Deciphering and Decoding Week 3

Deciphering and Decoding Week 3

The same snap count article just revamped to bring you information beyond snaps counts in a condensed version. With this renewed article, I bring you Snap Counts, Target Share, and multiple other metrics to better define player expectations moving forward.

Carolina Panthers vs. Houston Texans

Carolina Panthers

  • D.J. Moore: 74-percent snap share, 42.47-percent of the target share and 24.73-percent of the total offensive yards
  • Robby Anderson: 64-percent snap share, 15.07-percent target share
  • Terrace Marshall Jr.: 62-percent snap share, 19.18-percent target share

Christian McCaffery suffered a hamstring injury which has him on a two to four-week timetable before returning. Chuba Hubbard is the obvious fill-in. Anderson may be quickly on his way to fourth in the target tree. Dan Arnold being traded opens up 3.5 targets a game; without McCaffery Marshall could see an uptick in the coming weeks.

Houston Texans

  • Brandin Cooks: 95-percent snap share, 37.65-percent target share and 33.71-percent of the offensive production

That is it, the only valuable player on the team.

Washington Football Team vs. Buffalo Bills

Washington Football Team

  • Antonio Gibson: 57-percent snap share, 1.76 yards per team attempt, 29.26-percent of the offensive production
  • Terry McLaurin: 96-percent snap share, 28.41-percent target share and 1.43 yards per team pass attempt
  • Logan Thomas: 100-percent snap share, 15.91-percent target share, 40-percent touchdown share

Antonio Gibson ran into a difficult run defense and his usage has been less than ideal. Thomas is currently propped up by his TD, making his return to a Top-6 tight end unlikely. Curtis Samuel is going to walk into a massive target share once acclimated making him an attractive buy low.

Buffalo Bills

  • Stefon Diggs: 75-percent snap share, 25.83-percent target share
  • Emmanuel Sanders: 80-percent snap share, 16.67-percent target share, 24.01-percent of the receiving yards
  • Cole Beasley: 66-percent snap share, 25-percent target share, 24.01-percent of the receiving yards

This offense is currently condensed to Stefon Diggs, Emmanuel Sanders, and Cole Beasley. Dawson Knox is someone to keep an eye on getting on the field frequently but yet to amass a significant target share. Zach Moss had 56-percent of the snaps and had 16 touches. Devin Singletary’s reign as a lead back was short-lived.

Chicago Bears vs. Cleveland Browns

Chicago Bears

  • Darnell Mooney: 98-percent snap share, 22.89-percent target share, 25.25-percent of the receiving yards
  • Allen Robinson: 89-percent snap share, 25.80-percent target share, 21.50-percent of the receiving yards
  • David Montgomery: 82-percent snap share, 67-percent of the rushing yards, 35.85-percent of the teams total offense and a 10.84-percent target share.

Darnell Mooney once again out-snapped Allen Robinson. He is making one question the intentions of the two wide receivers and why Robinson is not seeing the most snaps. Montgomery has the metrics that would make him a Top-12 running back; unfortunately, his offense is broken and inept.

Cleveland Browns

  • Nick Chubb: 49-percent snap share, 50-percent of the rushing yards and 21.70-percent of the teams total yardage
  • Kareem Hunt: 41-percent snap share, 14.39-percent target share and 25.23-percent of the offensive production
  • Odell Beckham Jr: (Week 3) 64-percent snap share, 29.03-percent target share, 31.3-percent of the teams passing yards and a 16.7-percent of the offensive production
  • Austin Hooper: 60-percent snap share, 14.29-percent target share
  • David Njoku: 62-percent snap share, 10.39-percent target share

With Landry on injured reserve, David Njoku and Austin Hooper had a 62 and 60-percent snap count. The lack of tight end targets has been surprising, but without Landry, I expect that to change in a more competitive game.

Baltimore Ravens vs. Detroit Lions

Baltimore Ravens

  • Marquise Brown: 67-percent snap share, 28.40-percent target share
  • Sammy Watkins: 79-percent snap share, 27.19-percent target share
  • Mark Andrews: 79-percent snap share, 20.99-percent target share
  • Ty’Son Williams: 50-percent snap share, 29.50-percent of the rushing yards and 8.64-percent target share
  • Latavius Murray: 33-percent snap share, 16.55-percent of the rushing yards and 25-percent of the touchdowns

The offense is pristine right now. Once Rashod Bateman is acclimated, his usage is going to be very interesting. He is a must-add for seasonal leagues.

