|Offense||25th||88.2 (29th)||242.4 (17th)|
|Defense||10th||88.6 (3rd)||251.1 (23rd)|
|Abdullah, Khalid||RB||5-10||194||//||R||James Madison|
|89||Adams, Jerell||TE||6-5||247||12/31/1992||2||South Carolina|
|Amos, DaShaun||DB||6-1||183||9/20/1994||R||East Carolina|
|24||Apple, Eli||CB||6-1||199||8/9/1995||2||Ohio State|
|Banks, Josh||DT||6-4||290||6/13/1994||R||Wake Forest|
|65||Beatty, Will (FA)||T||6-6||319||3/2/1985||9||Connecticut|
|13||Beckham, Odell||WR||5-11||198||11/5/1992||4||Louisiana State|
|29||Berhe, Nat||FS||6-0||194||7/6/1991||4||San Diego State|
|Blake, Valentino||DB||5-9||198||8/9/1990||6||Texas-El Paso|
|Bowie, Michael||T||6-5||320||9/25/1991||3||Northeastern State (Okla.)|
|80||Cruz, Victor (FA)||WR||6-0||204||11/11/1986||8||Massachusetts|
|38||Deayon, Donte||DB||5-9||158||1/28/1994||1||Boise State|
|84||Donnell, Larry (FA)||TE||6-6||265||11/1/1988||5||Grambling State|
|Draughn, Shaun||RB||5-11||205||12/7/1987||6||North Carolina|
|Dunker, Jessamen||T||6-4||318||//||R||Tennessee State|
|Edwards, SaQwan||DB||6-0||200||5/13/1992||2||New Mexico|
|74||Flowers, Ereck||T||6-6||329||4/25/1994||3||Miami (Fla.)|
|Grant, Curtis||LB||6-2||240||12/28/1992||1||Ohio State|
|25||Hall, Leon (FA)||DB||5-11||195||12/9/1984||10||Michigan|
|17||Harris, Dwayne||WR||5-10||202||9/16/1987||7||East Carolina|
|98||Harrison, Damon||DT||6-4||350||11/29/1988||6||William Penn|
|68||Hart, Bobby||T||6-4||334||8/21/1994||3||Florida State|
|44||Herzlich, Mark||OLB||6-4||246||9/1/1987||7||Boston College|
|Hunter, Michael||CB||6-0||186||4/19/1993||1||Oklahoma State|
|20||Jenkins, Janoris||CB||5-10||198||10/29/1988||6||North Alabama|
|23||Jennings, Rashad (FA)||RB||6-1||231||3/26/1985||9||Liberty|
|8||Johnson, Josh||QB||6-3||215||5/15/1986||7||San Diego|
|46||Johnson, Will (FA)||RB||6-2||240||11/14/1988||6||West Virginia|
|Jones, Jarron||DT||6-5||315||//||R||Notre Dame|
|69||Jones, Brett||G||6-2||318||7/29/1991||3||Regina (Canada)|
|82||Lewis, Roger||WR||6-0||196||11/27/1993||2||Bowling Green State|
|71||Maponga, Stansly||DE||6-2||265||3/5/1991||4||Texas Christian|
|Marshall, Brandon||WR||6-4||230||3/23/1984||12||Central Florida|
|Moss, Avery||DE||6-3||265||9/16/1994||R||Youngstown State|
|Munson, Calvin||LB||6-1||245||12/27/1994||R||San Diego State|
|Murphy, Ryan||DB||6-0||214||10/14/1992||1||Oregon State|
|12||Nassib, Ryan (FA)||QB||6-2||223||3/10/1990||5||Syracuse|
|78||Okwara, Romeo||DE||6-5||265||6/17/1995||2||Notre Dame|
|90||Pierre-Paul, Jason||DE||6-5||278||1/1/1989||8||South Florida|
|Pinkins, Eric||DB||6-3||230||8/7/1991||3||San Diego State|
|Rainey, Bobby (FA)||RB||5-8||212||10/16/1987||6||Western Kentucky|
|70||Richburg, Weston||C||6-3||298||7/9/1991||4||Colorado State|
|41||Rodgers-Cromartie, Dominique||CB||6-2||193||4/7/1986||10||Tennessee State|
|Rosas, Aldrick||K||6-2||195||12/30/1994||R||Southern Oregon|
|Rudolph, Travis||WR||6-0||190||9/15/1990||R||Florida State|
|Schwan, Evan||DE||6-6||245||6/28/1994||R||Penn State|
|91||Sheppard, Kelvin (FA)||MLB||6-2||249||1/2/1988||7||Louisiana State|
|Skinner, Deontae||LB||6-2||250||12/18/1990||3||Mississippi State|
|Smith, Geno||QB||6-3||221||10/10/1990||5||West Virginia|
|Smith, Shane||RB||6-2||231||8/21/1993||R||San Jose State|
|55||Thomas, J.T.||OLB||6-1||236||8/15/1988||7||West Virginia|
|27||Thompson, Darian||FS||6-1||213||9/22/1993||2||Boise State|
|45||Tye, Will||TE||6-2||262||11/4/1991||3||Stony Brook|
