign. He has a lot to prove in 2020 and is only worth drafting with a late-round pick in all leagues. Harry should be the No. 2 receiver for the Patriots behind Julian Edelman, but New England still has Mohamed Sanu on the roster as well. Harry didn't show enough as a rookie in 2019 to warrant trust from the Patriots coaching staff or Fantasy managers after he missed the start of the year with an ankle injury. When he returned in Week 11, he had no more than three catches or 29 yards in any game to close the year. There's plenty of potential for the former first-round pick, but don't invest heavily in him on Draft Day.


Brown, Marquise - BAL

Brown, Marquise

Marquise Brown is already one of the fastest players in the NFL. He's also among the least targeted No. 1 receivers, and he's got troubling injury concerns despite being a second-year pro. The 71 targets he saw in 2019 were tied for fewest among the 32 leading-target receivers across the NFL, and he followed up a broken foot in college with a significant ankle sprain in the pros. There's a chance Brown could wind up being a Tyreek Hill-like threat for the Ravens, but between injuries and a lack of consistent targets, it's more likely he won't be a consistent enough stat producer. His speed and upside will get him drafted as a No. 3 option starting after 70th overall on Draft Day, but his inconsistency is sure to create some headaches.


Samuel, Deebo - SF

Samuel, Deebo

Deebo Samuel is a breakout candidate based on how he ended the 2019 season, but the addition of rookie Brandon Aiyuk could keep his upside capped. Samuel averaged 15.5 PPR points (11.1 in non-PPR) in his final eight regular-season games and had terrific efficiency thanks to his 70.4% catch rate and his 9.9 yards per target, both ranking him among the top-15 receivers in each category. His rushing numbers, including three touchdowns, didn't hurt either. It would be wonderful if his touches and targets could continue rising, but the reality is that the 49ers passing game isn't as developed or relied upon as its running game. If you take Samuel as a No. 3 receiver between Rounds 7 and 8 in any format, you'll end up being pleased with how he affects your Fantasy roster.


Boykin, Miles - BAL

Boykin, Miles

Miles Boykin is in need of a dramatic uptick in targets in order to be a useful Fantasy receiver. A solid preseason didn't help Boykin's push for playing time as he sparingly saw targets over 16 games. There is some hope that Boykin takes the passing routes left behind by Hayden Hurst, but that wouldn't be enough to make him a potential Fantasy starter, especially after the Ravens added two receivers in the 2020 draft. Even though he's a fast, tall receiver who scored once every 4.3 receptions last year, he's not worth taking until after 140th overall until it's clear his playing time is on the rise.


Fulgham, Travis - PHI

Fulgham, Travis

Until Travis Fulgham finds meaningful playing time this fall, Fantasy managers shouldn't bother adding him to rosters.




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