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After the deal with running back Todd Gurley, the Falcons’ depth chart must be updated.

Gurley averaged 3.8 yards per carry and had career lows in carries (223) and yards (857).Because of a left knee injury, Dr. David J. Chao said that Gurley’s knee must be “managed” and that he’s a “part-time” running back. “All the success that he’s had, I haven’t seen it change him one bit,” Rams tackle Andrew Whitworth said Friday on SiriusXM’s Mad Dog Sports channel.Gurley is a good locker room guy. “The energy this guy brings in the locker room and really to his team with the way he loves to compete, it’s infectious,” Whitworth said. “He’s one of those guys that make you feel good that you’re about to walk on the field with him.” Here’s a look at the Falcons’ updated depth chart:

OFFENSE
WR 11 Julio Jones, 13 Christian Blake, 19 Devin Gray, Laquon Treadwell
LT 70 Jake Matthews, 75 John Wetzel
LG 73 Matt Gono, 77 James Carpenter, 64 Sean Harlow
C 51 Alex Mack
RG 63 Chris Lindstrom, 68 Jamon Brown, Justin McCray
RT 76 Kaleb McGary
TE 81 Hayden Hurst, 87 Jaeden Graham, 85 Carson Meier
WR 18 Calvin Ridley, 83 Russell Gage, 17 Olamide Zaccheaus, 15 Brandon Powell
QB 2 Matt Ryan, 8 Matt Schaub, 6 Kurt Benkert, 16 Danny Etling
RB 30 Todd Gurley, 25 Ito Smith, 32 Qadree Ollison, 23 Brian Hill (restricted), 42 Craig Reynolds
FB 40 Keith Smith
DEFENSE
DE xx Dante Fowler 55 Austin Larkin
DT 97 Grady Jarrett,
DT 96 Tyeler Davison, 94 Deadrin Senat
DE 93 Allen Bailey, Steve Means, 50 John Cominsky
DE 99 Takk McKinley 91 Jacob Tuioti-Mariner
LB 54 Foyesade Oluokun
LB 45 Deion Jones, 52 Ahmad Thomas
RCB 26 Isaiah Oliver, 43 Jamar Taylor, 39 Authentic C.J. Reavis Jersey
LCB 20 Authentic Kendall Sheffield Jersey, 33 Blidi Wreh-Wilson, 28 Jordan Miller
NCB 37 Ricardo Allen, 34 Chris Cooper
SS 22 Keanu Neal, 35 Jamal Carter
FS 27 Damontae Kazee, 37 Ricardo Allen
SPECIALISTS
K 7 Younghoe Koo
KO 7 Authentic Younghoe Koo Jersey
P 9 Authentic Ryan Allen Jersey, 9 Authentic Sam Irwin-Hill Jersey Younghoe Koo
LS 47 Authentic Josh Harris Jersey
H 9 Ryan Allen
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Cheap Authentic Nike Atlanta Falcons Chris Lindstrom Jersey Online

With the No. 14 overall pick in the 2019 NFL Draft, the Atlanta Falcons selected guard Chris Lindstrom from Boston College on Thursday night. With the addition Lindstrom, the Falcons have completely revamped their guard positions.

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WHY HE FITS

Chris Lindstrom Atlanta Falcons
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Falcons owner Arthur Blank, head coach Dan Quinn and general manager Thomas Dimitroff have all stated the importance of continuing to bolster Atlanta’s offensive line. With the addition of Lindstrom, the Falcons have solidified both guard positions with starters and depth players. Lindstrom has the versatility and athleticism the Falcons want in their offensive linemen. He’s played guard and tackle, giving Atlanta options of where they could use him.

SCOUTING REPORT

Lindstrom is one of the most athletic offensive linemen in this year’s draft class. His biggest strengths are his lateral quickness and the motor he plays with. Lindstrom has starting experience at both guard and tackle, but his home will likely be at guard in the NFL. Lindstrom impressed many with his sub-5.0 second 40-yard dash time at the combine given his 6-foot-4, 308-pound frame.