Detroit Lions

  • D’Andre Swift: 56-percent snap share, 19.17-percent target share, 25.85-percent share of the offensive production
  • T.J. Hockenson: 84-percent snap share, 18.33-percent target share, 21.60-percent of the teams receiving yards
  • Khalif Raymond: 75-percent target share, 13.33-percent target share
  • Quintez Cephus: 71-percent snap share, 11.67-percent target share
  • Jamaal Williams: 49-percent snap share, 19.14-percent of the offensive production

Is it possible that the Lions are a good team and this is going to be a good franchise? It is only week 3 but it is time to take notice that these Lions could be good quickly.

Arizona Cardinals vs. Jacksonville Jaguars

Arizona Cardinals

  • DeAndre Hopkins: 91-percent snap share,
  • A.J. Green: 79-percent snap share, 17.65-percent target share
  • Christian Kirk: 57-percent snap share, 16.67-percent target share, 23.78-percent of the receiving yards and 17.90-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Rondale Moore: 34-percent snap share, 14.71-percent target share, 18..21-percent of the receiving yards

The Cardinals currently have all four wide receivers within a three-percent target share of each other. The Cardinals offense is going to have Murray as a Top-6 quarterback, Edmonds as a Top-24 running back and Hopkins plus another as a Top-24 wide receiver. The question is which of Kirk, Green and Moore will solidify that Top-24 finish. Right now Kirk is leading the pack.

Jacksonville Jaguars

  • James Robinson: 59-percent snap share, 25.74-percent teams offensive production and 1.43 yards per team attempt
  • Marvin Jones Jr.: 97-percent snap share, 24.35-percent target share, 29-percent receiving yards share and 19.82-percent of teams offensive production
  • D.J. Chark: 87-percent snap share, 19.13-percent target share, 23.02-percent teams receiving yard share and 15.93-percent of teams offensive production
  • Laviska Shenault: 65-percent snap share, 18.26-percent target share, 14.2-percent receiving yards share and 10.62-percent of teams offensive production

As you can see James Robinson is leading the team in most meaningful metrics with Marvin Jones Jr. taking care of the rest. Between the two of them they account for 45.56-percent of the teams offensive production. Chark is a boom and bust player and Shenault is disappointing; mostly due to his usage as an offensive weapon.

Los Angeles Chargers vs. Kansas City Chiefs

Los Angeles Chargers

  • Keenan Allen: 83-percent snap share, 27.27-percent target share, 21.38-percent teams offensive production and 1.35 yards per team pass attempt
  • Austin Ekeler: 74-percent snap share, 63.36-percent rush yard share, 12.40-percent target share and 22.91-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Mike Williams: 73-percent snap share, 25.62-percent target share, 24.22-percent teams offensive production and 1.45 yards per team pass attempt (3.21 yards per team pass attempt this week)

This is the offense here. As long as Mike Williams stays healthy, I don’t see why this can’t be a top ten offense. It is too late to trade for Mike Williams, but Austin Ekeler is an attainable trade target in any format.

Kansas City Chiefs

  • Travis Kelce: 87-percent snap share, 25-percent target share, 22.92-percent of the teams offensive production and 1.65 yards per team pass attempt
  • Tyreek Hill: 73-percent snap share, 25-percent target share, 23.55-percent of the teams offensive production and 1.70 yards per team pass attempt
  • Clyde Edwards-Helaire: 58.88-percent rushing yards share, 18-percent of the teams offensive production and 4.81-percent target share

This is the second straight week the defense has elected to bottle up Hill and make the Chiefs win with Kelce and Edwards-Helaire. Both times they have been unable to do so. The other issue is the lack of targets Edwards-Helaire is currently seeing. Luckily his amount of rushes is buoying any lack of targets he is having through the air.

New Orleans Saints vs. New England Patriots

New Orleans Saints

  • Alvin Kamara: 84-percent snap share, 49.03-percent rushing yards, 22.95-percent target share, 31.82-percent of team offensive production
  • Marquez Callaway: 61-percent snap share, 18.03-percent target share, 16.15-percent receiving yards
  • Deonte Harris: 31-percent snap share, 11.48-percent target share, 28.23-percent receiving yards, 15.05-percent of the teams offensive production

As you can notice, both Adam Trautman and Juwan Johnson are off the list. Trautman is getting the snaps, and Johnson has just about faded away. Deonte has been the leader, but most of this is off his week one performance. Kamara is the leader on this offense, and once Michael Thomas comes in, it’s back to the same one-two punch as before.

