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If you’re a fan of good defensive back play and coverage linebackers, Thursday Night Football is for you this week. When the Baltimore Ravens and Miami Dolphins kick off at 8:25 p.m. ET on CBS, NFL Network and streaming on Amazon Prime Video, the league’s No. 30 passing offense (the Dolphins) and the league’s No. 32 passing offense (the Ravens) will square off.

What are we watching for in a game that certainly projects to be a ground-and-pound slugfest? Here are five things:

1. Many Dolphins fans will finally get their wish when Matt Moore likely takes over for the injured Jay Cutler at quarterback. Cutler, who suffered cracked ribs Sunday, will probably miss the game, coach Adam Gase announced earlier this week, which means fans who have been booing Cutler and clamoring for Moore should get their shot to see their QB for a full four quarters. Playing in relief of Cutler last week, Moore found slightly more success than the starter, especially down the field, and led the Dolphins to a 31-28 victory over the New York Jets. If Moore is able to play well again, and lead the ‘Fins to another win, could we have a full-blown quarterback controversy in South Beach?

2. Perhaps unfortunately for Ravens fans, there isn’t a backup QB in Baltimore to give them hope. Joe Flacco’s numbers this year are at an all-time low. Five touchdowns, eight interceptions and a quarterback rating (70.0) that’s lower than players like Mike Glennon, Brian Hoyer and Kevin Hogan. Flacco has never been further from “elite” status. Not surprisingly, the Ravens rank dead last in passing offense, averaging just 157.4 yards per game. It’s unlikely the Ravens even remotely consider going with Ryan Mallett over Flacco even if the former Super Bowl MVP has another bad game, but the whispers about Flacco’s future in Baltimore certainly won’t get quieter if he can’t rebound against the Dolphins.
3. Jay Ajayi was the sleek pick prior to the season when it came to prognosticating the NFL’s rushing leader, but yards have been hard to come by for the tailback who posted three 200-yard performances last season. Ajayi is averaging just 3.5 yards per carry on 125 attempts so far, but all that could change Thursday night. The Ravens have hemorrhaged yards on the ground in recent games, giving up 160 yards to Jerick McKinnon and Latavius Murray last week and 199 to Jordan Howard and Tarik Cohen the week before. No team in the league has a statistically worse running D than the Ravens, which bodes well for Ajayi, whose only big games so far this year came against poor running defenses in the Chargers (28 carries for 122 yards) and the Falcons (26 carries for 130 yards).

4. Kenny Stills’ numbers with Jay Cutler through five games this season: 14 catches for 163 yards and two scores. Stills’ numbers with Moore through a little less than half of Sunday’s game against the Jets: four catches for 42 yards and two scores. It’s clear Moore has a rapport with Stills that the receiver didn’t necessarily have with Cutler. It even dates back to last season, when Stills caught three touchdowns from Moore in the final three weeks of the season as Moore filled in for the injured Ryan Tannehill. Needless to say, expect a lot of balls to be headed Stills’ way Thursday night.

5. The Dolphins released cornerback Byron Maxwell on Tuesday, showing they have full confidence in rookie corner Cordrea Tankersly, despite him giving up two long touchdowns to Jermaine Kearse and Robby Anderson on Sunday. The Ravens wideouts are banged up, so watching how the young corner fares against Baltimore’s receiving corps will be something to follow. Michael Campanaro (shoulder) didn’t practice Tuesday and Breshad Perriman (concussion), Jeremy Maclin (shoulder) and Mike Wallace (concussion) were all limited in Tuesday’s workout as well. If they can’t go, the matchups between Tankersly and players like Chris Moore and Griff Whalen could be key.

Catch Thursday Night Football’s tilt between the Dolphins and Ravens on CBS, NFL Network and streaming on Amazon Prime Video at 8 p.m. ET.

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The Bills signed wide receiver Deonte Thompson on Tuesday. Buffalo released running back Joe Banyard in a corresponding move.

Thompson, 28, worked out for the Bills earlier in the day. He was cut by the Bears last week.

He spent the past two seasons with the Bears, appearing in 28 games with nine starts. Chicago used him primarily as a kickoff returner, with 60 returns for an average of 24 yards per return.

Thompson also saw time as a reserve receiver, making 35 catches for 455 yards and three touchdowns.

He played one game with the Bills in 2014.

Wide receiver Jordan Matthews remains a question mark for Sunday’s game in his return from thumb surgery two weeks ago.

Authentic Cheap NFL Carolina Panthers Womens Jerseys China

Two days after hauling in a team-high seven receptions and a touchdown, Carolina Panthers wide receiver Devin Funchess was held out of Tuesday’s practice with a knee injury. Funchess was also a non-participant on Monday, reportedly walking around the locker room with ice on his knees.

Carolina, which hosts the Philadelphia Eagles on Thursday night, is already playing without tight end Greg Olsen. Funchess has caught 14 passes for 123 yards and three touchdowns in the past two weeks and leads all Panthers wide receivers with 24 receptions on the season, second to only running back Christian McCaffrey (27) on the team.

Speaking to reporters Tuesday, Panthers coach Ron Rivera did not seem concerned about Funchess’ status for Thursday.

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Rivera: “Funchess should be fine. Just sore from a very physical game.”
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Rivera also said he anticipates cornerbacks James Bradberry (calf) and Daryl Worley (ankle) will play despite not practicing.

