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Cheap Nike Vikings #33 Dalvin Cook Purple Team Color Elite NFL Jersey

Cheap Dalvin Cook jersey online from China. Dalvin Cook lost his rookie year to a torn ACL, but the Vikings aren’t expecting the injury to have cheap a j green jersey any long-lasting impact.

Cheap Nike Vikings 33 Dalvin Cook Purple Team Color Elite NFL Jersey - Cheap Nike Vikings #33 Dalvin Cook Purple Team Color Elite NFL Jersey
On Thursday, Vikings general manager Rick Spielman revealed that Cook is on track to be ready for the 2018 season. And then he compared Cook’s recovery to Adrian Peterson’s back in 2012.

“He’s progressed very nicely,” Spielman said, via the team’s cheap nfl jerseys website. “I talked to [Director of Sports Medicine/Head Athletic Trainer] Eric Sugarman yesterday when we got back in town, and we don’t see any reason where he’s not going to be where Adrian Peterson was when he came off his knee [injury].

“We have no reason to believe Dalvin won’t even be stronger cheap aaron rodgers jersey than he was before the injury,” Spielman added. “We’re very excited about getting him back on the field.”

That’s notable. Peterson tore his ACL in December of 2011. Not only was Peterson ready to play at the start of the 2012 season, he ended up rushing for 2,097 yards, coming up eight yards short of Eric Dickerson’s single-season rushing record. He averaged an incredible 6.0 yards per carry in that season, singlehandedly dragging the Vikings to the playoffs. He won MVP for his efforts. So, the expectations for Cook in Year 2 were just raised substantially.

For obvious reasons, nobody should be expecting Cook to pull off something similar, even though he did flash signs of greatness before going down. In four games, he rushed for 354 yards and two touchdowns on 74 carries, which means he averaged 4.8 yards per carry. He added 90 receiving yards on 11 catches. According to Pro Football Focus, he forced 18 missed tackles and compiled a better elusive rating than players like Melvin Gordon, Todd Gurley, and Devonta Freeman. Of course, that’s mostly due to the small sample size of his season, but it still demonstrates his potential.

It’ll be interesting to see how the Vikings handle their running back situation in the offseason. Latavius Murray, who signed as a free agent a year agoand led the team with 842 rushing yards and eight rushing touchdowns, has a cap hit of $6.35 million and a dead cap of $1.2 million in 2018, according to Spotrac. Jerick McKinnon, who totaled 991 yards and five touchdowns from scrimmage, will be a free agent and seems to be eyeing a bigger role elsewhere.

Given Cook’s injury and McKinnon’s likely departure, it’d probably make sense for the Vikings to make sure they have a solid Plan B behind Cook in case the rehab process doesn’t go as well as they’re hoping. Keeping Murray would be the easiest move, but his 2018 cap-hit ranks as the seventh-most expensive among running backs, according to Spotrac. If the Vikings really do believe Cook is capable of pulling an Adrian Peterson, they might not want to invest that much money in a backup running back.

Cheap Authentic NFL Brandin Cooks Black Patriots Jerseys China 2017 Sale

Russell Wilson, QB, Seattle – The Seahawks quarterback passed for a career-high 452 yards and four touchdowns, with one interception, and added 30 rushing yards against Houston.
Ezekiel Elliott, RB, Dallas – In what was apparently his last game before his six-game suspension was reinstated, the Cowboys running back racked up 154 yards and two touchdowns on 34 touches at Washington.
DeAndre Hopkins, WR, Houston – In a week that saw him leave the team’s facility after comments from owner Bob McNair, Hopkins caught eight passes for 224 yards and a touchdown at Seattle. The 224 yards was the second-best yardage total of his career.
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JuJu Smith-Schuster has pulled ahead of Martavis Bryant on the Steelers’ depth chart.
JuJu Smith-Schuster, WR, Pittsburgh – The Steelers rookie, a second-round pick out of USC, had a bust-out game at Detroit, putting up seven catches for 193 yards and a touchdown on 10 targets.
Dak Prescott, QB, Dallas – The Cowboys didn’t need to throw a lot at Washington, and Prescott finished with 143 passing yards and no touchdown passes for the first time this season.
Jay Ajayi, RB, Philadelphia – In his final game for the Miami Dolphins, Ajayi managed just 41 yards on 17 touches in a 40-0 loss at Baltimore.
Brandin Cooks, WR, New England – With the Patriots throwing a bunch to running backs James White and Rex Burkhead, Cooks finished with five catches for a season-low 26 yards against the Chargers.
Stefon Diggs, WR, Minnesota – In his return to the Vikings lineup, Minnesota’s top receiver was a secondary option. He had four catches for 27 yards against Cleveland in London.
1. Texans QB Deshaun Watson continued his sensational rookie season. In a 41-38 loss at Seattle, Watson accumulated 402 yards passing with four touchdowns and three interceptions, adding 67 yards rushing at Seattle. He’s thrown for 16 touchdowns in his past four games.
2. Watson’s emergence has really shaken up the quarterback rankings, as he and Wilson are now 1-2 after Sunday’s match-up, but there are a few other surprises in there too. Among the top 10 at the position on a per-game basis? Alex Smith is a shocker and Carson Wentz might be a little early in his arrival.