|54||Vernon, Olivier||DE||6-2||275||10/7/1990||6||Miami (Fla.)|
|31||Wade, Trevin (FA)||CB||5-10||190||8/1/1989||6||Arizona|
|49||Whitlock, Nikita||FB||5-10||250||5/16/1991||3||Wake Forest|
|97||Williams, Ishaq||DE||6-4||253||2/22/1993||1||Notre Dame|
|Wing, Brad||P||6-3||205||1/27/1991||4||Louisiana State|
|44||Winn, George (FA)||RB||5-11||215||11/10/1990||3||Cincinnati|
|47||Unga, Uani' (IR)||LB||6-1||233||12/28/1987||2||Brigham Young|
|Team||OLine Avg. Ht||OLine Avg. Wt||DLine Avg. Ht||DLine Avg. Wt||Avg. Age||Youngest||Oldest|
Picks that have signed are:
Fourth-round guard Terry Poole, fourth-round guard Mark Glowinski, sixth-round defensive end Obum Gwacham, fifth-round cornerback Tye Smith, sixth-round center Kristjan Sokoli and seventh-round safety Ryan Murphy.
Smith suffered a torn ACL in Week 7 of last season, but his recovery has gone off without a hitch and he claims he'd be able to play in game if he was needed to right now. According to Raanan, Smith will battle Josh Johnson for rights to the second-string quarterback job, with the loser likely to be let go, as 2017 third-round draft pick Davis Webb is expected to remain on the team as the developmental third-string quarterback.
Jennings had a disappointing season in 2016. He entered the season as the Giants' top running back but produced just 794 total yards while having the lowest yards per catch of his career and the lowest yards per carry average since joining the Giants in 2014. His release gives the Giants an extra $2.5 million in cap space and leaves Paul Perkins and Shane Vereen as the team's top running backs. Jennings is now free to sign with any team.
Wynn visited the Patriots last week but will ultimately remain in the Big Apple, where he has spent his entire three-year career, playing mainly in a special teams role. Last season, he recorded 12 tackles and 0.5 sacks through 14 games with the Giants.
With Johnathan Hankins on the way out, the Giants had a need for a big defensive tackle. Tomlinson is certainly that at 6-foot-3, 310 pounds, but he also did well with his athletic testing at the Combine. He likely won't be an IDP factor, but Tomlinson should be a good replacement for Hankins as a run stopper.
Lacosse missed the entirety of last season with a torn ACL and only played in two games during his 2015 rookie season, so he has much to prove before becoming a factor in the Giants offense.
Perkins should be considered a "winner" of the offseason so far considering both free agency and the draft came and went without the Giants adding a high-profile running back to their depth chart. Outside of him, the team's current stable of runners consists of pass-catching specialist Shane Vereen (triceps), career journeyman Shaun Draughn, the uninspiring Orleans Darkwa and 2017 fourth-rounder Wayne Gallman, not to mention a handful of UDFAs. Given the way Perkins ended the 2016 season -- by supplanting Rashad Jennings as the starter and averaging 4.5 YPC across the final four games -- there simply isn't another legitimate candidate worthy of contending for the No. 1 role at this juncture. However, despite being titled as the starter, Perkins likely won't be used as a three-down back in 2017. Instead, look for Vereen (and Draughn to a lesser extent) to sprinkle in on third downs and obvious passing situations, with Gallman an option to earn the occasional early-down carry when the opportunity presents itself.
