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Video/Transcript: Kirby Smart’s Signing Day Presser
“I’m certainly excited today, as I am every day, I think you could hit repeat on every time we’ve had this signing day press conference because we get our new kids coming in. I’m really excited about this class. Obviously, it started long before this time last year. We’re really confident in our evaluations. We do a thorough job. I think somebody told me on here, I was looking at this before I came out here, I think 24 of maybe 28 or 29 guys worked out on our campus with our coaches. 25 of 28 guys were multi-sport athletes. 13 different states. No. 1 player in maybe four or five different states. But more important than all that is the kind of kids they are. I’m excited to get them to come in and work. I really don’t know, we’ve got eight or nine guys here working with us that are competing, and hopefully more to come midyear. I think it’s something like 23 guys coming midyear, which seems to be the trend in all of college football, which is important because you cannot develop players if you don’t have them here. You can’t practice to develop the other players if you don’t have enough depth here. We have really gone with the model of going through the high school ranks, developing players. The way it’s looking right now is somewhere around 40 percent, maybe 50 percent, maybe even 60 percent of our roster next year will be in the first two years of the program. You got to have spring practice. You got to have development to do that. A lot of credit goes to our staff. Our coaches have done a tremendous job in what is an extremely difficult time. But most of our class was done. I think this might have been the earliest class we’ve had the numbers committed. Really proud of them. Look forward to kind of indoctrinating these guys into our culture, getting them better.”
On evaluating quarterbacks and how Ryan Puglisi fits the mold…
“The physical traits are size, speed, intelligence. For the intangible traits, character, what the kid’s makeup is. The velocity which he throws the ball… We have had guys that can throw it hard, guys that can’t throw it hard. They’ve had different levels of success. The common denominator for us has been intelligence, ability to create and extend plays. So we look at all those things. He came down here, Ryan came down here, I’ll bet five or six times. He checked the box every time for the right kind of kid, the right kind of competitor. He’s embraced the part about learning. I think he sees himself as a guy that needs to come in and develop under a system. He’s seen Carson’s (Beck) success, so I think he understands that. He wants to grow and get better. Quarterback is the leader of the team and leader of your class. He’s really intelligent, fun kid to be around. He’s been out here at practices competing. He’s got a really live arm. Another one of these baseball guys that can catch it and get it out really fast, which I think is important in today’s day and age.”
On if Carson Beck returning affected the number of quarterbacks signed…
“I don’t think Carson’s decision had any impact on our quarterback recruiting situation. I think a lot of independent variables there. We felt pretty good that Carson was coming back the entire time. He’s communicated with us. He did his research. Certainly, he had options. He’s communicated that he wanted to grow and continue to get better. So, he made that choice. What was the second part of that?”
On pursuing any more quarterbacks in the offseason…
“Yeah, that’s something we have to think long and hard about. Our hard number is four. We want to be at four. We’re not at four. Again, we’ll look at our options and see what we can do there. We would like to be at four, though. That’s our goal.”
On signing top players from multiple states…
“No, you go where you go. I mean, you go find the players. A lot of times it’s their interest level in us. We don’t target states and say, we got to get one from this state or that state. I love getting kids from the state of Georgia. If I could sign every kid from the state of Georgia, I would love to do that. That would be great. That’s not realistic. It’s just not. Some years our state provides us speed, athleticism. Some years it provides us size. Some years, I don’t know what the right word is, it doesn’t have a sample size of that position. You got to go search outside that. We usually know that long before now. So for the ’25 class, we can tell you the strengths of the state. I call GMs all the time. Hey, this is a great linebacker class, but it’s not a great corner class in the draft. Same thing for us in our state. We know what we got to go out and look for outside that. We don’t look at where you’re from. We look at who you are, how you compete, how do you behave when you’re here, what do people say about you, what your makeup is. I could really care less whether they’re No. 1 in their state or No. 2 in their state. I care more about how they behave when they get here and do they buy into our culture. I don’t think their rankings matter. I really don’t think they matter.”
On the incoming wide receivers…
“Yeah, I think I’m excited about all our guys. Certainly, you build your wideout room through high school. We feel like we should build every room through high school. Over the last I guess two to three years, we’ve gone into the portal and been able to get some experienced wideouts. I think that’s critical. I do think you can play early in college football at wideout. I think people have proven that. George (Pickens) proved it, A.D. (Mitchell) proved it, Jermaine (Burton), Dillon Bell. You can go out and play as a freshman. It’s nice to get some SEC experience. The two guys we lost last year. We need more depth at receiver. It’s a position that we’re thin at. We’ve got to have enough people to surround Carson with to create weapons.”
