Monday I looked at the likelihood that various players have been granted a waiver over the past two seasons based on positions, which of course is relevant to the Seattle Seahawks and the 31 other NFL clubs , Set for Saturday at 4 pm New York time. The framework of the story revolved around the hypothesis that the Hawks would rather risk losing John Ursua or Jazz Ferguson due to a waiver by another team. The truth, however, is that this is irrelevant.
The simple fact is that NFL crimes are extremely complicated and complex and it is difficult for a veteran to join a new team and immediately know his responsibilities as a recipient, let alone a freshman with zero regular season crashes. Before anyone tells me how good and NFL-capable the rookie receivers are in Seattle, I do not care, because this is not the point. Where this goes is the simple fact that there is a very easy pattern among the broad recipients who are said to have waived after not exceeding 53 for the team they sent through the training camp.
In short, every single recipient who has a wide receiver was requested by another team after not reaching the 53 on the final day. The last two years have been canceled before the end of the season. In fact, Kasen Williams was the only one of those players to last more than three and a half weeks with his new team.
Basically, it does not matter if a recipient does not make the waiver, since the odds predominantly for a player speak, whose abandonment lands on the waiver wire during the season. While fans will undoubtedly resent the possible loss of their favored recipient, be it Ursua, Ferguson, Gary Jennings, or any of the others vying for a spot on the list, the story shows it's not worth worrying about If the team really wants If the player wants, he can get it back in the future.