Deshaun Watson Houston 7 1699 19 269 168.9 24.1
Russell Wilson Seattle 7 2008 15 194 157.7 22.5
Alex Smith Kansas City 8 2181 16 154 170.6 21.3
Carson Wentz Philadelphia 8 2063 19 203 168.8 21.1
Dak Prescott Dallas 7 1569 14 168 145.6 20.8
Tom Brady New England 8 2541 16 28 162.4 20.3
Kirk Cousins Washington 7 1900 13 121 132.1 18.9
Drew Brees New Orleans 7 1951 11 14 120.1 17.2
Cam Newton Carolina 8 1841 10 255 133.1 16.6
Matthew Stafford Detroit 7 1851 12 68 114.8 16.4

3. There remains value to be had in bell-cow running backs.
Bills RB LeSean McCoy put up 173 yards and a touchdown on 33 touches against Oakland, his sixth-highest yardage total in 124 career games.
Chargers RB Melvin Gordon gained 139 yards and a touchdown on 15 touches at New England, the third time in four games that he has gone for more than 100 yards.
Saints RB Mark Ingram piled up 99 yards and a touchdown on 24 touches against Chicago. His production has gone up, to nearly 120 yards per game, over the past three weeks.
Bears RB Jordan Howard finished with 121 yards on 26 touches at Green Bay. He has run the ball 80 times, for 334 yards, in the past three weeks.
Colts veteran RB Frank Gore put up 101 yards on 20 touches at Cincinnati, his first 100-yard game of the season.
4. Among the running backs, though, there are a bunch of players that could be emerging into bigger roles.
Ravens RB Alex Collins gained a career-high 143 yards on 20 touches in Thursday’s 40-0 rout of Miami.
Bengals rookie RB Joe Mixon only had 18 yards on 11 carries, but with big plays in the passing game, finished with 109 yards on 14 touches.
Vikings RB Jerick McKinnon continues to play a big role. He had 122 yards and a touchdown on 20 touches against Cleveland.
Browns RB Isaiah Crowell had a season-high 118 yards and a touchdown on 15 touches vs. Minnesota.
Falcons backup RB Tevin Coleman is very productive in his role. He gained 104 yards on 15 touches at the Jets and is averaging 70 yards per game this season.
Getting a chance to play more with Marshawn Lynch suspended, Raiders RB DeAndre Washington put up 88 yards and a touchdown on 14 touches at Buffalo.
5. The passing games are bringing a whole bunch of different players into focus. This week, in particular, had a lot of big games from players that don’t typically go big.
Seahawks WR Paul Richardson caught six passes, on seven targets, for 105 yards and two touchdowns against Houston. The 25-year-old has a career-high 374 yards and five touchdowns this season.
Texans WR Will Fuller V caught five passes for 125 yards and two touchdowns, on eight targets at Seattle. Seven of his 13 catches this season have gone for touchdowns.
Lions WR Marvin Jones Jr. caught six passes for 128 yards on 11 targets, the second-best yardage total of his career.
Washington WR Jamison Crowder caught nine passes, on 13 targets, for a career-high 123 yards vs. Dallas.
Seahawks WR Tyler Lockett had six catches, on eight targets, for 121 yards against Houston, the second-best total of his career.
Jets WR Robby Anderson had six catches for a career-high 104 yards and a touchdown against Atlanta.
6. With all these lesser-knowns having big weeks, it’s interesting to see what the Top 10 wide receivers looks like.