On if the transfer situation is settled…
“I don’t know that I can say it’s settled. You don’t know that. I certainly don’t know when guys make decisions they make. The window is what the window is. Those guys have those opportunities. I think for us, we had conversations long before the SEC Championship Game. We meet before the season. We meet during the season. We meet during the bye week. We meet again after the SEC Championship Game. Probably about 95, 90 percent of those guys, that conversation had already happened. I think everybody in the country will tell you, you have surprises. You guys can probably figure out who those are. They make decisions that they think fits what they need. I respect that. That’s the rules we have. That’s what we abide by. I mean, I feel good about the group we have. I’m really worried about the guys that are here and not the ones that aren’t.”
On the incoming offensive linemen…
“Collier Madaleno is going to need a raise because she’s in charge of our nutrition. She has her work cut out for her based on some of these weights that are probably not even accurate, to be honest. Let’s call it what it is: some of these guys are too heavy. They’ll be the first to say it. They think heavy is good. How many 350-plus offensive linemen have started at Georgia that you know of? I can’t think of one guy that’s been 350 plus. I can’t think of a guy that’s been 345 plus. Whatever they are, they’re going to have to reel it in to be successful. Everybody can print all the ‘big is better’ they want. If they don’t lose weight, they won’t play. That’s the key, are they wired the correct way to lose the weight. I was just talking to a couple guys out there at practice, Earnest Greene came in here at 355, and Earnest Greene was at 320 by the first snap of spring ball. He was committed to a process. These guys will have to be, too.”
On the recruitment of KJ Bolden…
“I mean, we did what we do on every kid: we recruited. I mean, I met KJ Bolden and his mom his ninth grade year in the indoor and sat and talked to them for 45 minutes. Had a great appreciation for her and him. He was a young kid then. He actually had worked out at our campus at wideout. We knew that he was a really, talented young man. From that point on, I mean, he’s been on this campus 20 or 30 times between coming over here for different events, seven-on-sevens. There was no different recruitment for KJ. It was just consistent. A mutual respect is probably the right word. I reached out to him when he committed elsewhere. I told him we had a lot of respect for him, and we weren’t going to stop recruiting him, that we thought this was the best place for him. Andrew Thomas’ parents taught me that consistency is the key. We were very consistent every time he was here. You know what, it worked out. Doesn’t always work out. It worked out in this case. We’re not going to change our method how we go about things.”
On the importance of secondary players playing on offense…
“It’s fast. They can go out and run a four-by-one team and probably win a national event because they can fly. They all got good speed. Demello (Jones) is a track guy, can run. Ondre Evans can run. Ellis (Robinson IV) can run. And KJ (Bolden)runs track and can run. They are all four got great speed. They all four have really good length. I think the wingspan on Ellis and those guys is extremely long. They’re all tremendous character kids. They’re fun to be around. Demello is a fun guy to be around. Those other guys are fun guys to be around.
They’ll have growth to do. They’ll have to grow up. But we’re in need at that position. We’re under what I call our quota. We’re under our quota there. They’re going to be thrust into some opportunities to go out there and play and compete. They all have toughness. They all have speed. I saw KJ play one night. He had a defensive touchdown, a kickoff return touchdown, a running touchdown, and a receiving touchdown. I don’t know that I’ve ever witnessed that and seen something like that in person. He’s a dynamic player.”
On any concerns over multiple transfers…
“No, I mean, you don’t control that. You don’t control that. What you do control is who you bring in here. You don’t control what goes out. Our messaging has been all along, Let’s get the right guys in here. This group we just signed, I’m a lot more worried about the retention. When I look at last year’s class, I think it’s two or three out of last year’s class, that would be more concerning for me. Portal is a good thing. Let’s don’t make it a negative. If you’ve been in a program for three years and you’re not playing, and you don’t feel like you’re going to play or you don’t feel like you’re being developed, it doesn’t look great, you might need to look somewhere else. It’s an okay thing, okay? It’s when you’re first year and you’re doing that it becomes a little bit more alarming. Why did you go there in the first place? You never really gave it a chance to grow. I evaluate the portal based on that, not the total number. The total number to me, it’s just not relevant because the day and age we’re in. Kids feel like the grass is greener. Sometimes it is. Sometimes it’s not. We don’t control those decisions.”