Thomas was placed on injured reserve after tearing his ACL in the first week of last season, but he's recently been able to take part in some running and cutting drills, so it appears he's progressing well. He's currently on pace to be ready for training camp and once at full strength, he should operate as depth at outside linebacker and as a key special teams player.
Currently on injured reserve due to a mid-foot sprain, the fullback will serve the suspension whenever he receives a clean bill of health.
Overall, it was a strong rookie season for Apple, and he should see even more snaps in 2017 playing opposite Janoris Jenkins with Rodgers-Cromartie guarding the slot.
Draughn entered last season as San Francisco's No. 2 running back, and while he proved to be a useful complement to Carlos Hyde on passing downs, the 29-year-old gained only 196 yards on 74 carries (2.6 YPC), dropping his career-long YPC to an ugly 3.2. This doesn't seem like a great fit, as the Giants already have a pair of solid pass-catching backs in Paul Perkins and Shane Vereen (triceps). Draughn could round out the depth chart while contributing on special teams, or he may be viewed as an insurance policy for Vereen. It's also possible Draughn will end up clawing for one of the final roster spots if the Giants add more talent in the backfield.
The Giants' decision to select a tight end in the opening round came as no surprise, as Tye was one of the league's least productive starters at his position last season, hauling in 48 of 70 targets for only 395 yards (8.2 yards per catch) and a touchdown in 16 games (10 starts). The team previously signed hybrid fullback/tight end Rhett Ellison, who along with Engram is a lock to make the final roster. Tye may thus find himself competing with Matt Lacosse (knee) and 2016 sixth-rounder Jerell Adams for what likely would be one or two roster spots. Tye re-signed on a modest one-year, $615,000 contract in February.
Darkwa was expected to hit the free agent market after not receiving a tender from the Giants, but ultimately was brought back for another year. The fourth-year back recorded only 111 yards rushing on 30 carries during 10 games in 2016, but he was a contributor on special teams and should continue to see action in that role. Darkwa would be slated to move up the depth chart if fellow running backs Paul Perkins or Shane Vereen were to suffer injuries.
A little more than two weeks removed from indicating on Twitter that retirement was a possibility, Odighizuwa was among teammates Tuesday, lifting weights as the Giants kicked off a two-week period of strength, conditioning and rehabilitation. Apparently ready to continue his NFL career, he has a difficult path to playing time behind the likes of Jason Pierre-Paul (groin) and Olivier Vernon, hence Odighizuwa's meager share of defensive snaps (15.2 percent) last season.
Donnell has spent all four of his professional seasons with the Giants, but he's failed to build on his faux-breakout 2014 campaign that included 63 catches for 623 yards and six touchdowns. In fact, besides that season, the 28-year-old boasts just 47 catches for 346 yards and three scores in his career. While missing 10 games over the past two seasons has contributed toward that decline in production, Donnell is nonetheless now slated to resume his career elsewhere in 2017.
According to Stapleton, the Ravens are also interested in signing Cruz, who returned from an absence of nearly two years to catch 39 of 72 targets for 586 yards and a touchdown in 15 games for the Giants last season. Baltimore would give Cruz a better shot to earn a significant role than Chicago, as the Bears already signed Kendall Wright and Markus Wheaton to join Kevin White (leg) and Cameron Meredith in the receiving corps. The Ravens only have one wide receiver, Mike Wallace, with more than 33 career receptions.
Beckham, a first-round pick in 2014, has accounted for at least 90 catches, 1,300 yards and 10 touchdowns in each season since entering the league, making New York's decision to exercise his option is an absolute no-brainer. Firmly in the NFL's best-receiver argument, Beckham will now be under contract with the Giants through 2018, and will likely ink a historic long-term extension before then. In the meantime, he'll welcome Brandon Marshall to the fold this season, when, along with rising second-year pro Sterling Shepard, New York's group of wideouts figures to be its deadliest since Beckham arrived.
Tight end was a need for the Giants, and they get one here who can really run. Engram is small for a tight end at 6-foot-3, 234 pounds, but you can get over it when you note his 4.42-second 40-yard dash, 36-inch vertical, 125-inch broad jump and 6.92-second three-cone. Indeed, even if you compare his athletic metrics to wide receivers, Engram grades among the absolute best at that position. Brandon Marshall's addition to the Giants means there are likely fewer tight end targets up for grabs this year, but Engram can't be ruled out as a 2017 impact player if he can displace Will Tye. An impact in 2018 and beyond is generally the better bet for a rookie tight end, however.
