For some reason, offensive line play isn’t thought of much by fantasy football owners. Offensive linemen aren’t directly involved in fantasy (nor should they be), but they can have the biggest impact on who breaks out as a sleeper and who disappoints as a bust. Often, the big guys up front are on the field for 100 percent of the snaps, do all of the blocking and influence how plays are run, yet offensive lines are barely mentioned when discussing draft strategy. They don’t make the cut on the cheat sheet and they’re left entirely out of fantasy football rankings.

Well, that changes now.

Offensive line play is arguably the most important building block for an NFL team. Teams that are able to put forth a good blocking unit for 16 games typically fare better than those who don’t, and if a team starts playing better on offense, that gives its players a fantasy boost.

Think of it like this: Would you rather have a great running back with an average offensive line, or would you like an average running back with a great offensive line? The former scenario would describe Todd Gurley’s performance in 2016, while the latter would be most similar to Darren McFadden’s efforts with the Cowboys in 2015.

DOMINATE YOUR DRAFT: Ultimate 2018 fantasy football cheat sheet

While not all scenarios will shake out this way, the point is that the offensive line can make a big difference in how certain guys play. It’s important to be able to see when and why this will happen because if you can find an undervalued candidate with a very good offensive line, that sleeper will have a good chance of panning out.

Nothing in the NFL or fantasy football is guaranteed, but offensive line play is important. Here’s a look at how the offensive lines for each of the 32 teams rank for the 2018 campaign.

1. Dallas Cowboys

The Cowboys have the best offensive line in football. Since 2011, they have invested in three first-round picks on the offensive line in Tyron Smith, Zack Martin, and Travis Frederick. The three are arguably the best at their positions in the league (Smith at tackle, Martin at guard, Frederick at center). Beyond that trio, the team has La’el Collins, offseason signee RT Cameron Fleming, and rookie Connor Williams. That will give the line great depth. This will help Ezekiel Elliott’s value, which is why we have him ranked No. 1 overall in standard leagues, and Dak Prescott’s value. The quarterback was disappointing in his second year, but part of that was due to an injury to Tyron Smith line that caused Prescott to be sacked a ridiculous 12 times in two games. With a fully healthy unit, Prescott and company should receive a boost, so all Cowboys get an uptick in value because of this. (UPDATE: Frederick is reportedly suffering from Guillain-Barre syndrome and will likely miss time to start the season. Backup center Joe Looney should hold up fine, but the Cowboys will be a bit weaker with Frederick out.)

2. Philadelphia Eagles

The only weak spot on the Eagles line might be at left tackle. Jason Peters is coming off a torn ACL and MCL and that makes the 36-year-old former All-Pro a risky starter. Still, the squad has an elite right tackle, Lane Johnson, and three strong interior starters in Stefen Wisniewski, Jason Kelce, and Brandon Brooks (who made the Pro Bowl in 2018). Behind them, reserve tackle Halapoulivaati Vaitai (or just “Big V”) allowed eight sacks, but the then-rookie improved as the season went along. Carson Wentz gets a bump because of how good the O-line is. He was only sacked 28 times in 13 games last season, and if that continues, he should be in solid shape. As for the running game, they

certainly get a boost, too, as Jay Ajayi, Corey Clement, and Darren Sproles will all benefit from strong line play. However, since they appear to be a back-by-committee set up, the bigger boon is for the Wentz and the pass catchers (Alshon Jeffery, Zach Ertz, Nelson Agholor, Mike Wallace).

3. Pittsburgh Steelers

The Steelers got a training camp scare when Ramon Foster was carted off at practice, but his timetable for return is about five weeks. Across their offensive line, the Steelers have very good talent at every position. The quintet of Alejandro Villanueva, Foster, Maurkice Pouncey, David DeCastro, and Marcus Gilbert should continue to protect Ben Roethlisberger (less than 21 sacks in each of the past three seasons) and allow him to get the ball downfield to Antonio Brown and JuJu Smith-Schuster. The unit has also paved the way for Le’Veon Bell in recent years and has done well to hold their blocks and allow him to be patient and find the hole, as his running style dictates. With the same unit returning for 2018 and third-round pick Chukwuma Okorafor joining the fray as the top backup, the Steelers line should continue to be among the league’s best.