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DRAFT GRADES

Pete Prisco, CBSSports.com

Grade: B
Comment: “I like the pick. When Matt Ryan is not protected from the interior, he has real problems. They got a guy that’s going to be a fixture on the interior there for a long time. I think Lindstrom is a feisty guy. Good solid pick by the Falcons.”
Mike Tanier, Bleacher Report

Grade: C-
Comment: “Lindstrom is an athletic guard who excels on the move. He has the quickness to be an effective pass protector, and he competes past the whistle. He has some leverage and technique issues, including a tendency to lean too far forward, but they can be smoothed out. The Falcons are getting someone who will compete with newcomers Jamon Brown and James Carpenter to immediately start and replace last year’s revolving door at guard. That said, Lindstrom is far from the best player on the board, or even the best interior line prospect (hello, Cody Ford). This is a reach from a team with other needs, particularly on defense.”
NFL COMPARISON

Joel Bitonio: NFL.com’s Lance Zierlein compares Lindstrom to Joel Bitonio of the Cleveland Browns. Bitonio is 6-foot-4 and 305 pounds and has been a consistent starter at left guard for six years.

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FOXBORO — After the disastrous start to the season, the Patriots defense has made amends.

After holding the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and New York Jets to under 20 points, the unit played even better on Sunday against the Atlanta Falcons.

The Patriots made shutting down Matt Ryan & Co. look easy during their 23-7 victory at foggy Gillette Stadium, as the defense stifled the Falcons on third and fourth downs.

The Falcons finished the game completing 22 percent of their third-down conversions (2 of 9). They also went one for three on fourth down.

The mere fact that Atlanta tried for multiple fourth-down conversions in the first half showed how little respect they had for the Pats defense. The unit, however, proved to be up to the challenge.

The defense started the game out with a three-and-out. On the next series, after stopping the Falcons again on third down, Ryan ran for a gain of nine on fourth-and-7.

The next third down, however, Patriots cornerback Johnson Bademosi deflected a pass intended for Falcons superstar receiver Julio Jones. That set up a field goal, which Patriots defensive end Cassius Marsh blocked. Two third-down stops led to field-goal attempts, but the Falcons didn’t convert either (block and miss).

The Patriots deflected three of Ryan’s seven pass attempts on third down. After Bademosi’s play, undrafted free agent cornerback Jonathan Jones made a diving breakup at 1:19 of the first, on third-and-10. Patriots CB/safety Malcolm Butler also came up big, on third-and-1. At 14:42 of the fourth, he deflected a pass intended for Jones in the end zone.

Patriots linebacker Kyle Van Noy also played a big part, coming up with three tackles in clutch situations. On the second third down of the game, the linebacker stopped powerful Falcons running back Devonta Freeman for a loss of three yards. Van Noy also stopped Jones six yards shy of the first down on third-and-20 at 2:36 of the second.

Van Noy’s biggest play came at 14:36 of the fourth. On fourth-and-1, at the 1-yard line, the Falcons ran an end around, but Van Noy sniffed the play out. He was able to get by tight end Levine Toilolo and hit wideout Tyler Gabriel for a 5-yard loss.

In the secondary, it was a joint effort to try and contain Jones, who finished with nine catches for 99 yards and a touchdown. The receiver caught passes against Butler, Bademosi, safety Duron Harmon and free safety Devin McCourty.

Bademosi played well giving up one pass on two targets for 15 yards. Butler was up and down, allowing five catches on seven targets for 51 yards. He allowed a touchdown, which Jones ripped out of his hands. Jonathan Jones didn’t allow a catch on three targets.

The bulk of Ryan’s production came in the open flat (7 for 7, 40 yards) or in front of a soft zone (4 for 4, 47 yards).

Offense outstanding

The Patriots’ offense played the opposite of the Falcons. Tom Brady and his group were outstanding on third down converting 54 percent of the time (7 of 13). This was truly the difference in the game.

Credit goes to the offensive line as Brady had plenty of time to throw the ball when he needed to.

The first third down the Pats saw, the Falcons blitzed, overloading the right side. Brady got rid of the ball in 2.59 seconds to hit tight end Rob Gronkowski for the first.

Faced with a thrird-and-16, at 7:54 of the first, Brady had 3.62 seconds to throw the ball and hit receiver Chris Hogan for a gain of 20. Next, third-and-8, at 7:45 of the second, Brady had 3.83 seconds to throw and he hit Gronk for 27 yards.

