Advanced Fantasy football metrics that matter: Identify 2021 breakouts with target per route run data

Targets per route run correlated more highly with Fantasy scoring in 2020 than all other opportunity-based metrics. Using that data, Fantasy expert Jacob Gibbs identified 10 must-see breakouts for the 2021 season.
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Consider for a moment which stats are most commonly referenced when evaluating a wide receiver's Fantasy outlook.

Some that likely come to mind are tried and true stats such as targets and offensive snap counts. In recent years, Fantasy analysis has become focused on more advanced metrics -- air yards, yards per route run, and red zone targets, to name a few. Focusing on a player's share of his team's total targets or air yards has become more prevalent as well, as the Fantasy and DFS space has become more and more competitive.

The Fantasy football research process has become more efficient over time as the collective space has worked together to weed out the noisy stats and let the cream rise to the top. Generally speaking, today's most commonly referenced stats also are some of the most highly correlated to Fantasy production.

SportsLine's Fantasy analyst Jacob Gibbs believes there are still improvements that can be made to the Fantasy research process, though. Gibbs identified an overlooked advanced metric that has a stronger correlation to Fantasy points than any of the aforementioned staples of Fantasy research. This metric helped Gibbs predict Davante Adams' massive 2020 Fantasy output. Nearly every 2020 Fantasy Draft prep source listed Michael Thomas as the WR1, but those who took Gibbs' advice were well on their way to a Fantasy championship after grabbing Adams at the back end of the first round.

That's not all, though; using this overlooked metric, Gibbs also highlighted 10 players who appear to be on the precipice of a breakout in 2021. He also found five wide receivers whose downward target per route run trajectory indicates that they may be overvalued for Fantasy in 2021.

So which receivers do the target per route run data suggest are ones to avoid in Fantasy drafts? And which players does Gibbs expect a big step forward from with more playing time in 2021? ... Join SportsLine here to see the complete data and which players Gibbs is focused on in 2021 drafts!

Targets per route run (TPRR) explained

Yes, this stat really is as simple as its name suggests. To find a player's target per route run (TPRR) rate, you simply divide their target total by their route total. Voila, you just solved for the most highly-correlated Fantasy stat available!

Ultimately, TPRR is just a representation of a player's ability to demand targets from his quarterback. It displays the percentage of his routes on which he is targeted. Changing factors within an offense can cause a player's TPRR rate to fluctuate; no stat is perfect. But generally speaking, especially among the top receivers, TPRR rates remain fairly constant -- at least compared to many more frequently used Fantasy stats.

TPRR correlated more highly with Fantasy scoring in 2020 than any other opportunity-based stat I use. If you are totally unfamiliar with the stat, I examined it in more detail and gave specific examples of past use cases for it in this article. It is a rather quick read; I would recommend checking it out before diving into today's 2020 and 2021 player-specific analysis.

2020 player standouts and 2021 breakout candidates

In terms of steady year-over-year TPRR improvement, Davante Adams is the prototype.

After finishing with a respectable 21.4 percent TPRR rate (27th among 102 qualified players) in 2017, Adams' rate rose to a top-10 mark (24.8 percent) in 2018. He played just 12 games in 2019, but Adams' 29 percent TPRR rate suggested that he was entering his own class as a target hog.

Adams' career progression and increasing opportunity culminated to produce a massive 31.5 percent TPRR rate in 2020 -- the highest mark for any player since TPRR data became available in 2017.

I wouldn't expect any of the 10 receivers that we're about to discuss to come close to Adams' 31.5 percent mark, but they do each stand out as potentially undervalued in Fantasy relative to their 2021 potential for growth if their TPRR trajectory continues.

Diontae Johnson, WR, Pittsburgh Steelers

2019 TPRR -- 20.4 percent (33rd among 94 qualifiers)
2020 TPRR -- 26.5 percent (5th among 92 qualifiers)

It's rare for any player to increase their TPRR rate by nearly 30 percent in a single season, let alone it coming from someone who already had a healthy 20.4 percent rate. Johnson's improvement was enough to place him inside the top-five among qualified players, and Adams and Keenan Allen were the only receivers targeted at a higher per route rate in 2020.