4. New Orleans Saints

The Saints offensive line, when healthy, is formidable. They have a couple of true bookends in Ryan Ramczyk and Terron Armstead. While the latter has missed 15 regular season games in the past two seasons, he is certainly a top-five LT when healthy. Along the interior, the Saints have solid talent, including solid right guard Larry Warford and veteran center Max Unger. Left guard Andrus Peat is the weak link on the line, but he is still decent. Drew Brees had some of the best protection of his career last season (sacked 20 times, lowest since 2009) and the run game was the best that the Saints had supported in years. This should continue in ‘18, and Alvin Kamara and Mark Ingram deserve a big boost as a result. As for the passing game, Brees’s efficiency mixed with the great blocking should make Michael Thomas and Cameron Meredith consistent, reliable options. Thomas is definitely a top-five receiver while Meredith could be a breakout sleeper pick.

5. Washington Redskins

Last season, Trent Williams was basically playing on one leg and he was still one of the top tackles in the league. Along with RG Brandon Scherff and RT Morgan Moses, that trio provided great protection for Kirk Cousins. That should continue this year with Alex Smith at the helm. Center and left guard are still question marks, but there is certainly hope that center Chase Roullier will improve after performing well as a run blocker during his rookie season. The Redskins underrated offensive line will allow Smith to find open receivers, which is something he excels at. That should make Jamison Crowder, Josh Doctson, Paul Richardson, and Jordan Reed more effective in all fantasy formats. Meanwhile, RB Derrius Guice will have a great chance to succeed early in his career, as the unit’s run blocking is very solid. That’s what makes Guice one of the most appealing RB sleepers, and he could be the second-most productive rookie back behind only Saquon Barkley. (UPDATE: Guice is out for the season with a torn ACL. The offensive line should still help Samaje Perine and Rob Kelley to become solid producers, but they won’t be anywhere near Guice’s level.)

6. Atlanta Falcons

The Falcons just gave Jake Matthews an extension that makes him one of the highest-paid left tackles in the league. Center Alex Mack (just one sack allowed) and right tackle Ryan Schraeder are also both very good, and Andy Levitre is able to hold his own at left guard. The team doesn’t have a great option at right guard, but free agent acquisition Brandon Fusco and the team’s young depth should patch that problem at least for a year. Matt Ryan has definitely seen his protection improve over the years — he was sacked just 24 times last season, the lowest total since 2010. With more time to throw and Calvin Ridley at his disposal, he should improve on a disappointing ‘17 campaign. He and the receivers get a bump up while Devonta Freeman and Tevin Coleman should continue to produce, especially given the upgrade of Fusco at RG.

7. New England Patriots

The Patriots quietly added a couple of big pieces to their offensive line this offseason. They traded for 49ers stud right tackle Trent Brown and drafted Isaiah Wynn with a first-round pick. Both will challenge for the left tackle role. A starting line of Brown/Wynn, Joe Thuney, David Andrews, Shaq Mason, and Marcus Cannon looks very good on paper. This should help keep Tom Brady upright, and the upgrades on the left side of the line should open up more opportunities for Sony Michel and company to run through.

8. Tennessee Titans

The Titans would be higher on think list if Jack Conklin didn’t tear his ACL in the Titans playoff loss to the Patriots. Conklin is one of the best right tackles in football, but his availability this season is uncertain. That said, the Titans still have Taylor Lewan, one of the best LTs in the league, a couple of good guards in Quinton Spain and Josh Kline, and a solid center in Ben Jones. Thanks to this group, plus the veteran depth the squad has behind them, the Titans should block well for Marcus Mariota, Derrick Henry, and Dion Lewis. If Conklin was healthy, this would be a top-five group. The Titans should get a major boost from their high-quality stable of blockers this season, so expect solid years from the top Tennessee playmakers, especially considering that they’re going to be in a new and improved offensive system under Matt LaFleur.

Quarterback | Running back | Wide Receiver | Tight End | D/ST | Kicker | Top 200 | PPR

9. Los Angeles Rams

The Rams have a good offensive line, but it is very concerning that two of their best starters, LT Andrew Whitworth and C John Sullivan, are in the twilight of their careers. Whitworth is 36 (and fresh off allowing six sacks and committing five penalties) while Sullivan is 33. Factor in that LG Rodger Saffold is also 30, and the Rams are a bit long in the tooth on the offensive line. Those starters could decline at any point. Still, the Rams do have solid enough players on paper. They still should block well for Todd Gurley, who experienced a resurgence last year under Sean McVay, and they should provide solid protection for Jared Goff. In all, the Rams line will be more of a help than a hindrance, provided that their older players don’t regress.