Brady had over 3.6 seconds on four of his eight third-down pass attempts. It’s nearly impossible to stop the quarterback when he has that much time.

Brady was also accurate. Of his eight incomplete passes only four (three wide and one overthrown) were inaccurate. Two other were dropped, one was due to pressure and another was deflected.

Brady’s first “touchdown pass” didn’t take much effort on his part. He simply shuffled the ball to wide receiver Brandin Cooks, who swept from the left to right side in front of the quarterback. Cooks had some help though on this 11-yard touchdown run.

Gronkowski led the way blocking for 11 yards. Cooks is so fast, that he held onto to Gronk’s jersey as the pair plowed into the front left corner of the end zone, through four defenders for the score.

On the 2-yard line, Brady didn’t need much time for his second touchdown. The quarterback released the ball in 2.89 seconds after a pass fake to Cooks on the right side. He threw a low pass to versatile running back James White, who was open in the front of the end zone.

Special teams key

It was easy to see why Patriots coach Bill Belichick was so happy after Marsh’s field-goal block. It was perfect execution by the special teams unit.

At 1:11 of the first quarter, the Patriots tipped their hand, but the Falcons still couldn’t stop them. As Falcons kicker Matt Bryant lined up for the 37-yard field goal attempt, the Patriots loaded up six plays on the right side of their field goal unit as opposed to only four on the left. With six Patriots rushing on four Falcons defenders, the mismatch was obvious before the snap.

On the left side, the Patriots had (in order from left to right) Lawrence Guy, Malcom Brown, Marsh, Dont’a Hightower, Nate Ebner and Jones.

When the ball was snapped, Brown and Hightower did such a good job to get a push on Jake Matthews and Ty Sambrailo, it opened up a gap for Marsh. He immediately shot in and dove to get a hand on the kick.

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FLOWERY BRANCH, Ga. — The Atlanta Falcons signed defensive lineman Taniela Tupouto the active roster on Tuesday.

Atlanta (3-1) has suffered a few injuries to players along their defensive line over the past few weeks – Jack Crawford recently was placed on the injured reserve list with a bicep injury while Vic Beasley (hamstring) and Courtney Upshaw (ankle/knee) have also been dealing with injuries.

Adding Tupou to the active roster gives the Falcons depth at this position. With this move, the Falcons’ roster is now set at 53 players.

Tupou was originally signed by the Seattle Seahawks as a college free agent following the 2016 NFL Draft out of the University of Washington. That season he saw action in one game for the Seahawks.

The defensive lineman signed with the Falcons in May and was signed to Atlanta’s practice squad in Week 3.

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FLOWERY BRANCH, Ga. – Following each Falcons game, head coach Dan Quinn will break down a play from the game in which he thinks was a key play in the game.
This week, Quinn selected Andre Roberts’ 61-yard kickoff return late in the fourth quarter. If it weren’t for an interception on third down, Atlanta would have been in great position – at worst – to get in kicker Matt Bryant’s field-goal range to possibly tie the game.

Here’s Quinn’s breakdown:

• Quarter: Fourth

• Time remaining: 4:43

 

Above: Andre Roberts is back in the end zone to return for the Falcons.

Dan Quinn: “On this one, we are going to double one of their players. Joe (Vellano) takes one, Ben (Garland) takes one and there we go. All this has to be synchronized in time.”

 

Above: Ben Garland and Joe Vellano double-team Bills’ linebacker Deion Lacey and Roberts follows the lane they have created for him.

Below: On the second level, fullback Derrick Coleman’s trap block is key to allow Roberts to get to the outside and run in space.

 

Dan Quinn: “Derrick Coleman traps the 3, [and] he is going to come across behind the double and get a trap block. That’s the creativity on a kickoff return, who gets doubled, who gets trapped?”

 

Above: Rather than running away from Buffalo’s kicker Stephen Hauschka, Roberts attacks him straight on and then gets to the outside.

Dan Quinn: “He went right at the kicker and then broke him off outside. Just a good return, good energy for the team.”

Cheap Football Falcons Elite Dontari Poe Jerseys 2017

There aren’t a lot of guys to choose from to figure out who the best newcomer is for the Falcons this year. There’s this year’s draft class, starting with Takk McKinley and Duke Riley. Then there’s Dontari Poe, the team’s marquee free agent signing.