Thompson sat out the majority of his rookie year in 2016 due to a season-ending Lisfranc injury suffered in Week 2. Not only have there been no setbacks in his recovery, but the former third-rounder has been back running for weeks now and recently resumed backpedaling and pushing sleds. While Thompson is confident he'll be healthy enough to participate in at least a portion of OTAs and minicamp, his availability for team practices this summer will ultimately be up to the discretion of team doctors.
Pierre-Paul is feeling better after recent surgery addressed four lingering injuries, but he remains uncertain about when he'll return to football activities. There's a chance he won't be ready in time for training camp, while the Giants may elect to proceed cautiously with their veteran defensive end since he's played just 20 total games throughout the past two seasons.
As an undrafted free agent, Lewis never seriously threatened the trio of Odell Beckham, Sterling Shepard, and Cruz for snaps, but his ability on special teams helped him avoid the inactive list starting in Week 4 last season. Despite starting for Cruz in Week 10, Lewis never posted more than one reception in a given game, finishing the campaign with seven receptions (on 19 targets) for 97 yards and two touchdowns across 13 contests. Lewis far outpaced fellow wideout Tavarres King in terms of snaps -- 207 versus 76 -- but the latter showed late-season promise as a receiver, gathering in a 44-yard pass in Week 17 before notching the Giants' only touchdown during their wild-card defeat in Green Bay. As a result, King may have a leg up this offseason, but Lewis will nonetheless compete for the third receiver job behind Beckham and Shepard.
Assuming he plays, the rookie will make his career debut in Sunday's game against the Eagles. Williams came into the league as a linebacker, but he will be playing defensive end for the foreseeable future. He figures to help provide depth at the position.
Thomas played in just eight games in 2016, seeing the field for 68 snaps. He recorded five tackles, including a sack, while flashing some decent pass rush potential. He'll have a chance to compete for a larger role with the team in 2017.
Webb was selected in the the third round of the 2017 NBA Draft, but is expected to spend the upcoming season in a developmental role as the team's third quarterback, which will likely keep him inactive for most game days. Geno Smith and Josh Johnson are expected to battle for the backup job behind Eli Manning, with one of the two being let go prior to the season. The Giants consider Webb a player to develop for the future and the fact that he was a third-round pick essentially locks him into a roster spot.
Manning was victimized by multiple drops on the part of his receivers throughout the game, but he still turned in a serviceable stat line. He started off the game hot, completing seven of his first 10 throws, and also fired a 41-yard scoring dart to rookie speedster Tavarres King in the third quarter to bring New York to within 14-13 at the time. However, a Giants defense that appeared to have Aaron Rodgers' number for the majority of the first half seemed to deflate after another successful Rodgers' Hail Mary just before intermission, and the game got progressively away from them in the second half. Manning's 13th season thus ends in disappointing fashion, but he did manage to throw for 4,000 yards for the third straight campaign, although his 86.0 QBR was notably his lowest in the last three seasons.
'Unga, a one-time starter for the Giants back in 2015, spent the entire season on injured reserve with an unknown injury. He'll need to get healthy in order to land another contract.
Nassib struggled during the 2016 preseason and then battled an elbow injury for much of the year, ultimately requiring surgery. It was a rough way to enter unrestricted free agency, and the Giants have since re-signed Josh Johnson and agreed to terms with Geno Smith. It thus appears Nassib, a 2013 fourth-round selection, will head elsewhere after attempting only 10 regular-season passes in his four years with the Giants. He may have to settle for a shot to compete for a No. 2 job.
After suffering an ankle injury last Sunday in Pittsburgh, Harris followed a DNP/limited/limited practice regimen in preparation for Week 14. With only one catch on the season, though, his viability is completely tied to his ability as a returner.
Jackson entered this week as questionable after suffering a quadriceps injury against New Orleans in Week 16. Jacquizz Rodgers and rookie Devonta Freeman will share the load. Jackson could return to action in the postseason, if Atlanta defeat Carolina on Sunday.
Blake started all 16 games in 2015 for the Steelers, compiling 76 tackles and two interceptions, but was relegated to a more suitable reserve role with the Titans last year, when he finished with 42 stops. In joining the Giants, Blake figures to provide experienced depth to the team's secondary and special teams units.