New England Patriots

  • Jakobi Meyers: 96-percent snap share, 24.79-percent target share and 23.88-percent of the receiving yards
  • Nelson Agholor: 81-percent snap share, 15.38-percent target share and 14.93-percent of the receiving yards
  • Damien Harris: 31-percent snap share, 64-percent of the rushing yards, 18.97-percent of the teams offensive yards

Meyers is currently the leader on the team, but the issue is the snap share for Harris. His not being involved in the passing game was expected, but without a rushing floor, he is an unstable starting asset. Moving forward, paying attention to the matchup is going to become a necessity for Harris managers.

Atlanta Falcons vs. New York Giants

Atlanta Falcons

  • Calvin Ridley: 95-percent snap share, 24.79-percent target share, 24.75-percent of the receiving yards and 18.32-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Kyle Pitts: 84-percent snap share, 14.53-percent target share and 19.66-percent of the receiving yards
  • Mike Davis: 60-percent snap share, 55.24-percent of the rushing yards, 14.53-percent target share, 21.47-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Cordarrelle Patterson: 42-percent snap share, 13.68-percent target share, 21.64-percent of the receiving yards and 24.92-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Olamide Zaccheaus: 69-percent snap share, in week 3; 16.66-percent target share, 13-percent of team receiving yards

This offense has been producing far below expectations. The bright spots have been Patterson and Ridley. The other concern is that Pitts and Davis have the same target share, which offers insight into why Pitts has yet to retain the role I had hoped for him.

New York Giants

  • Saquon Barkley: 86-percent snap share, 12.62-percent target share, 41.49-percent of the rushing yards and 17.19-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Sterling Shepard: Injured early, 21.36-percent target share, 28.52-percent of the teams receiving yards and 19.37-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Kenny Golladay: 69-percent snap share, 18.45-percent target share, 21.23-percent of teams receiving yards and 15.02-percent of the teams offensive production

With Shepard injured, this is likely the last week to trade for Barkley at a reduced value. Most of those targets are going to be siphoned to Barkley, Engram, and Golladay. Golladay seems primed to explode in this offense accounting for a large percent of the receiving yards with a minimum target share.

Cincinnati Bengals vs. Pittsburgh Steelers

Cincinnati Bengals

  • Joe Mixon: 74-percent snap share, 91.08-percent teams rushing yards, 2.06 yards per team attempt and 33.02-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Ja’Marr Chase: 83-percent snap share, 21.92-percent target share, 34.38-percent of the teams receiving yards and 22.85-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Tyler Boyd: 79-percent snap share, 26.03-percent target share, 22.03-percent of the teams receiving yards
  • Tee Higgins: missed game, 20.55-percent target share, 18.44-percent teams receiving yards, 26-percent of teams passing touchdowns

This offense is humming right now, with all three wide receivers accounting for a massive target share in the offense. Chase is as advertised, and while his fantasy points per game will regress a little bit, his production and role in this offense is undeniable. Higgins accounts for over 20-percent of the targets, while missing a game speaks volumes to his role in this offense.

Pittsburgh Steelers

  • Najee Harris: 95-percent snap share, 77.39-percent teams rushing yards, 20.93-percent target share, 28.33-percent of the offensive production
  • Diontae Johnson: Missed game, 17.05-percent target share, 17.60-percent of the receiving yards
  • Chase Claypool: 92-percent snap share, 22.48-percent target share, 26.34-percent of the receiving yards and 24.27-percent of the offensive production
  • Juju Smith-Schuster: Injured, 13.95-percent target share, 12.60-percent of the offensive production

Harris is the main cog in this offense, and with Juju and Johnson out, Claypool is the lead receiver. Based on Tomlins’s comments last week, Johnson seems to be a likely start this week. Hopefully, Claypool can produce better numbers, given the big opportunity he had last week. Also, Big Ben is an immediate trade-away candidate. The time of a quarterback rotation is quickly approaching the Steelers.