10. Detroit Lions

If you can’t tell from this ranking, I loved the Frank Ragnow pick for the Lions. Ragnow was one of the best interior linemen in this draft class, and he could become a great guard/center for Detroit. He filled the last hole on their line, as Taylor Decker, Ricky Wagner, Graham Glasgow, and T.J. Lang are all above-average starters. Lang had some issues with penalties (7) and Wagner with sacks (6), but generally speaking, they were all sturdy. The addition of Ragnow should allow them all to improve with a fully cohesive unit this season. The line should allow the back-by-committee approach to work well for team team, and LeGarrette Blount will see a lot of action in the red zone. Thanks to the blocking, he gets a minor stock up because of his TD potential. Matthew Stafford will also have plenty of time to target Marvin Jones downfield and Golden Tate all over the field.

11. Cleveland Browns

Had Joe Thomas not retired, the Browns would have a chance to be higher on this list. In the wake of his retirement, the team has elected to move star LG Joel Bitonio out to tackle and replace Bitonio with second-round pick Austin Corbett. While Bitonio has the ability to play outside, he is reluctant to make the move, so that is a bit of a red flag. Still, Bitonio has talent, and even if he has issues with moving outside, he won’t be worse than Spencer Drango, who allowed a league-high 10 sacks last season. The rest of their interior line, comprised of J.C. Tretter and Kevin Zeitler, is formidable, and free agent signee Chris Hubbard was an upgrade at right tackle, as well. Baker Mayfield and Tyrod Taylor should both be in fine shape behind this line, and the running game will be solid as well, especially when running to the right. Cleveland’s line gives the team’s weaponry real upside for the first time in a while, especially thanks to the upgrades they have made at quarterback.

12. Jacksonville Jaguars

Getting Andrew Norwell to man the left guard position was huge for the Jaguars. Norwell is arguably the best interior lineman in the game (zero penalties and one sack allowed last year), and he will be an upgrade to what was already a strong front. If LT Cam Robinson can improve in his second season, the offensive line should be able to keep the pocket clean and blast open holes in the run game. Leonard Fournette should benefit the most from the Jaguars line, and the addition of Norwell will give him a real boost. He could exceed the production he had during his rookie year because of the improved blocking (and his slimmed-down physique).

13. Green Bay Packers

David Bakhtiari is one of the best left tackles in the game. Corey Linsley is a solid center who allowed just one sack last year. Lane Taylor didn’t commit a penalty last year at left guard, but he did allow four sacks. Bryan Bulaga has done well at right tackle but has had trouble staying healthy and is coming off a torn ACL. There are questions at right guard and at RT if Bulaga can’t stay healthy, which makes the right side a concern. Aaron Rodgers has to stay healthy this season, and this line can be trusted to get the job done. However, if Bulaga can’t play early in the season, that might create some pressure that could impact Rodgers and the receiving corps negatively. So, Bulaga is the key player to watch during the preseason, as his health will have a direct impact on the fantasy value of Rodgers, Davante Adams, and the other Packers receiving weapons.

14. Oakland Raiders

The Raiders still have an elite interior offensive line led by Kelechi Osemele and Rodney Hudson, who combined to allow just one sack last season. However, the tackle spots became an issue after Donald Penn regressed (six penalties, three sacks) and Marshall Newhouse couldn’t hold up at RT (eight sacks allowed in 14 games). The addition of first-round pick Kolton Miller should fix the RT problem, but if Penn can’t improve, the Raiders line could disappoint. Derek Carr could have trouble dealing with exterior rushers as a result, but the run blocking should still be fine thanks to the top-notch talent at guard and center. Marshawn Lynch and Doug Martin will be positively impacted by that.

15. San Francisco 49ers

Trading Trent Brown and replacing him with first-round pick Mike McGlinchey seemed like a lateral move for the 49ers. Brown was great at RT last year, and McGlinchey will take over there. There may not be much of a drop-off, but it still was an odd choice. Meanwhile, adding center Weston Richburg to replace Daniel Kilgore was an upgrade, provided that Richburg can stay healthy. Overall, this unit looks very similar to last year’s squad, and with Jimmy Garoppolo at the helm, the offense should fare well, as Garoppolo showed good escapability and was only sacked eight times in six games (five starts) last season.