When you factor in Johnson's age, it becomes even more clear how unheard of his 2020 target volume was. Since the data became available, only three players have finished with a TPRR above 25 percent at the age of 24 -- Johnson, Michael Thomas, and Jarvis Landry.

Thomas' first two years in the NFL were certainly more productive than Johnson, but in terms of TPRR rates, he is clearly the closest comp for Diontae Johnson's career to date. Johnson doesn't have the luxury of playing with Drew Brees in one of the best offensive systems in the league, so please don't take this comparison as a claim that a Michael Thomas-like season is incoming.

Thomas posted a 21.4 percent TPRR rate as a rookie, which rose to 26.7 percent in his second season. We then saw Thomas' rate climb to 27.7 percent in 2018 and a league-best 30.1 percent in 2019. If Johnson is able to improve on his 26.5 percent TPRR rate in his third year in the league, he will be among the most valuable receivers available in PPR scoring through catch volume alone.

A.J. Brown, WR, Tennessee Titans

2019 TPRR -- 21.4 percent (27th)
2020 TPRR -- 24.9 percent (8th)

The more I dig into A.J. Brown's statistical profile, the more it becomes clear that he is on the verge of something big. It appears the Titans think so as well, as they made Brown one of Fantasy's biggest winners in the NFL Draft by not selecting a receiver until Round 4. It seems as if Tennessee is fully prepared to let Brown operate as the clear alpha in this offense in 2021, and the data suggests that he's ready to take the leap.

Since 2017, Brown's 24.9 percent TPRR rate is by far the highest mark of players under the age of 24. Not only did he increase his TPRR by 16.4 percent from Year 1 to Year 2, Brown did it while continuing to operate as a downfield weapon. Only he, Adams, and Calvin Ridley posted a TPRR above 24 percent while also averaging more than 2.75 air yards per route run.

Brown didn't stop at making offseason improvements from Year 1 to Year 2 -- we actually saw him improve his TPRR on a week-by-week basis as the 2020 season rolled on. He returned from injury after Tennessee's bye in Week 4 and averaged 25.6 targets per route run from that point on. In the second half of the season, Brown's TPRR was up to 26.9 percent. In the final five games of the regular season, Brown had an elite 28.2 percent TPRR rate. In Tennessee's one playoff game, Brown was targeted on 29.6 percent of his routes.

Perhaps the most ridiculous part of all of this is the fact that Brown reportedly played through injuries to both knees in 2020. While playing banged-up and competing for targets with an emergent Corey Davis, Brown was still able to command his QB's attention at one of the highest rates ever recorded by a 23-year-old. With Davis and Jonnu Smith both playing for new teams in 2021, there's a chance Brown's TPRR could skyrocket in his third season. We've seen enough to be confident that the otherworldly efficiency is no fluke -- if Brown can continue to make strides in his TPRR in the years to come, he has all the makings of an annual WR1 candidate for Fantasy. And if Brown's TPRR rate in 2021 ends up anywhere near what we saw from him towards the end of the 2020 season, it wouldn't surprise me at all to see him lead all Fantasy receivers in scoring.

DK Metcalf, WR, Seattle Seahawks

2019 TPRR -- 18.2 percent (57th)
2020 TPRR -- 19.7 percent (48th)

Metcalf finished as the WR7 in Fantasy despite ranking just 48th in TPRR rate, which goes to show just how high the ceiling is if he begins to demand anything close to a WR1-type of target volume in the future.

Like fellow second-year wideout A.J. Brown, Metcalf saw his TPRR rate improve as the 2020 season progressed. His TPRR rate wasn't above 17.5 percent in any of the first four games of the season, but he had a 20.5 percent rate in the final 12 games. He really closed the season strong, too; from Week 12 on, Metcalf's TPRR rate was at 23 percent, and he only dipped below 20 percent in one of those six games.

Metcalf also showed an ability to push for an elite TPRR rate far more often than we saw in his rookie campaign. As a rookie, Metcalf's highest single-game TPRR rate was 24.1 percent. In Year 2, he had four games above 25 percent, including spike weeks of 43.3, 36.6, and 32 percent.

