Monday I looked at the chances of different players claiming waivers over the past two seasons based on positions, which of course is important for shortening the Seattle Seahawks roster and 31 other NFL clubs. on Saturday at 4 PM New York time. Making the story was about the hypothetical of whether the Hawks would rather lose the loss of John Ursuo or Jazz Ferguson at the request of another team to quit, but the truth of the matter is that it doesn't matter.
The simple fact of the matter is that offenses in the NFL are extremely complex and complex, and it is difficult for a veteran to be able to join a new team and know his responsibilities immediately as a recipient, much less a rookie with zero regular seasons . Now, before someone comes in and tells me how polished and ready for the NFL the Seattle rookie receivers are, I don't care because that's not the place. Where this is is the simple fact that there is a very easy-to-recognize model among wide receivers that is claimed to be a waiver after not passing through the middle of the 53 for the team that went through training camp.
In short, any wide receiver who has been requested by another team after failing to make a reduction by the 53rd day of the cut-off amount in the last two years, before the end of the season, again declined. In fact, Cassen Williams was the only one of those players who lasted more than three and a half weeks with his new teams.
In principle, it does not matter if the receiver does so through refusals, since the odds are largely in favor of a player who gives up who returns to the release wire again during the season. So while fans are certainly worried about the potential loss of their preferred receiver, whether it's Ursua, Ferguson, Gary Jennings or some of the others who are vying for a spot on the roster, history shows it's not something which is worth the worry because if the team really wants the player, they will be able to return them in the future.