Richburg played through the torn ligaments for the duration of the 2016 season. He didn't miss time due to the injury, managing to start all 16 contests. It isn't anticipated that the offseason surgery will cause him to miss any practices or impact him at all once training camp roles around.
Bromley underwent ankle surgery to help alleviate pain from bone spurs in his foot, but is now back to full strength. Look for Bromley to return to the practice field early this week, where he'll have to fight for a final roster spot, as he currently projects to be just a deep reserve on the Giants' defensive line.
Winn signed with the Giants as a late season filler for a running back position that was riddled with injuries. Now that everyone is healthy the team has little need for Winn, who will look to catch on as a backup running back with another team.
Thompson was placed on IR after suffering an undisclosed knee injury in Sunday's win over the Saints. Thompson could be brought back after he spends six weeks on the IR, but it doesn't seem likely the Giants will use their only designated return on the rookie. The 23-year-old ends his season with one tackle as he mostly served as a reserve safety.
Berhe was limited in practice throughout the week and likely could've played Sunday if the Giants needed him. New York is locked into the five seed for the playoffs and didn't need to force Berhe back before he's completely healthy. He appears to have a good chance at returning from his five week absence in the wildcard round of the playoffs next week.
Casillas had a solid season as the team's starting weak side linebacker with 96 total tackles (62 solo, 34 assists), 1.5 sacks and eight passes defensed.
Robinson played a pivotal role solidifying the Giants' defense last season and ended up with 83 tackles, 54 of which were registered as solo tackles, after playing in all 16 regular season games. At 27 years old, he's likely in store for a similar workload during the 2017 season.
The rookie got off to a strong start with receptions of 26 and 13 yards on the Giants' second possession, but he managed to haul in just two of his subsequent seven targets. Shepard was also guilty of some drops, which was one of the recurring themes in the wild-card loss. Despite the disappointing finish to the season, Shepard wrapped up his impressive rookie regular-season campaign with 65 receptions for 683 yards and eight touchdowns, and proved to be one of Eli Manning's must trusted red-zone options.
He finished the regular season with a whopping 100 solo tackles and 25 assists, four sacks, five interceptions and a touchdown, making him easily the top IDP defensive back and a centerpiece of the Giants defense for 2017.
Vereen originally hurt his triceps in Week 3 and missed the ensuing nine games while in recovery. However, he perhaps rushed back too soon, as the veteran scatback aggravated the same muscle in Week 14 and subsequently required season-ending corrective surgery. Thankfully, for Vereen, the Giants didn't bring in any legitimate threats to his role as the team's third-down back this offseason, leaving him a clearly-defined role on offense in advance of the 2017 campaign.
Norwood has spent the past couple months as a member of the Giants' practice squad, and he'll have an opportunity to make the team's active roster throughout the upcoming offseason. After being drafted by the Seahawks in 2014, Norwood has recorded just nine receptions for 102 yards on 11 targets in regular season action since.
The Giants could look to address their quarterback depth in the 2017 NFL Draft, but as things currently stand, Johnson or Geno Smith looks in line to serve as Eli Manning's top backup. The 30-year-old Johnson brings a mobility to the position that Manning lacks, but he hasn't logged a snap in a regular-season game since the 2013 season. Fortunately for the Giants, Manning is about as durable as it gets, so Johnson's lack of reps the last few seasons shouldn't be a major issue.
At 6-foot-4, 246 pounds, Herzlich is the rare NFL linebacker who possesses adequate size to contribute as a blocking tight end. He's mostly contributed on special teams since signing with the Giants as an undrafted free agent in 2011, and while that doesn't figure to change anytime soon, the added versatility should at least help his odds of sticking on the final roster for another year or two. The Giants presumably hope second-round rookie Evan Engram will earn the starting job at tight end.
Edwards was placed on IR after clearing waivers back in August. He had joined Oakland as an undrafted rookie in 2016 and he'll look to stay healthy and make the roster as a depth secondary and special teams player in 2017.
The catch was just Rainey's third touch since New York's Week 8 bye. Thursday was the veteran's first game with double-digit offensive snaps since the bye as he has settled into more of a special-teams role after looking like a potential scatback earlier in the year.
Duggan notes that the Giants' signing of Rhett Ellison when free agency opened Thursday signaled that Johnson would likely be released after playing out one year of a two-year, $2.3 million contract. That said, it does appear that a return on a minimum contract could be in the cards for Johnson. The 28-year-old hybrid back had six total touches for 23 yards and a touchdown last season.
