Category Archives: Custom Dallas Cowboys Jerseys

Xavier Woods Jersey

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Le mois dernier, Xavier Woods s’est blessé lors d’un live-event à Sydney en Australie et souffre depuis d’une déchirure du tendon d’Achille. Bien que la blessure a été jugée très sérieuse au début, le pronostique est de plus en plus rassurant.

L’utilisateur Reddit “looselipsbackstage”, connu pour avoir rapporté plusieurs scoops concernant Lana, Rusev, les Survivor Series et plus, affirme que Woods sera examiné par les médecins de la WWE en mai prochain. A l’origine, le rendez-vous était programmé pour le mois le juillet, ce qui est généralement bon signe lorsque que l’évaluation a lieu plus tôt que prévue. Il est donc probable que Woods soit de retour sur les rings un peu plus tôt que ce qu’ont suggéré les précédents rapports. Ce qui est presque certain aujourd’hui, c’est que Woods va manquer Wrestlemania 36 et ne devrait pas revenir avant le début de l’été prochain, au minimum.

L’utilisateur “looselipsbackstage” rapporte également que Samoa Joe sera évalué par les médecins de la WWE le lundi 30 décembre prochain. Pour le moment, il est difficile de savoir quand Joe sera de retour sur les rings, mais cela n’arrivera donc pas en 2020. Pour rappel, le samoan souffre d’une blessure au pouce et n’est donc pas autorisé à monter sur les rings. Pour le moment, il remplacera Dio Maddin à la table des commentateurs de RAW puisque ce dernier est de retour au Performance Center pour poursuivre sa carrière comme Superstar.

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Before Jourdan Lewis was a standout cornerback for the Dallas Cowboys, Michigan Wolverines or the Detroit Cass Tech Technicians, he was a youth football player within the Detroit Police Athletic League like thousands of children are each year.

Simply called Detroit PAL, the organization offers 11 different sports for children of various ages from all corners of Detroit. Lewis got his start in the sport of football with PAL’s Westside Cubs team and he intends to show his appreciation in Dallas’ Thursday night football game at Chicago.

As part of the NFL’s #MyCauseMyCleats campaign, Lewis will wear custom cleats in tribute to Detroit PAL. In a tweet from the Dallas Cowboys account, Lewis chose to represent PAL on his cleats because the organization “helped shape him growing up.”

According to the NFL’s website, “[p]layers will have the opportunity to raise money for their cause by auctioning their cleats off at NFL Auction; 100 percent of money raised will be donated to the player’s charities. Fans may bid on game-issued player cleats to help players raise funds for their chosen causes.”

Lewis’ teammate on Dallas, running back Mike Weber, is also a Cass Tech alum who went on to play for Ohio State. He will be wearing cleats in support of the Autism Speaks campaign.

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FRISCO – A recent Sunday morning TV report about the contractual future of Dallas Cowboys cornerback Byron Jones sounded strikingly familiar to us … Because it’s the same exact news we broke nine months ago.

The “latest” comes from CBS Sports, which writes, “Sources said it looks increasingly likely (Jones) will be elsewhere in 2020.” This story – which also features a completely inaccurate “scoop” on how Dallas is likely to “lose Amari Cooper” – frankly continues a CBS trend of taking the original work of others and then tacking on its own claim of “additional sources” to steal credit for a story that isn’t really theirs, or, as it likely the case here, simply being ignorant regarding their “new story” actually being a regurgitation of someone else’s reporting.

So what did we write about the Cowboys and Byron Jones last March 13? And what has changed? First, the original reporting:

The Cowboys think Byron Jones “deserves all the credit” for his breakout season at cornerback in 2018. As a result, he deserves all the money, too.

But I do not believe that’s going to happen in Dallas.

“I want nothing other than playing for the Dallas Cowboys,” Jones told the media at the Pro Bowl, where he was a first-time participant. And it’s a remark that is classic Byron: He combines being smart and thoughtful with being an athletic badass, traits that especially paid off for last season when new defensive aide Kris Richard suggested the move from safety to corner for the former first-round pick.

The payoff was immediate, incredible and year-long. Jones proved to be among the NFL corners most difficult to score against, even to complete a pass against. In In 64 career games (entering 2019), Jones has only two interceptions, but that’s really a nitpick given all his positives.

So why won’t it be an automatic, as he enters the final year of his existing deal, for Dallas to pay him like the elite corner he’s proven to be?

Maybe part of it is some reservations, on some level, that he’s truly worthy of Josh Norman ($15 mil a year) or Patrick Peterson ($14 mil a year) money. But bigger than that, I think, is the “You Can’t Pay Everybody” philosophy that drives salary-cap-related decisions.