DeAndre Hopkins Houston 7 45 606 7 147.6 21.1
Antonio Brown Pittsburgh 8 57 835 3 158.5 19.8
A.J. Green Cincinnati 7 38 572 4 117.2 16.7
Mike Evans Tampa Bay 7 39 519 4 114.9 16.4
Larry Fitzgerald Arizona 7 45 494 3 110.4 15.8
Jarvis Landry Miami 7 50 398 3 107.1 15.3
Tyreek Hill Kansas City 8 38 553 3 117.5 14.7
Michael Thomas New Orleans 7 42 480 2 102.0 14.6
Adam Thielen Minnesota 8 48 628 1 113.8 14.2
Golden Tate Detroit 7 43 449 2 98.8 14.1
7. At tight end, it’s easy enough to go with someone like Chiefs TE Travis Kelce, who had seven catches for 133 yards and a touchdown on 10 targets against Denver. But there is value to be found in someone like Colts TE Jack Doyle, who had a career-best 12 catches for 121 yards and a touchdown on 14 targets at Cincinnati.
8. It’s no surprise that Kelce is one of the league’s top tight ends, though it’s interesting to see any tight ends ahead of Rob Gronkowski, and Doyle is one of the lesser-known options at the position who has become relevant for fantasy purposes.


Zach Ertz Philadelphia 8 43 528 6 129.8 16.2
Travis Kelce Kansas City 8 44 556 4 124.3 15.5
Rob Gronkowski New England 7 34 509 5 114.9 14.4
Cameron Brate Tampa Bay 7 31 405 4 95.5 13.6
Evan Engram N.Y. Giants 7 30 342 3 82.2 11.7
Jason Witten Dallas 7 34 314 3 81.4 11.6
Jimmy Graham Seattle 7 28 269 4 78.9 11.3
Jack Doyle Indianapolis 7 42 378 2 87.8 11.0
Delanie Walker Tennessee 7 32 324 0 68.2 9.7
Kyle Rudolph Minnesota 8 32 271 3 77.1 9.6
9. Miami trading Jay Ajayi to Philadelphia for a fourth-round pick seems like selling for pennies on the dollar. Ajayi’s fantasy value may take a hit because he’s going to share touches with LeGarrette Blount. In Miami, Kenyan Drake may have a bit of an edge on Damien Williams to be the Dolphins’ starting running back.
10. The most notable Week Eight injuries:
Ravens QB Joe Flacco was clobbered against Miami on Thursday and suffered a concussion. If he’s not ready to play this week, Ryan Mallett will be up next for Baltimore.
Patriots WR Chris Hogan left the game against the Chargers with his arm in a sling. If Hogan is limited or can’t play, that could add more looks for Brandin Cooks.
Washington TE Jordan Reed suffered a hamstring injury against Dallas. Vernon Davis would benefit if Reed isn’t ready to play in Week Nine.
Bears TE Zach Miller suffered a dislocated knee making a touchdown catch at New Orleans and is done for the season. Dion Sims figures to see more action in Miller’s absence.

Cheap Custom NFL Nike Youth New York Giants Ereck Flowers Jerseys China

EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — General manager Jerry Reese and the New York Giants’ front office concocted a plan this offseason that included bringing back an offensive line that struggled last season. It was a head-scratching plan, at best.

The Giants cited continuity and familiarity for a young group they were hoping would grow into something more reliable. They went all-in on Ereck Flowers and Bobby Hart as their left and right tackles, respectively, despite no significant evidence either would be a substantial player at the NFL level. It was a flawed line of thinking.

“Well, the starting five we felt like had a lot of snaps together, and we felt like those guys, when you have some continuity in your offensive line, that’s a help,” Reese said of the offseason approach during his annual bye week news conference as his team sits 1-6 and in last place in the NFC East.

“We brought [D.J.] Fluker in,” he said. “We drafted a young kid. … And there weren’t a lot of choices to go out there. We looked at a lot of different situations, but there just weren’t a lot of offensive line help [options] out there from our perspective, and we had an opportunity to get somebody, but we looked at some different situations, and it didn’t work out for us.”
Eli Manning has spent much of the season being picked up off the ground by his struggling offensive line. Roy K. Miller/Icon Sportswire
Fluker came cheaply. He was a one-year, prove-it flier. The draft pick was a sixth-rounder, Adam Bisnowaty, who sits on the practice squad.