16. Kansas City Chiefs

The right side of the Kansas City O-line is solid, headlined by RT Mitchell Schwartz. The left side is more of a problem, as LT Eric Fisher has had an up-and-down career and surrendered a team-high seven sacks last season. Considering that this is basically the same blocking unit from last season, Kareem Hunt should produce similar numbers. However, Patrick Mahomes II will have to deal with pressure on his blind side, and that could create some ugly moments early in the season if Fisher struggles again. Mahomes has good mobility and should be able to create enough time to get the ball downfield. However, in the early weeks, the Chiefs passing offense may sputter a bit if pressure is an issue.

8 QBs | 16 RBs | 19 WRs | 9 TEs | 6 D/STs | One from each team

17. Denver Broncos

The Broncos have a strong trio on their interior line, anchored by Ronald Leary, Max Garcia, and Matt Paradis (who played 100 percent of the Broncos snaps last year). At tackle, there are major questions. Garett Bolles committed 12 penalties and allowed eight sacks last year. Jared Veldheer allowed five sacks for the Cardinals last year and turned 31 in June. Bolles will have to step up and Veldheer will need to return to his prime (or at least improve) in order to avoid giving up too much edge pressure for Case Keenum. Speaking of Keenum, his offensive line in Minnesota was below average last year, so he will be used to this. If he’s comfortable in the offensive system, the pressure won’t bother him. The running game will likely be fine because of the strong interior line and the fact that defenses won’t be able to stack the box as much thanks to the upgrade at quarterback.

18. Chicago Bears

Cutting Josh Sitton was a curious move by the Bears, as he was their best lineman last year. It seems likely that they will replace him with 2018 second-round pick James Daniels, and while he has great movement skills, he will be a downgrade. The Bears have one very good lineman in RG Kyle Long, but the rest of their line is just okay. Cody Whitehair has been solid at center, but he commits too many penalties last year (8). LT Charles Leno Jr. was second in the NFL with 13 penalties last season. The line needs more discipline this year. Mitchell Trubisky is going to be throwing the ball more, so he will need better protection. Without Sitton, the left side of the line could give him some trouble early on. As for the running game, Sitton was one of their best run blockers too, so Jordan Howard may not have as much running room, which will drive his value down a bit.

19. Indianapolis Colts

Quenton Nelson went from being the No. 6 overall pick in the 2018 draft to being the best offensive lineman on the Colts. That’s not an indictment of the Colts either. It’s praise for Nelson. The Notre Dame product could already be one of the best guards in the game, and playing between Anthony Castonzo and center Ryan Kelly should make the right side of the line solid for the Colts. Other interior players like Braden Smith and Matt Slauson will also help protect Andrew Luck as he tries to return from injury. With depth, youth, and talent, this Colts line is the best we’ve seen in quite a while. They may still have a weakness at right tackle, but Luck shouldn’t get hit as much behind this unit, and he will certainly have a chance to put up great numbers this year, provided that he is fully healthy.

20. Baltimore Ravens

Marshal Yanda’s return should help the Ravens offensive line, but it’s also possible that the 33-year-old former All-Pro may not be the same dominant lineman he was prior to fracturing his ankle. It’s also worth noting that the Ravens lost Ryan Jensen, who played well for them last season. Ronnie Stanley is one of the top young left tackles in the league, but his bookend, either second-year man Alex Lewis or rookie Orlando Brown Jr., has to prove himself this year. Joe Flacco doesn’t have much mobility, so he will be a sitting duck if the right side of the line can’t hold up. That said, Yanda’s return should improve the run game by default, as he is one of the best run blockers in the league, so that will help Alex Collins immensely.

21. Tampa Bay Buccaneers

The interior of this offensive line is solid and has three players capable of playing center in Ryan Jensen, Ali Marpet, and Evan Smith (the latter two are likely to start at guard). And the right tackle position is in solid shape, as well, with Demar Dotson in the fold. However, Donovan Smith, the team’s left tackle, has been arguably the worst starter at his position league wide. Smith gives up a ton of blind-side pressure, allowing five sacks and committing eight penalties last year, and he can make it very difficult for Jameis Winston to get the ball out of his hands once Winston returns from his season-opening three-game suspension. That caps Winston’s upside a bit. The receivers will also be hurt by this pressure, as Winston will likely just heave the ball to Mike Evans when he gets into trouble. So, Chris Godwin and DeSean Jackson may see fewer targets. Thanks to the other solid linemen on the squad, the run game may not suffer as much. However, that is is still a question mark, as Ronald Jones II always had solid blocking at USC. Still, the line aside from Donovan Smith is mostly solid, so Jones should be fine in his first year.