On the December enrollees…
“They’re lost. They’re overwhelmed. They’re high character. They’re very intelligent. They’re hard working. They’re out of shape. They’re winded. They’re enamored. But they won’t be in the spring. I can’t wait to coach them.”
On Joseph Jonah-Ajonye and Justin Williams…
“Size, speed, length. They both have tremendous length. Extremely high character. I mean, Justin, I’ve not been around many kids in a meeting like Justin Williams. This kid had everybody in the country recruiting him, throwing all things at him, doing all kinds of stuff. He never blinked. He was like, I’m coming to Georgia. I want to be a linebacker at Georgia. This is my plan. Very intentional about everything. His GPA is above a 4.0. Just incredible. Joseph is his teammate who has an incredible story. He’s really filling in a need. We’ve gone two years without signing a solid, like, D ends. He and Justin Greene are two solid what we call ends, big ends. Mykel (Williams)) and Ty’s (Tyrion Ingram-Dawkins) position. We need some help there. Both those two guys are going to help us fill a role.”
On preparing for a non-Playoff bowl game…
“Yeah, I wouldn’t say strange. We’re in the same routine. We’ve tried to make it the same sense of urgency. There’s times you have to step back and look and take a deep breath and say, We’re getting these guys better, we’re working really hard, we’re buying in. The leadership on this team has been absolutely incredible because what I hear from other coaches about these type games, it’s been a nightmare for them. It has not been a nightmare for us. We have dudes out there practicing. This is their last go-around. I told them, the last 15 or 20 you guys are practicing, you’re going to be trying to make a roster. You only have 10 or 15 practices to make a roster spot in the NFL. Use these practices to help you make a roster and get better. The guy you’re competing against, he might not be in the practice for a bowl game. They want to finish on the top. A lot of them that want to walk off that field for the last time on the winning side. There’s a lot of competitive character. It is different, but it’s not for like the coaching staff. We’re going to go up there, meet, do the same thing we were doing if we were playing in the Playoff. It’s a routine for us.”
On the running back class…
“Yeah, they complement each other. They’re very different. You got the James Cook, Zamir White, Sony (Michel)-Nick (Chubb) complementary package there. Dwight (Phillips, Jr.) is completely different altogether. He is very unique skill set, very elite skill set. How we use him will be very important because he’s not just a normal back. He can do a lot of things. He can create a lot of matchup nightmares. We don’t think he’s even seen his full potential. The other two kids (Chauncey Bowens and Nate Frazier) complement each other very well. Give us big backs. All three of those guys run sub 11 hundred meters, which is rolling, and they’re big. We feel really good about those guys.”
On maintaining a winning standard in the postseason…
“Two very different questions. Are we bringing up the bowl streak? Probably not. We have talked about the seniors having an opportunity to be the winningest group of seniors ever the way we’ve calculated the math. I don’t know if we’re accurate or not. We’re one away from beating last year’s group. It’s really critical to me that we do that. That’s a motivating factor. I don’t think the streak is as much of a factor. Sometimes you don’t control that. They weren’t part of some of those games. As far as being active in the portal? It’s like grocery shopping. You can’t go get groceries unless you know what you have at home. That is the hardest part, the timing of everything. You say, Well, you know what you got on your team. You don’t technically because it’s not over. So we have to be careful that we don’t get more bottled water than we need. We got to get more bread to match up with our sandwich meat. We can’t go about it that way. You can’t go out there and get all this, then you need this. That’s the hardest part, is not knowing. The really hard part is a lot of the kids, you’re getting pressured in the portal to make a decision. They’re getting pressured into saying you got to take this, you got to take that. The window is just so wide that it’s hard to know what you’re going to have.”