Metcalf is a true outlier in terms of per-target efficiency, so finding a good comp within the four years of TPRR data we have isn't easy. In terms of average depth of target (aDOT), average route depth, and early career TPRR rates, Tyreek Hill is the best comparison to what we've seen from Metcalf to this point.

Hill had a 20.2 percent TPRR rate in his second year as a pro, which nearly mirrors Metcalf's 19.7 percent mark. Hill's TPRR rate then rose to 22.1 percent in Year 3 and 24.8 percent in Year 4.

For reference, if Metcalf would have been targeted on 22 percent of his routes in 2020, it would have resulted in an additional 15 targets. This is a rather dubious extrapolation, but given his 2.1 Fantasy points per target rate, an extra 15 targets would have been enough to place Metcalf fourth in Fantasy scoring at the WR position in 2020, behind only Adams, Hill, and Stefon Diggs. As long as Russell Wilson remains in Seattle, Metcalf has all the makings of a perennial top-five Fantasy WR.

Noah Fant, TE, Denver Broncos

2019 TPRR -- 16 percent (72nd)
2020 TPRR -- 21.7 percent (24th)

It is difficult to feel confident in any takeaways that come from Denver's trainwreck of a 2020 season. Top receiver Courtland Sutton was lost for the season in his first game, Drew Lock was as erratic as ever, and the team started a practice squad wide receiver at QB for a full game. As if the ineptitude of his franchise wasn't enough, Fant also battled nagging injuries for most of the year.

This is a team in disarray, and I'm personally taking all the stats from Denver's 2020 with a grain of salt. Still, it is unusual to see a second-year tight end targeted on over 20 percent of their routes. Even though it came on a Broncos team without many options, Fant increasing his TPRR rate by 35.6 percent in his second year is certainly worth mentioning. The only tight ends with a TPRR rate higher than Fant in 2020 were Darren Waller (26.6 percent), Mark Andrews (25.1 percent), and Travis Kelce (24.4 percent). 

Terry McLaurin, WR, Washington Football Team

2019 TPRR -- 20.3 percent (34th)
2020 TPRR -- 21.4 percent (25th)

The four players we'll discuss after McLaurin are all rookies or were rookies in 2020, so I'll go ahead and drop this list here:

Rookie receivers with a TPRR of at least 20 percent since 2017:

Chase Claypool - 23.6
Justin Jefferson - 23
JuJu Smith-Schuster - 23
Evan Engram - 21.8
Brandon Aiyuk - 21.5
A.J. Brown - 21.4
Jerry Jeudy - 21.4
Tee Higgins - 21.2
CeDee Lamb - 21.1
Diontae Johnson - 20.4
Terry McLaurin - 20.3
Chris Godwin - 20
Laviska Shenault - 20

McLaurin's rookie campaign is among the best in recent memory, and he built on it in Year 2 in spite of Washington's embarrassing QB carousel. He actually boasted a top-10 TPRR rate (23 percent) prior to injuring his ankle in Week 11. McLaurin was listed on the injury report for every game from that point on, but he gutted it out and missed just one. He was clearly affected, though, as his TPRR rate fell below 20 percent in the final six games, and his yards per route run dropped by nearly 35 percent -- from 2.16 prior to the injury to 1.42 from Week 11 on.

Given Washington's uncertainty at the QB position and the possibility that McLaurin's 2020 rates were dragged down by playing through an injury for almost half of the season, it's hard to feel confident in where his TPRR rate will sit in his third season. He had six games with a TPRR of at least 25 percent, as well as spike weeks of 40.7 and 31 percent. Many will write off McLaurin due to the amount of question marks his supporting cast brings, but I remain optimistic. He's shown a unique ability to be a target hog early in his career. A leap to a TPRR rate of 24 or 25 percent in Year 3 would place McLaurin firmly in the top-10 Fantasy WR discussion, and his rates prior to injuring his ankle in 2020 suggest that type of a leap is well within reason. 

