We're still waiting to find out who will win the starting quarterback jobs for teams such as the Patriots and Saints, and it's still not clear exactly who will start for Washington and San Francisco among others as we head into the final week of training camp. But we did find out who will be starting for two teams on Wednesday, and while it came as no surprise whatsoever that Trevor Lawrence was named the starter for the Jaguars, the Broncos announcing that Teddy Bridgewater will start certainly has some ramifications for the Fantasy prospects of the Broncos bevy of talented young playmakers. 

Here's what you need to know about the Jaguars starting Lawrence: Duh. He was the No. 1 overall pick in the NFL Draft, and despite Urban Meyer's protestations to the contrary, he was always going to start Week 1 barring a disaster. Lawrence hasn't been terribly impressive in preseason action so far -- and we've heard some of the same from practice -- but there's no reason to start Gardner Minshew over him. 

Lawrence may go through some growing pains in his first year as the starter, but he also unquestionably  brings a ton of upside to the Jaguars passing game. D.J. Chark, Laviska Shenault, and Marvin Jones are all being drafted in the WR3/4 range, and all three deserve to go there as potential breakout players.

Now that that's out of the way, let's talk about the Broncos naming Bridgewater their starting quarterback and what it means for their offense.

For one thing, it means that Drew Lock didn't show the improvement the Broncos needed to see. He got the first reps in practice and started the first preseason game, and it sure looked like the team was going to give him every chance to win the job. It was a competition, but if he did what he needed to do, he would have won it. That he didn't suggests that Lock almost certainly isn't part of the Broncos long-term plans, which makes it even more curious that they didn't take a QB in the first round this year, but that's another topic. 

The differences between Lock and Bridgewater couldn't be more stark. Lock is your classic gunslinger -- 8.8 intended air yards per attempt last season, third highest among starters -- and Bridgewater is your classic game manager -- 7.1 IAY/A. All through camp, Lock has talked about improving his decision making and eliminating some of the mistakes in his game, but he has also acknowledged that he's always going to be the kind of quarterback who is willing to take risks. That gave him the higher ceiling in this competition, and gave the Broncos offense a higher ceiling as a result. 

What Bridgewater brings to the table is stability. A higher floor, in other words. Bridgewater is unlikely to turn this into an elite offense, of course. The skill position talent is there, and the offensive line is good enough, which is why many in the Fantasy community -- myself included -- were rooting for Lock to take the job. If he could manage to limit the mistakes, his downfield tendencies could have proven extremely valuable. Bridgewater brings a sense of predictability. You know what you're going to get from him. 

Historically, that has meant efficient play with few mistakes, but also very few touchdowns. His 3.4% career touchdown rate is among the lowest of any quarterback with at least 1,500 pass attempts this decade. Even last season, with dynamic playmakers like D.J. Moore, Robby Anderson, and Curtis Samuel around him, Bridgewater had just a 3.0% touchdown rate. I would guess he'll improve on that in 2021, but it's not like Jerry Jeudy, Courtland Sutton, and Noah Fant are that much better than the Panthers trio Bridgewater played with last season. 

With Bridgewater in at QB instead of Lock, I'm increasing the team's yards per attempt on passing plays, because you figure completion percentages should be higher across the board. I'll lower yards per catch for Jeudy and Sutton slightly, because Bridgewater isn't going to push the ball down the field as often as Lock does, though I still think both should hit on plenty of big plays -- it just might take some more work after the catch. Jeudy and Sutton move up just a tad in the rankings, as does Fant, and I think you could make a case that Javonte Williams and Melvin Gordon might deserve a bump, too -- fewer passing touchdowns in the red zone likely means more rushing touchdowns. 

Overall, I'm thinking this will be a relatively small change in overall value for the Broncos' skill players, despite the very different approaches and skill sets of Lock and Bridgewater. Partially that's because, while they go about it different ways, Lock and Bridgewater aren't all that far apart in my estimate -- though Bridgewater is better. But it's also because the range of outcomes is a little narrower now. If Lock had made a leap, this offense had top-10 potential, but it could also have gone very poorly if he played like he did a year ago. 

This is an exciting offense, and what Bridgewater lacks in excitement himself, he makes up for by being a steady hand on the wheel. With this kind of talent around him, that could be enough for this offense to take a step forward. 

So which sleepers, breakouts and busts should you target and fade? And which QB shocks the NFL with a top-five performance? Visit SportsLine now to get Fantasy cheat sheets for every single position, all from the model that called Josh Allen's huge season, and find out.