On Fran Brown’s impact on the recruiting class…
“Fran was unbelievable, first of all. He came here with a purpose. He told every kid he recruited he wanted to be a head coach. He said, I want to be at Georgia until I’m a head coach. I want to be a head coach. If I get to be a head coach, then I’m leaving Georgia, but I’m going to leave Georgia in a better place than I found it. He did everything he said he was going to do. We did everything we said we were going to do in terms of preparing him for that, giving him a pedigree of a national championship and a way to run the program. It was a very smooth transition. He communicated very well to the guys he helped recruit. It wasn’t like he lied to any of ’em. He told him all. Every one of them told us, Yep, he told us when he got a head job, he was going to go. He said you and Coach Muschamp were going to be in the secondary with us. We went out and looked for what we needed. We said that we want somebody that can develop and teach corner play. Coach Muschamp and I work hard with the safeties. We wanted somebody that could form relationships like Fran. Fran was a really relationship-driven person. He spent a lot of time communicating with kids, not just KJ, but a lot of kids. He formed solid relationships. We wanted somebody that could do those same things. I tell you, he’s proven he can do that. He’s a really good football coach.”
On Ellis Robinson IV…
“His length, his character, his family. His parents made sacrifices. They sent their son to IMG to grow and get better. I don’t know if he’s the person he is and the player he is if he doesn’t go down there and go against the best in the country. He played with Daylen (Everette). He played with all those kids. He basically has been in college for two to three years. He’s a wonderful, wonderful kid who he has high expectations. We have high expectations. But he’s going to work to get better and develop within our program. So we’re very excited to have him.”
MBB Photos/Video: Georgia defeats Mount St. Mary’s 94-82
Four Bulldogs scored in double-figures, led by Jabri Abdur-Rahim’s career-high of 23, as the team scored the most points of the Mike White era and defeated Mount St. Mary’s, 94-82, before 6,045 spectators inside Stegeman Coliseum on Wednesday evening.
Abdur-Rahim’s 23 points were the second-most scored by a Bulldog (8-3) this season, as he also added personal bests in made free throws (10) and steals (3). RJ Melendez tied his career-high in points with 18 and added six rebounds and four assists. Noah Thomasson contributed 17 points, which marks the fifth time this season he has scored at least 15, while Blue Cain reached double-digit scoring for the fourth time in his career with 10. Georgia’s 49 second half points against Mount St. Mary’s (4-7) were the most the team has scored in a half this season.
After a slow offensive start from the team, Abdur-Rahim helped create separation on the scoreboard towards the end of the opening half by making a pair of 3-pointers and five free throws to score 11-straight points for the Bulldogs. After taking a 23-20 lead with just over seven minutes to go in the first half, Georgia held on to the lead for the remainder of the contest. Abdur-Rahim tied his career-high in scoring in the first half alone with 21 points, giving Georgia a 43-32 lead over Mount St. Mary’s headed into the locker room. The Bulldogs offense began to come into form during the second half, led by Melendez’s 16 points over the final 20. Georgia led by as many as 15 in the final frame, scoring the program’s most points in a game since defeating Jacksonville, 98-65, on Dec. 4, 2020.
Georgia will return to action on Dec. 22 at 3 p.m. ET against North Florida. The game, which will mark the team’s fifth of a six-game homestand, will be streamed on the SEC Network+. This will be the first all-time meeting between the Bulldogs and Ospreys.
Five Fast Facts
• Jabri Abdur-Rahim tied his career high in points (21), made free throws (10) and steals (3) in the first half alone, as he finished with a personal best 23 points.
• Georgia’s win over Mount St. Mary’s, the first meeting between the programs in history, extends Coach White’s longest winning streak leading the Bulldogs to six games. Coach White is now 20-4 at home inside Stegeman Coliseum.
• For the 10th time in 11 games this season and the 33rd time under Coach White, Georgia outscored its opponent in bench points, 43-27.
• RJ Melendez finished with 18 points in the contest, marking the fifth time in the last seven games he’s reached double figures in scoring.
• Georgia’s 94 points is the program’s most in a game since the team’s 98-65 win over Jacksonville in 2020. The Bulldogs scored 49 in the second half, the most its scored in a half this season, and 45 in the first, the third most in a half so far this season.
WBB: Javyn Nicholson leads UGA to a 65-59 win over Pitt
A double-double of 12 points and 12 rebounds from fifth-year senior Javyn Nicholson and a season-low 29 percent shooting effort from Pittsburgh helped the Georgia women’s basketball team defeat the Panthers, 65-59, Wednesday in the first game of the Sun Coast Challenge.
Georgia improves to 8-3 on the season and will face Ball State this Thursday at noon.
Pittsburgh — a team that averages over 70 points per game — was held to a 20-of-66 clip from the field, including a 6-of-21 mark from 3-point range. Georgia also out rebounded the Panthers, 48-37, in a game that featured 12 lead changes.
