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because those are Chris Weinke Jersey based on where the cap lands

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That’s right, starting Tuesday, teams can apply the franchise tag to players. We don’t have the official numbers yet, because those are Wholesale Carolina Panthers Jerseys based on where the cap lands. But here are projections for a $180 million cap, a $183 million cap (that’s been the working number for some teams) and a $185 million cap.

Position by position for 180/183/185, all figures in millions:

QB: $24.76/$25.17/$25.45
WR: $15.76/$16.03/$16.02
RB: $8.54/$8.68/$8.78
TE: $9.47/$9.63/$9.73
OL: $13.57/$13.79/$13.94
DE: $15.85/$16.113/$16.29
DT: $13.70/$13.93/$14.08
LB: $14.59/$14.83/$14.99
CB: $14.85/$15.10/$15.27
S: $10.47/$10.64/$10.76

Because the cap will be lower, and even with inflation factored in, all those numbers are down (and some significantly so) Cheap Cam Newton Jersey from 2020. Which puts first-time tag candidates in different situations from those who might be tagged for a second time (like Cowboys QB Dak Prescott, Broncos S Justin Simmons, and Washington G Brandon Scherff), since those guys, by rule, would be tagged at Cheap Chris Weinke Jersey 120% of their 2020 tag number.

• Of the second-timers, Prescott is most likely to get a repeat tag. Both Denver and Washington want to keep their 2020 tagged players long-term, and Cheap DeAngelo Williams Jersey are confident they can do it, the question is whether another tag is the mechanism they’ll use to get it done (I presume it would be if such deals aren’t done by the March 9 deadline). Prescott’s 2021 tag figure is $37.691 million, Scherff’s is $15.981 million and Simmons’s is $13.792 million. Of the first-timer candidates, I think Bucs WR Chris Godwin and Panthers OT Taylor Moton are likely to get tagged, and Cheap Jake Delhomme Jersey it wouldn’t be surprising to see Lions WR Kenny Golladay to find the same fate. I’m a little more up in the air on Seahawks CB Shaquill Griffin, Packers RB Aaron Jones and Jets S Marcus Maye.

• And while we’re here, I wouldn’t expect a ton of news before the March 9 deadline (Tuesday is simply when the window opens) to tag guys. The reason teams wait? It allows some to hold the tag over two guys (Tampa would be an example, with Godwin and Shaq Barrett set to be free agents), and keeps open the chance to tag a second guy if the guy that was earmarked for the tag initially gets a deal. The caveat this year Cheap Jonathan Stewart Jersey is that with the cap likely to go down, it’ll be much harder for cap-strapped teams (like Pittsburgh with Bud Dupree) to swallow the single-year lump-sum number that comes with franchising a player.

• Fun fact that I got from ex-Chargers coach Mike McCoy last week that I’m not sure I’d heard before: The famed Wildcat package was actually named after ex-Northwestern quarterback Brett Basanez. Back when McCoy was with the Panthers, a decade and a half ago, Carolina unveiled the look with DeAngelo Williams and Jonathan Stewart running the zone-read. But initially, the idea was borne of building in contingencies if Basanez, an option quarterback in college,and the third-stringer behind Jake Delhomme and Chris Weinke, was forced into action. Basanez’s alma mater? Northwestern. Hence, the Wildcat. From there, then Carolina OC Dan Henning went to Miami with it, and Ronnie Brown and Ricky Williams put it on the front page in 2009, and made the term (which is for a personnel package, more than a scheme look) a permanent part of our lexicon. And, of course, the Panthers’ coach responsible for it was John Fox, who wound up being the Broncos’ coach during the Tebowmania season of 2011, which is what McCoy and I were on the phone to talk about, in the wake Tim Tebow’s retirement from baseball. “Yeah, we just took advantage of Cheap Taylor Moton Jersey what Tim did best, and that’s what it’s all about,” McCoy said. “Coaches, players, everyone adjusted to what we did best, and Foxy got everyone to buy-in. Everyone bought into that style, it wasn’t just Tim. And it was exciting, because it was always different, every week.”

• Amid the messiness of the Texans’ situation, a certain perception of GM Nick Caserio has emerged among some NFL people that he’s just “Bill Belichick, Scouting Edition.” And I don’t know if that’s a fair picture to paint. To me, one example that he’s not lies in who he picked to be his head coach—ex-Ravens assistant David Culley. Caserio has told people that he believes you need a different type of coach, more of a unifier, to reach players and build the right culture, than you did in generations past. That’s what Culley is, to be sure. So I do think, at least in one early example in his tenure, and with the biggest decision he’s made to this point, he’s shown that he can veer from the path that was laid out for him over his first couple decades in the NFL.