The Giants didn’t invest heavily in improving their offensive line. They doubled and tripled down on Flowers at left tackle, saying he was working out during the offseason — as if that translated to improved technique or a sudden spike in instincts. The Giants re-signed John Jerry to play right guard. They signed Fluker to be a backup, barely giving him a shot to start during training camp.

Through it all, they bypassed the big free agents, most notably left tackle Andrew Whitworth, who signed with the Los Angeles Rams. Reese and the Giants never showed any significant interest in the 35-year-old. All he’s done is stabilize the Rams’ offensive line and enter the conversation as the single-best offseason acquisition across the NFL.

“Well, again, we want to be a younger football team, and everybody has an opinion about who was available and who wasn’t,” Reese said. “To us, it didn’t make sense for us, and that’s what we went with. We want to be a younger offensive line. Again, do you want to try to develop a 23-year-old guy, or do you want to bring in a 36-year-old guy? We chose to go with the young guy.”

The number 36 was an interesting choice, considering Reese wasn’t asked specifically about Whitworth, who will turn 36 this season. But Reese did re-sign the 31-year-old Jerry, and his top offseason acquisition was 33-year-old wide receiver Brandon Marshall.

The Giants clearly weren’t fully intent on being a younger football team. It’s a curious approach regardless, with a soon-to-be 37-year-old quarterback who lacks mobility and needs maximum protection to be successful.

“Yeah, well, again, we want to be a younger football team,” Reese said. “We looked at all different situations with all the offensive linemen available. We stayed with what we have.”

It was obvious in training camp the approach could be trouble. Flowers struggled badly. It became more evident as the season progressed. Hart injured his ankle and hasn’t played well. He has subsequently been benched, and guard Justin Pugh has been forced to move out to tackle.

The Giants’ offense has been handicapped by the offensive line. They are 27th in rushing, despite more success in recent weeks, and have to scheme to get the ball out of Manning’s hands quickly because of the inevitable pressure.
But Reese remains all-in on Flowers and the line. He insisted Flowers was making progress and getting better. He emphatically stated Flowers takes too much blame and is not the reason for the Giants’ 1-6 record. Reese said the blame should be on his shoulders, but then he denied overestimating what the Giants had with the offensive line entering this season, particularly at tackle.

“No. I think our offensive line — we have some young players,” he said. “They have improved. We’ve run the ball some, a little better than we have in the past. But you have to be consistent doing it. You have to commit to running the ball some. I think our offensive line is comparable. Do we want to upgrade our offensive line? Of course we do, but is our offensive line comparable to a lot of teams around the National Football League? Absolutely, it is.”

No wonder they didn’t feel the need to make any significant offseason upgrades on the offensive line. Being comparable to other bad lines seems to be enough.

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When a coach is as synonymous with his offense as Ben McAdoo, losses like the 19-3 one the Giants suffered on Sunday night to the Dallas Cowboys have the tendency to be taken personally.

That’s why it’s no surprise the typically monotone McAdoo went out of his way to throw a dart at a unit that put up just 233 total yards, 25:46 time of possession and, ultimately, three points in a prime-time loss to the division-rival Cowboys.
“The offense was very disappointing. We’re going to go back and look at the film, and see how we can get better,” McAdoo said, via “We need to go back and take a look at the film. I know no part of the offense was functional tonight.”

Perhaps McAdoo’s words were also a way of protecting the maligned offensive line — the root of the Giants’ woes all preseason and one of the main reasons the team has been averaging a stunning 13.57 points per game since Dec. 4 of last season. As pointed out, McAdoo eventually passed on questions about the offensive line’s issues — a universal coach signal for you’re probably right but there’s really nothing else I have to say here.

The strange issue for the Giants here is how significantly they have been investing in their offensive line. Ereck Flowers is a first-round pick. Center Weston Richburg, their sturdiest asset up front, was a second-round pick. Justin Pugh was a first-round pick. Dallas built a dynamic offense by hurling high picks at the offensive line but, when you are the Giants and the unit is still an issue, what do you do next?