Indianapolis Colts vs. Tennessee Titans

Indianapolis Colts

  • Jonathan Taylor: 48-percent snap share, 55.34-percent team rushing yards, 10.38-percent target share and 23.49-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Nyheim Hines: 56-percent snap share, 15.09-percent target share, 16.59-percent of the receiving yards and 17.84-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Michael Pittman: 93-percent snap share, 26.42-percent target share, 30.68-percent of the receiving yards and 21.93-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Zach Pascal: 89-percent snap share, 16.98-percent target share, 100% of the passing touchdowns
  • Jack Doyle: 57-percent snap share, 13.21-percent target share, 13.25-percent of the receiving yards

The Taylor and Hines usage is an issue. Taylor is the biggest offensive producer yet is struggling to see a snap share above 50-percent regardless of game scripts. Until Taylor manages a snap share of over 50-percent of running back opportunities, his upside is likely capped. The second-year receiver Pittman is now entrenched as the leading producer in the passing game. When T.Y. Hilton returns, it seems that Pittman won’t see an impact on his production. Given how poorly the Colts have been thus far, this is the perfect situation for Hines to be a weekly productive starter.

Tennessee Titans

  • A.J. Brown: Injured, 18.81-percent target share, 12.07-percent of the receiving yards and 7.66 percent of the teams offensive production
  • Julio Jones: 50-percent snap share, 17.82-percent target share, 26.77-percent of the receiving yards and 16.45-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Derek Henry: 72-percent snap share, 73.85-percent teams rushing yards, 12.87-percent target share, 36.94-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Chester Rodgers: 41-percent snap share, 12.87-percent target share

Jones is unlikely to continue dominating the receiving yards on the team, but until Brown is healthy, this is his offense through the air. Henry is seeing a significant target share, something we have not seen in years past, and something that has kept Henry from being the running back one in PPR scoring. Rodgers figures to slide into Browns role on the offense and, given his involvement when Brown was healthy, should see an uptick in targets as well.

New York Jets vs. Denver Broncos

New York Jets

  • Corey Davis: 94-percent snap share, 21.57-percent target share, 23.25-percent of the receiving yards and 16.82-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Braxton Berrios: 78-percent snap share, 20.59-percent target share and 17.28-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Elijah Moore: 48-percent snap share, 17.65-percent target share, 10.51-percent teams receiving yards
  • Ty Johnson: 57-percent snap share, 31.15-percent of the team rushes, 34.17-percent teams rushing yards
  • Michael Carter: 43-percent snap share, 39.34-percent of the team rushes, 37.08-percent teams rushing yards and 15.78-percent of the offensive production

An offense that is by far the most broken across the league. There may be an argument that the loss of Becton created this tailspin. It is unfair to judge what the offense will be until Becton is healthy. Moore has been underperforming, but some of that figures to be catching up to playing time and making up for lost time missed in training camp. A snap share drop is a bit concerning. If there is any fantasy player to roster, the list begins and ends with Corey Davis.

Denver Broncos

  • Courtland Sutton: 76-percent snap share, 21.05-percent target share, 25.39-percent teams receiving yards and 17.37-percent teams offensive production
  • Tim Patrick: 76-percent snap share, 13.68-percent target share, 21.04-percent teams receiving yards
  • Noah Fant: 87-percent snap share, 17.89-percent target share, 13.30-percent of the receiving yards
  • Melvin Gordon: 54-percent snap share, 50.52-percent of rushing yards, 22.25-percent of teams offensive production
  • Javonte Williams: 40-percent snap share, 36.13-percent teams rush yards, .93 yards per team attempt

Teddy Bridgewater has kept this offense producing at an impressive rate. Sutton is the alpha with Patrick warming Jeudy’s seat until he is fully back from his high ankle sprain (next year). Fant has been a favorite target of Bridgewaters, and once he is able to capitalize on his target share could make a push to be a Top-6 tight end.

Miami Dolphins vs. Las Vegas Raiders

Miami Dolphins

  • Jaylen Waddle: 88-percent snap share, 22.41-percent target share, 27.88-percent of the receiving yards and 19.04-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Devante Parker: 77-percent snap share, 19.83-percent target share, 27.55-percent of the receiving yards and 18.81-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Myles Gaskin: 52-percent snap share, 50-percent teams rushing yards, 13.79-percent target share and 22.35-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Mike Gesicki: 66-percent snap share, 18.10-percent target share, 21.20-percent of the teams receiving yards

The ascension of Waddle has been steady through quarterback transitions. Fuller is being integrated into the offense, but it seems Waddle’s role is safe moving forward. Parker and Waddle’s issue is the offense is fragmented, especially in the passing game. Geisicki has had a resurgence with Brissett back. His fantasy value is a spinning top currently; just waiting to get toppled. Gaskin has been the most productive member on the offense but also faced criminal usage through three games, having only double-digit carries once even while averaging over 5 yards per carry. Flores has gotten respect due to his help in the revival of this team, but without Tua, this offense is struggling.