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• And while we’re there, here’s another point: Caserio has shown signs he’ll be more inclusive with his scouts and coaches than New England was in the draft and free-agent process. Caserio oversaw a department in Foxboro that dealt with an exodus of rising stars who didn’t feel involved enough working for the Patriots. And while he was there, those around Caserio saw him evolve from a guy who was uptight and hyper-concerned with carrying himself as a Patriot, so to speak, early in his time as the scouting chief (2009 to ‘11) to someone who was far more comfortable in his own skin and a little less Belichickian, at the end. I’ve maintained all along that Caserio, for all else that went wrong, was a really good hire. And, of course, given the situation brewing around Deshaun Watson, he’ll have to prove he was.

• My buddy Ian Rapoport over at NFL Network reported earlier Monday that Steelers coach Mike Tomlin was diagnosed with COVID-19, which was the impetus for the team closing its facility as a precaution last week. As I understand it, it’s also slowed the team’s process a little in resolving the Ben Roethlisberger situation. The sides, of course, do have time to work out some adjustment to the $19 million he’s due in 2021. But the longer it drags out, the more time Pittsburgh has to sniff around other options, as well.

• Cam Newton did a very interesting interview on the I AM ATHLETE podcast with Brandon Marshall, Chad Ochocinco and Fred Taylor. And in it, Newton left the door wide open for a return to New England. Asked if he’d go back on a one-year deal, Newton responded, “Hell yes.” And while explaining his struggles, he spoke of Belichick and Josh McDaniels in fairly reverential terms. I’d say this, too: The Patriots have a full understanding of how a stripped-down skill-position group and the scheme adjustment from Tom Brady handcuffed Newton in Year 1. So I’ll say it again: Do not rule out Newton going back for a second go-round in Foxboro. I don’t think he’ll be back without competition. But I do think based on the way he worked, and how he fit into the culture, he bought himself enough capital in the building to where, if a clear upgrade isn’t available, the Patriots would look at bringing him back.

• I genuinely love this from new Lions coach Dan Campbell, via MLive.com: “I said this to Chris [Spielman] the other day, I was like, ‘I love the fact we’re only known as meatheads. I’m a meathead? I have limited brain capacity? I like [that people think] that. I’m good with that, you know what I mean? I have zero problem with it. That whole press conference was literally for our team and our fans and community and people that want the Lions to succeed. … I want to be in Detroit. I want this job, because I identify with this job. You talk about it fitting like a glove? This thing fits me like no other, because I just feel like I can relate to this. I understand, man. I think I’m kind of a gritty guy, you know? Without trying to toot my own horn, I just know who I am.” This is very, very similar to what Campbell said to me last month after his press conference, and it very much fits a principle that one of Campbell’s mentors, Bill Parcells, had: Don’t talk to the media, talk through the media. The idea was to have another audience in mind. And in his players and his new city, Campbell sure did.

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Which 2021 NFL Draft prospects should the Carolina Panthers avoid when it’s time for them to pick at No. 8 overall this spring?

The Carolina Panthers are eager to make some bold moves to speed up their rebuilding process this offseason. Their obvious desire to land a new quarterback is there for all to see, but plenty of other areas warrant some significant attention in the coming weeks.

If the Panthers can get recruitment right and add to a talented young roster, then a playoff push won’t be far behind. This will be easier said than done considering the lack of financial resources available. So it’s going to take some shrewd moves in free agency and another strong NFL Draft to get them in the postseason conversation.

Carolina’s 2020 class of college recruits was pleasing, to put it mildly. Cheap Derrick Brown Jersey and Cheap Jeremy Chinn Jersey are two studs on defense who were fantastic additions, Cheap Yetur Gross-Matos Jersey showed promise despite injuries, with the likes of Cheap Bravvion Roy Jersey and Cheap Stantley Thomas-Oliver Jersey also having the potential to become valuable pieces on the rotation.

New general manager Scott Fitterer built up a strong scouting reputation during his time with the Seattle Seahawks. Couple this with head coach Matt Rhule’s extensive knowledge of the college system and getting to see some top prospects first-hand coaching at the 2021 Senior Bowl, it is hard to envisage a situation where the Panthers draft poorly this spring.

Carolina Panthers might trade down from No. 8.
Trading down to acquire more selections if the top-three quarterbacks are off the board is a realistic option for Carolina and one that Fitterer will no doubt try to do at some stage over the weekend. But if they remain at No. 8, it could result in another hot young commodity arriving at the organization to give them a big boost.

With this in mind, let’s take a look at four prospects that the Panthers should avoid at No. 8 overall.