The three-year vet struggled to make enough noise during his tenure in Seattle. Pinkins, 25, tallied just two tackles last season.
The 28-year-old, who racked up 105 tackles in 16 games for the Dolphins last season, bolsters the Giants' depth at linebacker, but it remains to be seen if his role in the New York defense will allow him to approach triple-digit tackles again in 2016.
Edwards suffered a torn ACL in May and reverted to injured reserve after clearing waivers. He'll hit the open market in the offseason but will likely need to show teams he's fully recovered in order to land another contract.
Last season, the Giants' passing attack largely revolved around Odell Beckham, Sterling Shepard, Victor Cruz, and Will Tye, each of whom received at least 70 targets. Among the remaining skill position players, only running back Rashad Jennings (42) surpassed 25, while the next most utilized wideout was Roger Lewis with (19). Meanwhile, King carried just one six-yard catch into Week 17, when he doubled his reception count with a 44-yard grab. Proving it wasn't an aberration, Lewis recorded the Giants' sole touchdown in a three-catch, 73-yard performance in their wild-card loss at Green Bay. With Cruz now out of the picture, King will have every chance to lock down a regular role on the outside.
Hall's absence comes as a bit of a surprise given his usage as the slot corner throughout the season thus far along with his veteran experience. The Giants' defensive scheme in Week 9 figures to deploy Janoris Jenkins and Eli Apple on the outside with Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie covering the slot, Pat Leonard of the New York Daily News reports.
After landing on the Giants' injury report Thursday, Adams closed out the week with back-to-back limited sessions. The preceding wasn't exactly enough to forecast inactive status in Week 17, but the offense will nonetheless roll with Will Tye as the obvious No. 1 tight end. Due to the team's liberal use of TEs, though, Larry Donnell will likely earn some snaps as well Sunday.
Moss (6-foot-3, 264 pounds) played on the same defensive line as Derek Rivers at Youngstown State, and before that he was a productive freshman for Nebraska. Moss' athletic metrics are mostly average, but his big wingspan (34.5-inch arms) and history of production give him potential.
Ellison is a jack-of-all-trades; he can play tight end, fullback and halfback. The 28-year-old said of the situation: "Blocking, catching, whatever it takes. Whatever is going to help this team be successful. That's what I'll be doing." It appears as though the biggest need Ellison can fill immediately is run blocking, although he saw limited snaps in those situations with the Vikings last season.
Rosas had a tryout with the Giants in November but didn't end up making the team. With the team's current kicker, Robbie Gould, set to be a free agent this offseason, Rosas will have a chance to be the Giants' starting kicker in 2017.
A fourth-round selection last year, Goodson only logged 14 defensive snaps as a rookie while stuck behind Kelvin Sheppard on the depth chart. With Sheppard still unsigned and no obvious replacement acquired, Goodson is the favorite to assume the starting job in the middle, though things could change if the Giants use an early draft pick on a linebacker. A starting job wouldn't necessarily lead to a three-down role, as the Giants used outside linebackers Keenan Robinson and Jonathan Casillas in nickel formations last season.
Released by the Jets early in the offseason, Marshall signed a two-year, $12 million contract with the Giants on March 8. He celebrated his 33rd birthday a couple weeks later, making him one of the oldest projected starters at his position in the NFL. While coming off an inefficient, injury-plagued campaign in a miserable Jets offense, Marshall did look the part of a No. 1 wideout as recently as 2015, when he caught 109 of 174 targets for 1,502 yards and 14 touchdowns. He won't get that kind of volume in an offense which also features Odell Beckham and Sterling Shepard, but it is possible the 33-year-old will establish himself as Eli Manning's second-favorite option in what could be a high-powered passing attack. Though he plans to play out both seasons of his contract, Marshall could reevaluate after the season if he doesn't perform to his usual standards and/or the Giants win a Super Bowl. He's yet to make a playoff appearance in 11 NFL seasons.
Moore left after taking a big hit in the third quarter, but he'll be able to practice in full and shouldn't be held back at all now that he's been found to not have a concussion. Moore had been playing with the second team defense and figures to stay in that spot going forward.
Rodgers-Cromartie went down on the second play from scrimmage. Trevin Wade will see additional playing time unless he returns.