McKinley already has a sack on the season, and he’s added seven tackles. He’s shown the speed that Dan Quinn saw in him at UCLA, and that explosion off the line of scrimmage is going to be fun to watch for years to come.

Poe’s impact is felt up front, even if it doesn’t necessarily show on the stat sheet. He’s able to get pressure up the middle and he’s helped the Falcons limit big gains on the ground. That’s a welcome change indeed.

It wasn’t an easy choice, so we let Dave, Jeanna, and Matt duke it out in a roundtable.

Dave Choate: Takkarist McKinley
No offense to speedy Duke Riley or big-time free agent signing Dontari Poe, but Takk’s been the best newcomer for these Atlanta Falcons, without question. He’s looked like the team’s third-best pass rusher behind Vic Beasley and (hilariously) Brooks Reed, he’s had a very short learning curve, and his speed and power off the edge will make him dangerous all year long. Given his sky-high ceiling and current level of production, he’s a slam dunk choice as the best player Atlanta’s added in 2017 thus far. Plus he’s my favorite Falcon on Twitter, by a wide margin.

Jeanna Thomas: Takkarist McKinley
McKinley is the easy call here, though I did at least give serious consideration to Dontari Poe. Takk missed a big chunk of offseason workouts thanks to a league rule that requires rookies from universities on quarter systems to return to school until after graduation, and he was also recovering from offseason shoulder surgery. That hasn’t stopped him from looking prepared and explosive so far this season. Plus, Takk is funny as hell, and he has a very good dog named Codeine, and he’s a great dancer. I’m glad to have him in Atlanta.

Matt Chambers: Dontari Poe
Poe plays an often overlooked position, but make no mistake, he’s been the biggest addition to Atlanta’s front seven. You’re not going to be able to look at his stats and see him as a playmaker, but you’ve seen a difference with the defense. The Falcons can suddenly get a stop on 4th-and-short. Their team stats are noticeably improved from last year. Falcons are giving up 0.3 less yards per carry, 3.2 fewer points per game, and 53 fewer yards per game. It all starts up front, and Poe is a huge reason for the improvement.

Well, it’s two against one. Dave and Jeanna win, and Matt loses. Congratulations, Takk McKinley. You’re the Falcons’ best newcomer.

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FLOWERY BRANCH —
It was a coach’s nightmare.

Flags were flying everywhere, and the normally sure-tackling team was whiffing at a high rate.

The Falcons needed a walk-off sack on a fourth-and-goal play Sunday to overcome and earn a messy 23-17 win over the Chicago Bears in their season opener.

Afterward, Falcons coach Dan Quinn wanted to eliminate those mistakes immediately.

He suspects that a similar effort would be unacceptable when the defending NFC champs face the Green Bay Packers at 8:30 p.m. Sunday at Mercedes-Benz Stadium.

“The fouls and the missed tackles, that was really the driving message when we got back Monday morning,” Quinn said Thursday. “That part, we know we can control. That’s why we are so optimistic about those things because they are correctable.”

The Falcons have spent a great deal of time this week working to erase those 11 missed tackles and eight penalties for 73 yards. Three of the penalties occurred on special-teams plays.

The Falcons finished the bulk of their practice Thursday. All that is left is a couple of walk-throughs and some team meetings.

Fixing the tackling was handled on the field.

“When we got back out (Wednesday), it was very much in the front of our thinking during our individual work,” Quinn said. “We tried to create as many space spots as we could.”

The Falcons used speedy wide receiver Marvin Allen, who’s on the practice squad, to get in the open field.

“We were trying to put him in space so they can make space tackles,” Quinn said. “He’s one that really jumped out. I do like those good-on-good opportunities in practice.

The linebackers worked against running backs Devonta Freeman and Tevin Coleman.

“Although they are not going to the ground, we tried to emphasize that really hard because this team can create space opportunities as well,” Quinn said. “You better be on point in terms of tackling.”

Cornerback Desmond Trufant said the defensive players have received the tackling message.

“Just going back to our fundamentals,” Trufant said. “That’s what it comes down to. We definitely had too many (missed tackles and penalties). I was the first game, but we have to clean it up and keep pushing.”