Chase Claypool, WR, Pittsburgh Steelers

2020 TPRR -- 23.6 percent (17th)

No player exemplifies what an important stat TPRR is more clearly than Chase Claypool does. He barely saw the field (20 total routes) in his first two games, and Mike Tomlin admitted to limiting his snaps late in the season, so the year-end numbers for Claypool are hardly representative of the type of volume we should expect for him going forward.

That's the beauty of TPRR; coaching decisions are taken out of the equation, because TPRR simply measures the rate at which a pass-catcher demands his quarterback's attention when he is on the field. And even though Claypool was considered an extremely raw rookie prospect and didn't have a preseason, he proved to be an absolute target hog when allowed on the field.

Claypool's 23.6 percent TPRR rate tops all of the impressive numbers put up by other rookie pass-catchers in the four years of available TPRR data. What's even crazier is that his rate was up to 24.6 percent following Pittsburgh's Week 4 bye. For reference, Christian McCaffrey (24.7 percent in 2018) is the only player under the age of 23 to be targeted at a higher rate, and JuJu Smith-Schuster (23.5 percent in 2018) is the only other receiver under the age of 23 to top a 23 percent mark.

Another thing that stood out when examining Claypool's season was his ability to post spike weeks where he was targeted like an alpha receiver. He had four games with at least a 30 percent TPRR rate in 2020, which included blow-up games of 47.8 and 40.7 percent. Only nine other receivers had at least four games above 30 percent.

Amount of games with a TPRR of 30 percent or higher:

7 - Davante Adams
5 - Stefon Diggs, Alvin Kamara, Keenan Allen, Diontae Johnson
4 - Chase Claypool, Darren Waller, J.D. McKissic, Corey Davis, Allen Robinson, A.J. Brown, DeAndre Hopkins

Claypool's insane per-route production as a rookie suggests that a big-time breakout could be on the way with more consistent playing time in 2021.

Brandon Aiyuk, WR, San Francisco 49ers

2020 TPRR -- 21.5 percent (25th)

Trying to feel confident in what to expect from Brandon Aiyuk in 2021 is one of the more difficult tasks I have to tackle this summer. What can I say, I have a pretty easy life!

But seriously, Aiyuk might be the player I feel least confident in evaluating for Fantasy in 2021. And his TPRR data doesn't offer much clarity. It backs up what anyone who has watched Aiyuk already understands -- the dude is a freaking awesome football player and could operate as a target hog in the right situation. But Aiyuk's splits in the games he shared the field with both George Kittle and Deebo Samuel back up what we also already knew: San Francisco doesn't seem to be the "right situation" to allow Aiyuk to ball out as an alpha receiver. On top of all of this, rookie QB Trey Lance presents yet another unknown variable to the equation.

This is a small sample size (Weeks 4-7), but Aiyuk's TPRR was only 15 percent in games both Kittle and Samuel were on the field. With Samuel healthy but Kittle still sidelined in Week 13, Aiyuk was targeted nine times. And his 26.7 percent TPRR from Week 10 on ranked fifth among all receivers. Demanding that type of TPRR as a rookie is insanely impressive, even if it comes with teammates injured. The rookie receiver rates referenced above should make that clear -- Aiyuk showed a unique ability to draw targets for a first-year player.

No matter how exciting his rookie season was, though, I can't seem to get the 15 percent TPRR rate in games played with Kittle and Samuel out of my head. It doesn't seem fair to hold it against Aiyuk -- it came early in the season, and he will clearly be a more established presence in his second year than he was in his third, fourth, fifth, and sixth NFL games after no preseason. But Kittle and Samuel are legitimate target hogs, and this is a run-first offense. Kittle had a 28.3 percent TPRR in 2020 after posting a rate above 30 percent in 2019, and Samuel's rate was at 25.4 percent in the seven games he played last year. Even though Aiyuk showed an ability to dominate targets as a rookie, there's a real chance his TPRR drops in his second season; teams just don't often have three players with TPRR rates above 20 percent.