22. New York Giants

Adding Nate Solder was an upgrade for the Giants, but he isn’t necessarily a game changer at left tackle. He committed nine penalties last year and can struggle with quicker edge rushers. Second-round pick Will Hernandez should be a road-grader in the run game, but he still has to prove that he can succeed at the NFL level. The rest of the line isn’t that good, and the right tackle position is particularly bad (former first-round pick Ereck Flowers struggled immensely at LT, and he might not fare better on the right side). Realistically, this won’t have a major impact on Saquon Barkley, as he has the type of top-level skill set to overcome mediocre offensive line play. As for Eli Manning, he was sacked 31 times last season, the second-highest total of his career, but if that number improves, he could have a better chance to get the ball to his playmakers like Odell Beckham Jr. and Evan Engram. It all depends on how Solder and Hernandez adjust to their new positions in New York.

23. Miami Dolphins

Getting Josh Sitton was huge for the Dolphins. They had a major weakness at both guard spots, and Sitton is still one of the best guards league-wide. He will be an upgrade there and should give the team two very good linemen along with right tackle Ja’Wuan James. Elsewhere on the line, Laremy Tunsil still has enormous upside and is entering his third season, buthe  did have issues in his first full year at left tackle (12 penalties, six sacks allowed). Still, he has a lot of talent and may be ready to make the leap after getting more experience at the position. In 77 career games, Ryan Tannehill has been sacked a ridiculous 213 times because of the poor offensive line play around him. This year, he will have be given more time to throw because of the addition of Sitton. The downfield receivers (Kenny Stills, DeVante Parker) deserve a bump because of this, and Kenyan Drake (5.0 ypc last year) could have a breakout season, as well.

24. Los Angeles Chargers

For many years, the Chargers had a dreadful offensive line that allowed Philip Rivers to get abused in pass rushing situations. However, Rivers was sacked a career-low 18 times last year (for a full season as starter). He was able to get the ball out quicker, and that helped to mask some of the weaknesses on the offensive line. With 2017 second-round pick Forrest Lamp returning after a missed rookie season, the interior of the offensive line should be strong while Russell Okung continues to be a good blind-side protector. Free agent Mike Pouncey will help upgrade the center position, as well, which was a huge weakness for the Chargers last year. With a decent looking offensive line, Melvin Gordon should have a chance to improve on his career average of 3.8 yards per carry. As for the passing game, Rivers figured out how to avoid pressure last year, so with an improved unit, he should only get better and continue to be consistent.

Quarterback | Running back | Wide receiver | Tight end | D/ST

25. Cincinnati Bengals

Adding Cordy Glenn (left tackle) and first-round pick Billy Price (center) in the offseason were huge moves for the Bengals. However, they still have major weaknesses at the other positions, particularly on the right side of the line. The Bengals are no longer the worst line in the league, but Andy Dalton is still going to be under pressure and Joe Mixon might still struggle to find some running room. So, if you’re banking on Mixon (which you can do) or Dalton (don’t), they may be a bit streaky against tougher defensive fronts.

26. Carolina Panthers

The Panthers suffered a major blow when they lost stud right tackle Daryl Williams to a knee injury. Williams dislocated his right patellar tendon and tore his right MCL and was carted off the field in training camp this year. It’s unclear when and if Williams will return or if he’ll be at 100 percent during the 2018 season. Beyond Williams, the Panthers have two solid linemen in Ryan Kalil and Trai Turner, but LT Matt Kalil was particularly bad in his first season in Carolina (eight sacks allowed, tied for third most in the league). They also lost Andrew Norwell in free agency. That could make it very difficult for the left side of the line to stay intact. The poor offensive line play is definitely going to hurt the running game, as Christian McCaffrey and C.J. Anderson may struggle to find running room between the tackles. The passing game will be a bit better off since Cam Newton is one of the best scramblers in the league. Still, Newton is an inaccurate passer, so trusting him to throw on the run might not work out. Thus, that will be a small knock for the team’s top receiving options, especially in Newton continues to complete just 18.4 passes per game, which has been his career average to date.

27. Minnesota Vikings

The Vikings suffered two key losses this offseason. The first was rock-solid right guard Joe Berger, who elected to retire after a 13-year NFL career. The second was the tragic loss of offensive line coach Tony Sparano, who unexpectedly passed away in late July. Sparano was one of the best and most respected line coaches in the NFL, and his presence will certainly be missed. The O-line is just an okay unit, as Riley Reiff is an average left tackle while Pat Elflein is a good center. The other three positions could stand to be upgraded. The lack of solid blocking may be hard for Kirk Cousins to adjust to, as he was used to having one of the league’s better offensive lines in Washington. Meanwhile, Dalvin Cook averaged 4.8 yards per carry in the first four games last year. He might regress a bit after losing Berger and coming off an injury, but he’s still a top-12 RB.