Offensive lineman Ryan Kalil (neck) still has not fully returned to practice but is working with trainers on the side.

In other Panthers injury news, offensive tackle Matt Kalil (ankle), defensive end Julius Peppers (shoulder), quarterback Cam Newton (right shoulder) and running back Jonathan Stewart (ankle).

Here are other injuries we’re tracking Tuesday:

1. Giants wide receiver Brandon Marshall (ankle) was placed on injured reserve Tuesday and will miss the remainder of the season. The 12-year veteran had 18 receptions in his first year with the Giants.

Teammate Odell Beckham underwent surgery to repair a broken ankle sustained in Sunday’s loss to the Chargers.
2. Patriots quarterback Tom Brady did not practice Tuesday after suffering an AC joint sprain in his non-throwing shoulder, a source informed NFL Network Insider Ian Rapoport. Brady, who has played through the injury in the past, has said he’ll play Sunday versus the New York Jets. Brady was sacked three times last Thursday by Tampa Bay and took several other hits in the Patriots’ win.

3. Eagles defensive tackle Fletcher Cox (calf) was a full participant Tuesday. Cox has missed the past two games. Cox told reporters he was not sure yet if he would play Thursday against the Panthers.

4. Bears linebacker John Timu, carted off Monday night against the Vikings, has been diagnosed with a high ankle sprain and will be out 2 to 4 weeks, Rapoport reported.

5. An MRI revealed no new injury for Vikings quarterback Sam Bradford (knee), who could miss Sunday’s game versus the Packers. Minnesota trainer Eric Sugarman said Bradford has wear and tear on his knee joint related to his two previous surgeries.

Sugarman also said quarterback Teddy Bridgewater (knee) will be re-evaluated Monday. Bridgewater, who’s been out since the 2016 offseason, is eligible to come off the physically unable to perform list next week.

6. In non injury news, the San Franciso 49ers added depth to their secondary by signing veteran cornerback Leon Hall. In order to make room on the roster, the team placed cornerback Asa Jackson on injured reserve.

Cheap Football Minnesota Vikings Elite Stevan Ridley Jerseys 2017

EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn. — Stevan Ridley was at home in Mississippi, spending time with family and preparing for hunting season, when the Minnesota Vikings invited him this week to work out for their unexpected opening at running back.
Rookie star Dalvin Cook went down with a torn ACL in his left knee , an injury that Ridley knows all too well.

It’s also the type of adverse and sudden development that Ridley was resigned to watching for around the league, as a free agent without a team.
“I was just down there really trying to hold on and stay in shape to the best of my abilities,” Ridley said, “and just hoping that that call came through and the door would swing open somewhere.”
The opening came on Sunday, when Cook tried to cut to dodge a Detroit defender and dash further up the field . He fumbled the ball and crumpled to the turf, his first NFL season reduced to just a tease with 444 total yards and two touchdowns in four games.
The Vikings have experience and skill-set variety with Latavius Murray and Jerick McKinnon, but they’ll likely need more than those two to help share the load in Cook’s absence. They worked out Ridley on Wednesday and signed him on Thursday, when they placed Cook on injured reserve.
“I’ve got a lot to learn in a little bit of time,” Ridley said. “Get in here and try to find a role with the team and help these guys contribute.”
Ridley was a third-round draft pick by New England out of LSU in 2011. He has 2,914 yards on 688 carries for three teams, for an average of 4.2 yards per attempt. He rushed for 1,263 yards and 12 touchdowns for the Patriots in 2012.
Then came the fateful game on Oct. 12, 2014, four weeks after he rushed for 101 yards and a touchdown on 25 carries against coach Mike Zimmer and the Vikings, when his right knee buckled, resulting in ACL and MCL tears.
He joined the New York Jets in 2015 and appeared in one game with the Atlanta Falcons last season. Ridley was in training camp with Denver this year, but the Broncos released him during the final cuts before the regular season.
So here he is at age 28, past the prime years at this wearing position, hoping to catch on and carve out a late-career niche with another new team.
“It’s been tough, man. It’s been a lot of ups and downs, a lot of different stops. A lot of hoping and praying that things work out,” Ridley said .
“You never really know what’s going to be the last play or when’s going to be the next play. So this call came unexpected and the stop before this was kind of unexpected, so being in the NFL you really never know.”
Ridley, who also tore his ACL once in college, ought to at least be able to provide some advice and encouragement for Cook as he gets to know his new teammate in between cram sessions with offensive co-ordinator Pat Shurmur’s playbook.
“It’s a challenge going forward, and you have to really just prepare yourself and know that there’s going to be days that it’s terrible, but you can get through it, you can push through it,” Ridley said.
How about now, almost three years later?
“Honestly, I really don’t even feel it. A lot of times I refer to it as my bad knee, but truly it’s really your stronger leg,” Ridley said. “If you really follow the process or you rehab the way you’re supposed to, you don’t really notice it.”
For now, Ridley will try to catch up while Murray carries the load and McKinnon adds his unique skills to the mix. Murray has seen only limited action to date, because of ankle surgery in March.
“It’s always good when you have a Pro Bowler coming in. He’s really starting to come into his own,” tight end Kyle Rudolph said. “Obviously he missed a lot this off-season with the injury, but he’s had time to get comfortable, and he’s ready to roll.”