DeVonta Smith, WR, Philadelphia Eagles

2020 TPRR -- 34.3 percent at Alabama (1st among 82 qualified players)

Not only was DeVonta Smith targeted at the highest per-rate in the nation, but he also caught over 80 percent of those targets! Elijah Moore and Kadarius Toney are the only other rookie receivers who caught over 80 percent of their targets, and both had significantly lower average route and target depths than Smith.

Just how impressive was Smith's statistical output in 2020? Well, maybe comparing him to former teammates and first-round NFL Draft picks Calvin Ridley, Jerry Jeudy, and Henry Ruggs will give us a better idea.

Targets per route run:

34.3% - Smith (2020)
30.7% - Jeudy (2019)
27.9% - Ridley (2017)
18.5% - Ruggs (2018)

Average depth of target:

11.7 - Ruggs
11.7 - Ridley
11.1 - Jeudy
10.7 - Smith

Catch rate:

80.3% - Smith
71.3% - Jeudy
66.2% - Ruggs
64.9% - Ridley

Yards per route run:

4.39 - Smith
3.30 - Jeudy
2.78 - Ridley
2.00 - Ruggs

Smith's aDOT was the lowest of the group, but he was in the same range as those three -- it isn't as if his massive TPRR and catch rates are the product of a bunch of short-yardage targets. The 9.3 percent difference between his and Ruggs' aDOT is smaller than the gap between Smith and the second-place receiver in any of the other stats.

Here's how each Bama wideout's TPRR translated from his final year of college into his first year at the pro level:

Ridley: 27.9% -> 19.6%
Jeudy: 30.7% -> 21.4%
Ruggs: 18.5% ->> 12.5%

On average, their TPRR dropped by 31 percent when transitioning to the pros. If Smith's 2020 rate were to drop by 31 percent in his first year in the NFL, the result would be a 23.7 percent TPRR. That would be a higher rate than any rookie wideout has posted the past five seasons.

And really, the landing spot in Philly presents more opportunity for targets than any of the rookie situations for Smith's former teammates. He could dominate the target share if he is ready to. I am a Dallas Goedert believer and remain cautiously optimistic about Jalen Reagor, but neither profiles as a target hog. Philadelphia's 2020 TPRR data backs up the notion that the team is in need of a WR1 type that can come in and command targets at a 20-plus percent rate:

2020 TPRR:

19.8% - Dallas Goedert
18.7% - Zach Ertz
17.8% - Travis Fulgham
17.4% - Jalen Reagor
16.9% - Miles Sanders
15.6% - Greg Ward
14.7% - Boston Scott
12.6% - John Hightower

No one on that list profiles as a 20-plus percent TPRR type of player. DeVonta Smith -- college football's premier target hog from 2020 -- definitely is the player most likely to soak up targets in this offense. 

Laviska Shenault, WR, Jacksonville Jaguars

2020 TPRR -- 20 percent (44th)

Laviska Shenault is going to play more in 2021. With Keelan Cole now a member of the New York Jets, Shenault will likely operate as the primary slot receiver for the Jags with field stretchers D.J. Chark and Marvin Jones working the perimeters and opening up room underneath.

Shenault's 20 percent target per route run rate as a rookie was higher than Chark or Jones's rates in either 2019 or 2020, and it made him just the 12th rookie receiver to finish with a TPRR above 20 percent since the data became available in 2017.

There's no telling how new quarterback Trevor Lawrence will affect the target distribution, but there's no reason to believe that his addition will negatively impact Shenault. I am projecting Shenault to start from the slot and easily lead the Jaguars in targets in 2021. It is within his range of outcomes to make a Diontae Johnson-like leap (from 20.4 percent as a rookie to 26.5 percent in Year 2), but that is asking a lot. The most likely outcome is somewhere between Johnson's 30 percent jump and Terry McLaurin's 7 percent improvement from Year 1 to Year 2.

Either way, one thing is sure: we should see more targets for Shenault in 2021. And that's something we should all be excited about.