Las Vegas Raiders

  • Darren Waller: 80-percent snap share, 25.58-percent target share, 1.17 yards per target and 15.17-percent of the teams offensive production
  • Bryan Edwards: 76-percent snap share, 10.08-percent target share, 17.46-percent of the receiving yards and 1 yard per team pass attempt
  • Henry Ruggs III: 58-percent snap share, 14.73-percent target share, 19.70-percent of the receiving yards, 1.17 yards per team pass attempt
  • Hunter Renfrow: 52-percent snaps share, 16.96-percent target share, 16.95-percent of the receiving yards
  • Kenyan Drake: 43-percent snap share, 13.18-percent target share, 16.06-percent of the rushing yards, .87 yards per attempt

This is a top-three offense in total yards, surprisingly, yet the yards have been dispersed evenly. Waller is the obvious alpha in the offense, but the mix of Renfrow, Edwards, and Ruggs has been the biggest surprise. The minimal target share for Edwards figures to improve given his ability to rise to the occasion in high-pressure situations. With Jacobs out, Drake has had minimal involvement in the rushing department but has been able to do mediocre as a pass-catcher. This offense is a sneaky one to start finding stacks and acquiring the secondary passing options.

Tampa Bay Buccaneers vs Los Angeles Rams

Tampa Bay Buccaneers

  • Chris Godwin: 96-percent snap share, 18.80-percent target share, 19.35-percent of the teams offensive production and 1.34 yards per team pass attempt
  • Mike Evans: 84-percent snap share, 18.80-percent target share, 16.32-percent teams offensive production and 1.13 yards per team pass attempt
  • Rob Gronkowski: 63-percent snap share, 15.04-percent target share, 16.93-percent of the teams receiving yards and 40-percent of the passing touchdowns
  • Leonard Fournette: 36-percent snap share, 54.44-percent of teams rushing yards, 13.46-percent of the teams offensive production

Godwin and Evans resumed the old lifestyle this week, and not much changed. Mike Evans is more attainable, and in this offense is a seasonal league target. Antonio Brown was held out of this one but is a player to inquire about in seasonal leagues as well, especially if you have the wide receiver depth to take a shot on him. Something important to note is that the Giovani Bernard had the highest snap share of the running backs. Raising the question if Fournette isn’t as involved in a negative game script, then what is his true ceiling?

Los Angeles Rams

  • Cooper Kupp: 82-percent snap share, 35.48-percent target share, 30.34-percent of the teams offensive production and 2.14 yards per team pass attempt
  • Robert Woods: 88-percent snap share, 20.43-percent target share, 13.16-percent teams receiving yards
  • Van Jefferson: 77-percent snap share, 12.90-percent target share, 14.44-percent teams receiving yards
  • Tyler Higbee: 75-percent snap share, 12.90-percent target share, 12.31-percent teams receiving yards

With Kupp on his hot streak, there is not a lot of offense left for the secondary pieces. The good news is Woods still has a high target share, and Kupp will eventually regress a little bit from the high rate he has established through three weeks. Though Kupp has been incredibly efficient with his targets which is shown in the yards per team pass attempt. The running backs are left off because the data I currently have is not going to tell the true story of how Michel and Henderson work in the backfield.

Seattle Seahawks vs. Minnesota Vikings

Seattle Seahawks

  • Tyler Lockett: 92-percent snap share, 25-percent target share, 25.37-percent of the offensive production and 2.16 yards per team pass attempt
  • DK Metcalf: 89-percent snap share, 31.25-percent target share, 18.06-percent of the offensive production and 1.54 yards per team pass attempt
  • Chris Carson: 43-percent snap share, 62.54-percent of the rushing yards, 6.25-percent target share, 18.88-percent of the offensive production and 1.61 yards per team attempt

This is truly a condensed offense similar to, ironically, the Minnesota Vikings of last year. Assuming full health, all three of the players are locked into a Top-24 positional appearance, with Top-12 upside. The one concern is how low Carson’s target share is thus far.