In addition to Nicholson, Zoesha Smith scored 13 points off of 5-for-8 shooting, while redshirt-freshman Stefanie Ingram scored 11 points in her third career start.
Georgia jumped out to a 7-0 lead, holding Ptt without a basket over the first three minutes of the game. The Panthers answered with a 12-3 run to to take the lead in the first. The Lady Bulldogs then went over five minutes without a basket as Pitt led, 15-14, at the first break.
Ingram nailed a 3-pointer and and Taniyah Thompson scored a two-point basket to give Georgia a 19-15 advantage in the second period. Pitt countered with a 9-0 run to lead, 24-19, before Georgia answered for the 31-30 halftime advantage.
Pitt used an 11-0 run in the third quarter to erase what was once a 46-38 advantage. Down 49-46, Smith halted the Panther rally as Georgia trailed just 49-48 at the end of the third quarter.
Georgia then outscored the Panthers by a 17-10 margin in the fourth quarter to put the final touches on the 65-59 victory.
Dawgs in the NFL – Week 15
Former Bulldogs impressed in the National Football League once again in week 15, with three different Georgia running backs having noteworthy performances. James Cook, Zamir White, and D’Andre Swift all gained over 75 yards from scrimmage in their contests, with Cook gaining over 200 yards from scrimmage for the Bills. John Jenkins added to former Bulldogs’ dominance with his first career touchdown on a fumble recovery during the Raiders’ dominate Thursday Night Football win.
Raiders 63, Chargers 21
John Jenkins, NT – Returned a fumble for a touchdown during the Raiders’ Thursday Night Football win, also recording a tackle and a pass defended. Jenkins played in 21 total snaps – 17 on defense and four on special teams. Jenkins is one tackle shy from tying his single season career high of 44. His score makes him the third defensive Bulldog with a touchdown this season, joining Quay Walker and Jalen Carter.
Zamir White, RB – In his first career start, White rushed for 69 yards and a touchdown on 17 carries for Las Vegas while also catching three passes for 16 yards.
Christopher Smith II, S – Saw action as a reserve safety for the Raiders, recording a special teams tackle while playing in 54 percent of the team’s special teams snaps.
Jamaree Salyer, OT/OG – Started at right guard for Los Angeles, helping the team total 326 total offensive yards while playing in all 65 offensive snaps.
Bengals 27, Vikings 24
Trey Hill, OC – Was listed as not active for Cincinnati in its week 15 win.
Lewis Cine, S – Was listed as not active for the Vikings in their week 15 loss.
Colts 30, Steelers 13
Isaiah McKenzie, WR – Was listed as not active for Indianapolis in its week 15 win.
Broderick Jones, OT – Started at right tackle for the Steelers as the team accumulated 216 total offensive yards, appearing in all 58 offensive snaps.
George Pickens, WR – Caught three passes for 47 yards for Pittsburgh while lining up for 93 percent of the team’s offensive snaps.
Darnell Washington, TE – Appeared as a backup tight end for the Steelers in 14 offensive snaps and nine on special teams, recording no statistics.
Panthers 9, Falcons 7
Lorenzo Carter, OLB – Earned the start for Atlanta at outside linebacker where he recorded four tackles, one for loss and a quarterback hurry in 43 defensive snaps.
John Fitzpatrick, TE – Was listed as not active for the Falcons in their week 15 loss.
Buccaneers 34, Packers 20
Jake Camarda, P – Punted once for 65 yards for the Buccaneers, which landed inside the 20-yard line.
Richard Lecounte III, S – Saw action in three special teams snaps for Tampa Bay, recording no statistics.
Quay Walker, ILB – Started at inside linebacker for Green Bay, totaling six tackles in the loss. In his second season with the team, Walker has 98 tackles on the season, good for the most on the team.
Devonte Wyatt, DT – Saw action along the defensive line for the Packers, playing in 37 total snaps while recording three tackles and one sack in the win.
Eric Stokes, CB – Made his return from injured reserve on Sunday, posting one tackle and one tackle for loss for Green Bay.
Dolphins 30, Jets 0
Channing Tindall, ILB – Entered the contest as a backup linebacker for the Dolphins, seeing action in 17 special teams snaps and recording no statistics.
Saints 24, Giants 6
Azeez Ojulari, OLB – Earned the start for New York at defensive end, recording three tackles in 69 percent of the team’s defensive snaps.