T.J. Hockenson, TE, Detroit Lions

2019 TPRR -- 19.5 percent (NA)
2020 TPRR -- 20.8 percent (39th)

Hockenson ranked fifth among qualified tight ends in TPRR in just his second year in the league, and he became just the third tight end under the age of 24 to finish with a TPRR above 20 percent in the four years we have that data available. It has gone a bit under the radar because of the team he plays on, but Hockenson's first two pro seasons have been quite impressive for a tight end who was drafted at the age of 21.

For reference, here's how Hockenson's TPRR stacks up compared to George Kittle at the beginning of their respective careers:

George Kittle:

Rookie season (age 24) -- 16.8 percent TPRR
Second season (25) -- 26.2 percent TPRR
Third season (26) -- 31.4 percent TPRR

Hockenson demanded targets at a higher rate as a 22-year-old rookie than Kittle did as a 24-year-old rook, but Kittle's ability to demand targets skyrocketed after that.

Both Kittle and Mark Andrews stand out as true outliers in terms of per-route stats, because the two simply don't run nearly as many routes as someone like Travis Kelce. Their teams run the ball far more often than most, and both tight ends are used as blockers slightly more often than Kelce. The two also have very little competition for targets and are often the first read on passing plays; when their playbook calls for them to run a route, it is usually with intentionality. 

Given the current state of Detroit's receiving corps, Hockenson could be looking at similar types of intentionality on his routes as Detroit's logical top receiving threat for 2021. I still wouldn't expect his TPRR to scale in the same way Kittle's did, though. The more routes a player runs, the harder it is for him to maintain such insanely high TPRR rates.

Tight end route run data is another important topic on its own, and one that I plan to have an article published on in August. If you want an easy way to keep up with all of the information that will be published this Spring, this Advanced Fantasy Football Stat Guide will be updated with links to each piece as they go live. Unlike at the wide receiver position, when evaluating Fantasy tight ends, route run data is significantly more important than snap rates. And without a good understanding of how often a tight end's team allows him to run routes, TPRR can be quite misleading.

So, Kittle might not be the best comparison. The fact that Hockenson was targeted far more frequently as a rookie who was two years younger is noteworthy, and the parallel in terms of coming into his own as his team's top target is there, but it isn't likely that Hockenson's TPRR progression follows the same parabolic track that Kittle's has.

Hockenson's TPRR progression could mirror that of an early-career Travis Kelce, though (I don't have route run data available prior to 2017, so Kelce's numbers are manually calculated using PFF's route data. I assume it is accurate, but it isn't the source I typically use): 

Travis Kelce:

Rookie season (age 25) -- 21.4 percent TPRR
Second season (26) -- 20.7 percent TPRR
Third season (27) -- 22.6 percent TPRR

Outside of the slight dip in his second pro season, Kelce's year-over-year TPRR rate has just monotonically increased each season. His 24.4 percent TPRR rate in 2020 marked a career-high, which goes to again illustrate the difference in route participation between Kelce and tight ends with bloated TPRR rates like Kittle and Andrews.

If Hockenson's TPRR follows the same type of modest year-over-year improvement that Kelce's career has modeled, a TPRR above 22 percent is within the cards for 2021. That might not sound like much, but Darren Waller, Kelce, and Andrews were the only qualified tight ends to reach that level in 2020. And what if Hockenson's TPRR progression ends up more similar to Kittle's? His age certainly adds volatility to the equation -- Kittle and Kelce were already in their mid-to-late 20s when at the career stage Hockenson is entering. With the amount of vacated targets in Detroit after the departure of Kenny Golladay and Marvin Jones, there's really no telling what the ceiling is Hockenson's TPRR rate in his third season.

TPRR 2020 leaderboard

Below, you'll find the complete leaderboard for TPRR in 2020. If there is a specific player you are curious about who didn't run enough routes (300) to qualify, feel free to hit me up on Twitter. Also, I will publish a follow-up article in early June highlighting which players' TPRR data from 2020 has me the most concerned heading into 2021. So be sure to keep an eye out for that!