Minnesota Vikings

  • Adam Thielen: 96-percent snap share, 22.22-percent target share, 19.48-percent of receiving yards and a 50-percent of the passing touchdowns
  • Justin Jefferson: 83-percent snap share, 25.64-percent target share, 19.35-percent of the offensive production and 1.27 yards per team pass attempt
  • KJ Osborn: 59-percent snap share, 14.53-percent target share, 20.78-percent of the receiving yards
  • Dalvin Cook: Missed game, 8.88-percent target share, 50-percent team rushing yards, 19.19-percent of the offensive production and 1.26 yards per team attempt

Not much to mention here except that Cook still has respectable numbers after missing a game, which is a nod to his great production thus far. Osborn has taken a back seat after a hot start and is probably playing close to his season average, trading good games with Tyler Conklin. Notable mentions here are Mattison and Conklin; based on last week, I didn’t want to include them in this. For Mattison, he is relegated once Cook regains full health, and Conklin may have benefited from a putrid Seahawk defense inflating his true value. Prior to week 2, he was averaging 4 targets for 28 yards and 2.9 fantasy points a week.

Green Bay Packers vs. San Francisco 49ers

Green Bay Packers

  • Davante Adams: 89-percent snap share, 37.39-percent target share, 32.32-percent of the offensive production, 1.91 yards per team pass attempt
  • Aaron Jones: 73-percent snap share, 66.11-percent of team rushing yards, 10.99-percent target share, 24.37-percent of the offensive production
  • Marquez Valdes-Scantling: 63-percent snap share, 17.58-percent target share, 10.60-percent of the receiving yards

Rinse, Wash, Repeat. That is the Packers offense in fantasy.

San Francisco 49ers

  • Deebo Samuels: 90-percent snap share, 31.25-percent target share, 31.67-percent of the offensive production and 1.87 yards per team pass attempt
  • Brandon Aiyuk: 86-percent snap share, 8.33-percent target share and 20-percent of passing touchdowns
  • George Kittle: 100-percent snap share, 18.75-percent target share, 17.96-percent of the offensive production
  • Elijah Mitchell: Missed game, 46.03-percent team rushing yards

In week 3 Aiyuk had a 15 percent target share and the highest snap count this year for him. Mitchell is going to retain the role as the lead back, with Sermon coming in to spell him for the Shannahan special. Deebo is currently leading the pack, but I expect that to even out with Aiyuk fully implemented into the offense.

Philidelphia Eagles vs Dallas Cowboys

Philidelphia Eagles

  • Devonta Smith: 98-percent snap share, 22.34-percent target share, 14.74-percent of teams receiving yards
  • Jalen Reagor: 86-percent snap share, 20.21-percent target share, 13.72-percent of teams receiving yards
  • Dallas Goedert: 59-percent snap share, 11.70-percent target share, 16.92-percent of teams receiving yards
  • Miles Sanders: 60-percent snap share, 40.21-percent of the rushing share, 11.70-percent target share and 19.43-percent of the offensive production

This game script was all out of sorts, but through three weeks, the sample size can be used to look into these teams. Smith and Reagor are the current 1A and 1B for Hurts. Unfortunately, the team does not have the firepower to be a high-profile offense. This will hurt the player’s ceiling, but it is too early to call any player a bust, including Hurts. Sanders usage was maddening this week, and if Sirianni is what people say he is, that mistake will be fixed in week 4.

Dallas Cowboys

  • CeeDee Lamb: 86-percent snap share, 24.77-percent target share, 20.29-percent of the offensive production, 1.32 yards per team pass attempt
  • Amari Cooper: 86-percent snap share, 23.85-percent target share, 21.53-percent of the receiving yards and 33-percent of the passing touchdowns
  • Ezekiel Elliott: 70-percent snap share, 28.47-percent of the rushing yards, 13.27-percent of the offensive production
  • Tony Pollard: 38-percent snap share, 43.78-percent of the rushing share, 19.14-percent of the offensive production
  • Dalton Schultz: 68-percent snap share, 13.76-percent target share, 16.29-percent of the receiving yards

This offense is one fun one to watch, even with an odd fantasy week. The writing is in the numbers here, and if you have any of these players on your fantasy roster, you should be excited. Pollard and Zeke are currently in a timeshare, but Zeke managers should be fearful of the usage and success of Pollard.

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