A couple of the penalties were easy for the coaches to fix.

On the opening kickoff, Kemal Ishmael was called for a block-in-the-back penalty, but if he hadn’t push the free-running Josh Bellamy, who was unblocked, he may have blown up returner Andre Roberts at the 12.

However, Ishmael should not have pushed Bellamy because a blocker in the wedge was set to level him.

“It was a trap block,” special-teams coordinator Keith Armstrong said. “It could have went either way. He was loose, but we had somebody for him. One of the guys in the wedge had him. He just didn’t get there yet.”

C.J. Goodwin and Robert Alford ere also were called for penalties on special-teams plays.

“They called them. When they call them I don’t ever get into arguments with those guys,” Armstrong said. “You are on the sidelines, and the momentum of the game is going.

“If you start arguing with the referees, you’re going to get more penalties. We’ve got to coach it better. We’ve got to take care of our business. I’ll take that one.”

Deion Jones was called for an unnecessary-roughness penalty after he flipped Chicago running back Tarik Cohen out of bounds. Jones just lost track of where he was as the play started near the sideline.

“We just have to get to our style of play,” Jones said. “It was the first game, but that’s not an excuse. Now, we get the chance to settle down. All the jitters are gone. Now, we can get back to our style of play.”

Falcons left tackle Jake Matthews and left guard Andy Levitre both had holding penalties. The Falcons overcame Matthews’ penalty and scored a touchdown in the second quarter to make the score 10-3.

Levitre helped to stall a promising touchdown drive that was at the Bears’ 10. The Falcons went back to the 20 and ended up settling for a field goal.

“Some of it’s just playing,” Matthews said. “There’s not one magic word to say. Obviously, pre-snap stuff we’re hard on ourselves about, stuff we can control, false starts and stuff like that. Just working and drills, tight hands and all that. We can improve on that.”

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ATLANTA — Dan Quinn has raved about Jack Crawford all preseason, but the offseason acquisition who played the previous three seasons with the Dallas Cowboys has been overshadowed by the Atlanta Falcons’ defensive additions of Dontari Poe and first-round draft pick Takkarist McKinley.

Maybe not anymore.
Jack Crawford was slowed by a groin injury earlier in the preseason but now looks as though he can be a key piece on the Falcons’ defensive line. Nick Cammett/Diamond Images/Getty Images
Crawford, a 6-foot-5-inch, 274-pound defensive lineman who was born in London and used to play basketball, showed his versatility and playmaking ability in Saturday’s 24-14 exhibition loss to the Arizona Cardinals. Crawford had four combined tackles, a sack, a tackle for a loss, a forced fumble and a quarterback hit. His forced fumble was recovered by McKinley.

“I wouldn’t say it was anything personal. I would just say it was the whole defensive line working together,” Crawford said. “Some of it was like right place, right time. I felt like it was a group effort. We were all working together. It just came together, and I happened to make the play.”

The Falcons plan to rely heavily on reigning NFL sack champion Vic Beasley rushing off the left edge, Poe and Grady Jarrett rushing up the middle, and McKinley and Adrian Clayborn coming off the right edge. But Crawford is a guy who can line up inside and out, and plays the run and pass with the same intensity.

“Jack Crawford, for those who have been following the team [and] the activity that he’s had as a defensive lineman, it was good to see that come to life for us [Saturday],” Falcons coach Quinn said of the five-year veteran. “He’s an active guy inside. He’s taller than a lot of defensive tackles at 6-5, but he plays with the quickness of a lighter guy.”

Crawford was limited some this preseason after suffering a groin injury in practice. But he’s back healthy again, and it showed against the Cardinals.

“At the time, it did affect me, but I haven’t had an issue with it so far,” Crawford said of the injury. “Sometimes things go your way and sometimes they don’t. But it’s really about the effort. At the end of the day, it’s going out there and having the same mentality and going about every game the same way. And that mentality is that we’re going to get the ball back for the offense.”

Crawford, who enters the season with 9.5 career sacks, including a career-high four with Dallas in 2015, didn’t want to take much credit for his second-quarter takedown of Drew Stanton.

“It was a group sack, really, because Takk got the quarterback off the spot,” Crawford said. “I had just kind of cleaned it up. The D-line works together. So does the whole defense.”