Complete 2020 TPRR Leaders (among players with at least 300 routes run):

31.5% -- Davante Adams
29.9% -- Alvin Kamara
26.6% -- Darren Waller
26.6% -- J.D. McKissic
26.5% -- Keenan Allen
26.5% -- Diontae Johnson
26.5% -- Stefon Diggs
25.1% -- Mark Andrews
24.9% -- A.J. Brown
24.8% -- Allen Robinson
24.6% -- DeAndre Hopkins
24.4% -- Travis Kelce
24.4% -- Calvin Ridley
24.3% -- Robby Anderson
24.1% -- Jarvis Landry
24.0% -- Jakobi Meyers
23.8% -- Sterling Shepard
23.6% -- Corey Davis
23.6% -- Chase Claypool
23.0% -- Justin Jefferson
23.0% -- Cooper Kupp
22.2% -- Emmanuel Sanders
22.1% -- Tyreek Hill
22.0% -- Mike Davis
22.0% -- DeVante Parker
21.9% -- Cole Beasley
21.7% -- Noah Fant
21.5% -- Brandon Aiyuk
21.5% -- Chase Edmonds
21.4% -- Terry McLaurin
21.4% -- Austin Hooper
21.4% -- Jerry Jeudy
21.3% -- Adam Thielen
21.3% -- Jamison Crowder
21.3% -- Marquise Brown
21.2% -- Tyler Lockett
21.2% -- Tee Higgins
21.1% -- Curtis Samuel
21.1% -- Tyler Boyd
21.1% -- CeeDee Lamb
21.1% -- D.J. Moore
21.1% -- T.Y. Hilton
21.0% -- Jonnu Smith
20.9% -- Russell Gage
20.8% -- T.J. Hockenson
20.7% -- Amari Cooper
20.6% -- Danny Amendola
20.6% -- Chris Conley
20.5% -- Brandin Cooks
20.3% -- Robert Woods
20.1% -- Hunter Renfrow
20.0% -- Evan Engram
19.8% -- Laviska Shenault
19.8% -- Dallas Goedert
19.7% -- Will Fuller
19.7% -- A.J. Green
19.7% -- DK Metcalf
19.5% -- JuJu Smith-Schuster
19.3% -- D.J. Chark
19.3% -- Mike Evans
19.1% -- Chris Godwin
18.9% -- Rob Gronkowski
18.7% -- Zach Ertz
18.7% -- Nelson Agholor
18.7% -- Mike Gesicki
18.4% -- Marvin Jones
18.4% -- Jared Cook
18.4% -- Jimmy Graham
18.3% -- Tyler Higbee
18.2% -- Mecole Hardman
18.1% -- Hunter Henry
18.0% -- James Washington
17.9% -- Darnell Mooney
17.9% -- Eric Ebron
17.8% -- Travis Fulgham
17.6% -- Ezekiel Elliott
17.4% -- Jalen Reagor
17.3% -- N'Keal Harry
17.2% -- Logan Thomas
17.1% -- Darius Slayton
17.1% -- Tim Patrick
16.9% -- Golden Tate
16.9% -- Anthony Miller
16.8% -- Scott Miller
16.7% -- Mike Williams
16.6% -- K.J. Hamler
16.1% -- Hayden Hurst
16.1% -- Kendrick Bourne
16.1% -- David Montgomery
16.1% -- Larry Fitzgerald
16.0% -- Josh Reynolds
15.7% -- Robert Tonyan
15.6% -- Michael Pittman
15.6% -- Greg Ward
15.6% -- Damiere Byrd
15.5% -- Michael Gallup
15.4% -- Dalton Schultz
15.2% -- David Moore
15.1% -- Zach Pascal
15.1% -- Breshad Perriman
15.0% -- Sammy Watkins
14.8% -- Devin Singletary
14.4% -- Christian Kirk
14.4% -- Keelan Cole
14.2% -- Tyler Eifert
13.8% -- David Johnson
13.2% -- Gabriel Davis
12.9% -- Marquez Valdes-Scantling
12.6% -- Drew Sample
12.5% -- Henry Ruggs
12.1% -- Demarcus Robinson
12.0% -- Tre'Quan Smith
11.7% -- Cam Sims
9.0% -- Jalen Guyton
6.4% -- Ian Thomas

Jacob GibbsDFS Guru