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Jets vs Broncos NFL Week 3: Stream, Insights and more 2021

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New York Jets (0-2) and Denver Broncos (2-0) are going to do battle on Sunday at 4:05p.m ET. Jets and Broncos have met each other 38 times including 1 postseason game, with the New York Jets winning 16 games and the Denver Broncos winning 21 games. They have also tied one time.

Denver played nine games with more than 41.5 points scored, its current matchup’s point total, last year. New York played 11 games last year (68.8% of opportunities) in which the teams combined to score more than 41.5 points. These teams averaged a combined 35.4 points per game a season ago, 6.1 fewer points than the total of 41.5 set for this game. Opponents of these two teams averaged a combined 56.5 points per game last season, 15.0 more than the point total for this matchup. The Broncos’ average point total in outings last year was 45.5, 4.0 points higher than the total in this game. The average over/under in Jets games in 2020 was 3.4 more points than the point total of 41.5 in this outing. Enjoy Jets vs Broncos on 247sportsTv.

Denver was 2-6 overall, and 4-4 against the spread, at home last season. Denver went over the total in four of eight games at home last season. Broncos home games last season averaged 44.4 total points, 2.9 more than this outing’s over/under (41.5). New York was 1-7 overall, with two wins against the spread, on the road last season. Last year, in eight road games, New York went over the total three times. The average point total in Jets away games last season was 45.0 points, 3.5 more than this matchup’s over/under (41.5).

The New York Jets (0-2) are (-10.5) underdogs against the Denver Broncos (2-0). The over/under for the game is set at 41.5.

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Atlanta Falcons: TE Kyle Pitts

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Kyle Pitts became the highest-drafted tight end in NFL history when the Atlanta Falcons selected him with this year’s fourth overall pick. Pitts exploded Sunday with a nine-catch performance for 119 yards and the first touchdown of his career against the New York Jets.

“We all know what Kyle can do,” teammate Cordarrelle Patterson told reporters afterward. “[Head coach Arthur Smith] always says he expects stuff like that from Kyle, and we do, too. … He’s got every asset. He’s got good speed, hands, routes.”

The 21-year-old is a 6’6″, 246-pound target that moves as gracefully as a much-smaller wide receiver. Yet, his adjustments on the ball, coupled with his immense wingspan, are something to behold.

Julio Jones may no longer play for the Falcons, but Atlanta still has someone to serve as a standard-bearer at his position.

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Arizona Cardinals: QB Kyler Murray

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Once upon a time, the Arizona Cardinals had a “difficult” decision to make.

General manager Steve Keim and new head coach Kliff Kingsbury owned the No. 1 overall pick in the 2019 NFL draft, with Kyler Murray sitting there as a perfect fit for Kingbury’s offense. Even though the team invested a top-10 pick in Josh Rosen the year prior, Arizona did the smart thing by selecting Murray.

Fast forward two years. Murray is now a leading MVP candidate, while Rosen is on his fifth team in four seasons.

Murray’s growth has been impressive. He currently leads the league with a 75.2 completion percentage and is the game’s best downfield passer. Plus, his mobility makes him nearly impossible to bottle up when everything breaks down.

In Year 3, the 24-year-old quarterback staked his claim among the NFL’s elite.

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Every NFL Team’s Most Promising Youngster

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In the NFL, youth isn’t wasted on the young. Professional football is a young man’s game (unless you’re Tom Brady). In fact, every single franchise’s average age is 27 or younger, per Spotrac.

The days of loading up on veterans in an attempt for quick turnarounds or holding on to certain names well past their prime are long gone. Current rosters are often built around a few key veterans while collecting the bulk of the roster in their prime years, with young players serving as a crucial component to the salary cap because of their relatively cheap rookie deals.

Brady and Andrew Whitworth are anomalies. They skew the numbers away from the majority of NFL rosters.

Otherwise, every front office wants to build around a marquee talent entering his prime years. These individuals have yet to reach 25 years old and already showed promising signs with early production coupled with extensive growth potential.

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These are the youth gone wild as the NFL never appeared too big for them.

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