Andrew Thomas, OT – Started at left tackle for the Giants, playing in all 62 of the team’s offensive snaps, helping the offense garner 193 net yards.
Lawrence Cager, TE – Played in a reserve role for New York, entering the game as a tight end and caught a pass for nine yards in 16 total snaps – three on offense and 13 on special teams.
Monty Rice, ILB – Was listed as inactive for the Saints after being signed by the team on Dec. 6 following his release from Tennessee.
Chiefs 27, Patriots 17
Malik Herring, DE – Was listed as inactive for Kansas City in their week 15 win.
David Andrews, OC – Started at center for New England in their week 15 loss.
49ers 45, Cardinals 29
Robert Beal Jr., DE – Saw action on 11 defensive snaps for the 49ers, recording no statistics.
Charlie Woerner, TE – Appeared in 11 offensive snaps and 24 special teams snaps for San Francisco, recording no statistics.
Chris Conley, WR – Saw action on six offensive snaps and 17 on special teams for the 49ers, recording no statistics.
Jonathan Ledbetter, DE – Played 68 percent of snaps for Arizona, recording three tackles in the loss.
Rams 28, Commanders 20
Matthew Stafford, QB – Started at quarterback for the Rams, passing for 258 yards and two touchdowns in the win. With his two touchdowns on Sunday, Stafford now has a touchdown to interception ratio of 13:2 in his career against Washington.
Derion Kendrick, CB – Started at cornerback for Los Angeles, posting four tackles in the win.
Warren McClendon Jr., OT – Was inactive for the Rams in the team’s win due to a coaching decision.
Bills 31, Cowboys 10
James Cook, RB – Started at running back for Buffalo, carrying the ball 25 times for a career-high 179 yards and one touchdown on the ground to go along with two catches for 42 yards and a touchdown. Cook extended his streak of games with 100 yards or more from scrimmage to five, while catching his third touchdown pass in his last four games. With his 179 yards on the ground, Cook now ranks second in the league in rushing yards with 968. Cook’s 221 yards from scrimmage on Sunday moved him to third in the NFL in yards from scrimmage with 1,401 behind only Christian McCaffrey and Tyreek Hill. Cook’s 221 scrimmage yards were also the most by a Bills player in a game since 2009.
Leonard Floyd, DE – Started at defensive end for the Bills, posting one sack for seven yards in the win. With his sack on Sunday, Floyd has now tied his career high for sacks in a season with 10.5. Since 2020, Floyd is tied for the seventh-most sacks in the league with 39.5.
Ravens 23, Jaguars 7
Ben Cleveland, OG – Saw action in six offensive snaps and five special teams snaps for Baltimore in the win.
Roquan Smith, ILB – Started at inside linebacker for the Ravens, recording six tackles. Smith now stands at third in the league in tackles with 142, which is currently the third-most in his career.
Tyson Campbell, CB – Was listed as inactive for Jacksonville in the loss.
Travon Walker, OLB – Started at outside linebacker for the Jaguars, racking up four tackles and one sack on Sunday night.
Seahawks 20, Eagles 17
Kenny McIntosh, RB – Was listed as inactive in Seattle’s win on Monday night.
Jalen Carter, DT – Played 28 snaps for the Eagles’ defense, registering one sack for seven yards in the loss.
Jordan Davis, NT – Appeared on 25 defensive snaps for Philadelphia, recording two tackles.
Kelee Ringo, CB – Made his first career start at cornerback for the Eagles defense, posting three tackles and one pass defended.
Nolan Smith, OLB – Saw action on nine defensive snaps for Philadelphia, posting three tackles in the loss.
D’Andre Swift, RB – Started at running back for the Eagles, carrying the ball 18 times for 74 yards, along with two catches for one yard.
Falcons: Justin Shaffer, OL
Buccaneers: Richard Lecounte III, S
Commanders: Jake Fromm, QB
Chargers: Mark Webb, DB
49ers: Chris Conley, WR
Reserve Lists (IR, PUP, NFI)
Ravens: Nick Moore, LS
Rams: Stetson Bennett, QB
Titans: Kearis Jackson, WR/PR
Browns: Nick Chubb, RB
Dolphins: Isaiah Wynn, OT/OG
Panthers: Justin Houston, OLB
Eagles: Nakobe Dean, ILB
Chiefs: Mecole Hardman Jr., WR
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