28. Arizona Cardinals

The Cardinals did well to add Justin Pugh to their offensive unit this year, as he will be the team’s best linemen. Pugh figures to slot in at right guard, a position that had been a weakness for a couple of years for the Cardinals. Elsewhere on the line, D.J. Humphries is an average left tackle, but the former first-round pick still has some upside. The other veterans on the line, namely Mike Iupati and Andre Smith, appear to be in decline. Given that both are 31, major bounce-backs aren’t expected. The biggest negative impact of this below-average unit will be for Sam Bradford. The new Cardinals quarterback has had a lot of trouble staying healthy during his career, and if he gets hit a lot, that could cause him to get hurt again. Since first-round pick Josh Rosen is the backup, the receiving corps isn’t impacted very much, as he figures to be equal to or better than Bradford. But chemistry could be an issue for the QB/WR pairings early on if the Cardinals have to switch QBs early in the year. As for David Johnson, he has averaged a respectable 4.3 yards per carry running behind the Arizona line throughout his career, so, he should be fine provided that he can stay healthy.

29. New York Jets

Adding Spencer Long and Travis Swanson to compete at center this season provided a minor bump to the Jets offensive line, given how bad their center situation was last year. Still, the Jets’ only good starter in Kelvin Beachum. The right side of the line looks particularly weak, as RG Brian Winters and RT Brandon Shell combined to allow 12 sacks and committed 10 penalties last season. This spotty unit could keep Sam Darnold off the field early in the season, and it will make it difficult for Isaiah Crowell and Bilal Powell to find a lot of running room. Given the state of the line, it’s probably best to stay away from any Jets starter unless they provide a superior value.

30. Seattle Seahawks

The Duane Brown trade helped the Seahawks a little bit last season, but it still didn’t do enough to solidify the unit. Brown will turn 33 before the start of the season, and it’s possible that he could decline and become merely an average starter, as he showed signs of becoming last year. Center Justin Britt is the only other solid lineman Seattle has, so unless former first-round pick Germain Ifedi puts it together in his third year (he led offensive linemen league-wide in penalties with 16 and allowed six sacks), the Seahawks are once again going to have trouble blocking. Thanks to Russell Wilson’s scrambling ability, that won’t have a major impact on the passing game. However, the running game will suffer. Rashaad Penny and Chris Carson will see a minor bump down, as they won’t be able to generate much speed before being forced to break tackles.

31. Houston Texans

The only reason that the Texans don’t rank last is because they at least have some upside. Left guard Zach Fulton is the only solid starter among the group, but former second-round pick Nick Martin occupies the center slot and could improve in his third year. Similarly, former mid-round picks Julie’n Davenport and Martinas Rankin could become starters. For now, though, the Texans project to have one of the weakest starting units. That could put Deshaun Watson under pressure, which might make him have to throw the ball away a bit more, but the bigger impact will be on Lamar Miller and Will Fuller. For Miller, his blockers might not open up enough space to improve upon the already poor 3.7 yards per carry he averaged last year. Couple that with the fact that he was slowing down last season, and he could end up being a bust. As for Fuller, he’s a deep threat, so if Watson doesn’t have enough time, Fuller may not get as many downfield opportunities as fantasy owners are hoping. Plus, if Watson is rushed, he may just try to throw jump balls to DeAndre Hopkins.

32. Buffalo Bills

The Bills have what should easily qualify as the worst starting offensive line in the NFL. That wasn’t the case last year, as they were a top-15 unit, but they have lost their three best linemen this offseason. They traded Cordy Glenn to the Bengals, center Eric Wood was forced to retire due to injury concerns, and Richie Incognito retired. Their replacements are Dion Dawkins, a young tackle with upside, Vladimir Ducasse, a journeyman who has played for five teams since being drafted out of UMass in 2010, and Russell Bodine, a below-average center. That doesn’t offer the unit much hope or upside, save for Dawkins. With two unproven quarterbacks playing behind them, this line could struggle badly, and that will have a huge negative impact on LeSean McCoy, who only averaged 4.0 yards per carry last year anyway.