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Prospect No. 1
Carolina Panthers
Christian Darrisaw – OT (Virginia Tech)
There is every chance that Christian Darrisaw will be a superb tackle at the next level. But unless the Carolina Panthers trade down in pursuit of more selections, then they should think twice about taking the Virginia Tech standout in the top-10.

Darrisaw has all the physical attributes needed to be a real success once he gets to the pros. However, this is an extremely deep draft class for offensive linemen.

Considering Fitterer’s ability to find gems in the later rounds, it could be reason enough to avoid taking a tackle unless Oregon phenom Penei Sewell somehow falls into their laps.

All signs point to Carolina taking a quarterback with their first-rounder if they cannot trade for a veteran beforehand, anyway. So players like Darrisaw could be way down their big board of potential options.

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CHARLOTTE – Perhaps no player on the Panthers’ roster has as many different roles as Myles Hartsfield.

So naturally, he’s spending his first professional offseason adding to the list.

The second-year safety/nickel/running back/special teamer has continued to build his résumé since the season ended, with Sunday’s grand opening of his Limitless Fitness facility in New Jersey.

Naturally, opening a gym is a complicated process at any time, but trying to do so during a pandemic has added to the number of tasks Hartsfield is trying to juggle with his business partners.

“I’m going to city hall like every other day,” Hartsfield said with a laugh of his sudden education in the world of starting a business. “It will truly show you patience. But that’s what you need to have to get the things you want in life, so you might as well learn it.”

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Hartsfield got into the business innocently and easily enough. He knows something about keeping high-level athletes prepared, so it was a short step to gathering some friends who were trainers to work with people outdoors during the early stages of the pandemic.

“We were training people who couldn’t get into a gym because of coronavirus, and people kept saying ‘You need your own spot,'” Hartsfield said.

Now, he’s spending more time learning how to acquire permits than working with clients, but that’s nothing new for a guy who has found his niche with the Panthers because of his versatility, and willingness to do anything.

Head coach Matt Rhule recruited the New Jersey native to Temple back when Hartsfield was a running back. He became a defensive back at Ole Miss and bounced all around the secondary there.

That continued to be the case in his rookie year, as he got work on both sides of the ball in training camp.

By Week 7, he was back to his roots on offense, as the Panthers made him part of the game plan before the first New Orleans game.

“I mean, I’m sitting in the same meeting room with Cheap Christian McCaffrey Jersey. I was like, ‘Is this real?'” Hartsfield said. “I thought they were blowing smoke at first, but I get to the hotel the night before the game, and I’m looking at the first 15 (play) script, and I’m in there, it’s like, ‘What’s going on? They’re really going to give me the ball.’

“Then, as soon as I got hit, it’s like ‘OK, this is why I play defense.’ But I hadn’t done in it five years, so my two carries for 2 yards were like living the dream.”

As he progresses in his football career, Hartsfield knows his most likely path is on defense, and that’s where he built more and more of a role last year. But his first entry point was on special teams, where he quickly became a regular (playing every game and finishing with 254 snaps).

He played 140 snaps of defense (one of seven rookies to play at least 100 snaps of defense for the Panthers last year), along with his four on offense, making his first season a lesson in multi-tasking.

“I knew by getting into a camp at all, I was blessed to be in that situation,” Hartsfield said. “I didn’t know when I got here what my role might be, but I knew I could contribute on special teams. Putting everything into that helped get me the reps on defense I got at the end of the season.

“I didn’t care where they put me, really, I just wanted to get my foot in the door.”

Cheap Myles Hartsfield Jersey lines up versus Packers
Brandon Todd/Carolina Panthers
By the end of the season, he was getting regular work as the nickel back and safety, in addition to his kicking game duties. It’s all still a bit of a blur to him, but he’s open to whatever they ask in the coming year.

“I feel like I could do both (safety and nickel),” he said. “The key for me is to just be ready and to be coachable and take full advantage of whatever opportunity comes my way.”

That’s true in football and business.

In addition to his other ventures, Hartsfield has dipped his toes into the world of talking about football as well. A broadcast communications major at Ole Miss, he hopes to become a television analyst someday, so working through the conversational style of podcasting has been good practice.

He admits the first few episodes of his “Limitless” podcast (hence the name of the gym) might have been a little choppy, but he’s starting to find a bit of a rhythm as he plans a second season.

“It’s hard keeping people engaged. When you’re just talking, it can get boring, which I learned the hard way,” Hartsfield said. “The first few weren’t very good, but we got some good feedback on the later episodes, so we’re looking forward to seeing where it goes next.”

That makes it a lot like his career as a businessman, and a football player as well.