• Demarcus Robinson: 9 receptions, 128 yards
• Terrace Marshall: 3 receptions, 76 yards
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- The Ravens have typically rotated their younger wide receivers in more often, but they kept their veterans in for the vast majority of pass plays in Week 11.
- Robinson was by far the favorite target among the wide receivers. He saw nine targets, and the rest of the receivers combined had two.
- It’s fair to be skeptical of Robinson as a waiver target given his limited production in recent seasons, but the Ravens’ schedule in the fantasy playoffs is too easy to ignore.
- Baltimore plays Atlanta and Pittsburgh in Weeks 16 and 17. They are the two teams that have allowed the most fantasy points to wide receivers this season.
- Whoever Lamar Jackson’s favorite wide receiver is by Week 16 could have league-winning upside.
Mark Andrews’ return: Andrews has dealt with knee and shoulder injuries that kept him out of Week 9, but the bye week was enough time for him to return to his usual role.
- He caught six of eight passes thrown his way for 63 yards. His playing time was right back to what it was before the injuries. Everyone can continue considering him a top-two tight end every week.
- Isaiah Likely went back to a similar role he had at the beginning of the season, playing limited time in passing situations. He can be dropped in most leagues, unless you can afford to keep a handcuff tight end.
Drop Chuba Hubbard: The Panthers backup saw an increase in playing time in his second week back from injury but isn’t getting enough touches to remain on fantasy rosters.
- He ran the ball four times but gained zero total yards on those carries.
- Hubbard was also targeted on three passes, catching two for 25 yards.
- It appears D’Onta Foreman remains the clear rushing back for the team.
- Raheem Blackshear has also made this a three-man committee. The majority of his snaps occurred late in the fourth quarter, but it was still a two-score game at that point rather than true garbage time.
- Carolina is falling further out of playoff contention, which could mean more opportunities for Blackshear if the other running backs remain ineffective.
• Snaps include plays called back due to penalties, including offensive holding or defensive pass interference. The other three stats have these plays removed.
• Targets may differ from official NFL sources. The most likely discrepancy would be from a clear thrown-away pass, where the NFL may give the target to the nearest receiver, while this data will not.
• Carries are only on designed plays. Quarterback scrambles won’t count for the total number of carries in the game.