At the NFL Scouting Combine in Indianapolis, Cowboys owner Jerry Jones met the DFW media on his bus and engaged in a fun parlor game of “Make Your List.” He wouldn’t offer his “priority list,” except to suggest to reporters that his list likely mirrors theirs/ours/yours.

The names on the Cowboys’ list include DeMarcus Lawrence, Dak Prescott and Amari Cooper. For a variety of reasons, those three are probably the priorities. Finding a way to do Ezekiel Elliott would figure to be next in the pecking order.

The Cowboys have talked publicly about re-signing Byron, possibly as early as this offseason. But if he knows he can be a $14 million APY guy if he repeats his 2018 season, why should be bow to anywhere near his present salary of $6.2 mil?

And if the Cowboys have to do Tank, Dak, Amari and Zeke, how can Byron possibly leap-from over them in importance?

When Richard said of Jones, “I think the sky is the limit for him,” he might very well be right about the talent and the performance. But when it comes to paying Byron Jones $15 million a year to stay in Dallas? I think the (financial) limit is somewhere south of the sky.

And now today … Dallas of course did sign Tank and Zeke and continues to pledge to sign Dak and Amari. They do not talk of Byron at the same level, because while they view him as a very good corner, there has not been 2019 justification to view him – for a team with available cap funds for 2020 ear-marked very specifically – as a priority.

Meanwhile, the cost of retaining Prescott and Cooper has risen. And that’s yet another reason that barring a Jones willingness to take less than market value to be a “Cowboy for Life,” my March report on him getting “squeezed” is mirrored exactly by what I’m reporting now.

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BOSTON — Yardage is hiding from the Cowboys.

It can be found on a kickoff not returned decisively or a punt not placed directionally, landing too close to the center of the field. It can be found on a poor angle in kickoff or punt coverage, or a punt return that features too much dancing and not enough upfield running.

Total yards is a mainstream stat commonly broadcast on televisions and stadium scoreboards, measuring how each offense fares. Far less quantifiable is hidden yards, which exists on special teams, impacts field position and influences a game’s outcome.

For years, the New England Patriots have found the hidden yardage.

The Cowboys this season?

“Probably not good enough,” coach Jason Garrett said. “We’ve got to do a better job.”

This special-teams matchup at Gillette Stadium lacks the glitz of the Cowboys’ No. 1-ranked offense versus the Patriots’ No. 1-ranked defense. Few will be glued to their televisions to see how the Cowboys’ young fliers stack up against the Patriots’ more experienced coverage duo. But special teams could be the difference Sunday.

It was last week for New England.

The Philadelphia Eagles jumped to an early 10-0 lead. Three Patriots field goals in the second quarter cut the deficit to one point at halftime, and an opening touchdown drive to start the third quarter gave the Patriots the lead.

After that, their offense mustered nada.

Six drives. Six punts. Four possessions spanned four or fewer plays for less than 10 yards.

But fortunately for New England, it had special teams. The punt team, in particular, put on a show. Philadelphia took possession inside of its own 20 after each of those six punts, including once at its own 3 and another at its own 6.

For the game, the Patriots’ Jake Bailey averaged 46 net yards per punt, earning AFC Special Teams Player of the Week honors.

New England is the only NFL team that has blocked multiple punts (two) this season. Both were returned for touchdowns. Wide receiver Matthew Slater and cornerback Justin Bethel are the fliers, or gunners, in special-teams coverage. Slater is a seven-time Pro Bowler. Bethel is a three-time selection.

Cornerback C.J. Goodwin and undrafted rookie wide receiver Ventell Bryant are the Cowboys’ fliers.

Both expressed respect for Slater and Bethel, but they look to stack up, too.

“I’ve been studying those guys since I became a special-teams guy, since this became my main job [in 2016],” Goodwin said. “I looked up to those guys as I came into the league because they were always in the Pro Bowl and whatnot. Now, they’re my peers. Now, I want to show that I’m better than them.”

Chidobe Awuzie Jersey

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Preseason expectations have evolved into regular season resentment in regard to Dallas Cowboys cornerback Chidobe Awuzie.

Entering his third season, there was a lot of belief that this was the year that Awuzie would ascend into a lockdown corner. Unfortunately, that hasn’t been the case.

From purely a production standpoint, Awuzie has struggled mightily this season, giving up 41 catches on 73 total targets for 634 yards (fourth-most among all DBs), 15.4 per reception, and three touchdowns in 13 games while accumulating seven pass break-ups and an interception, per SIS Data Hub.

For comparison’s sake, in 2018, Awuzie gave up 49 catches on 83 targets for 653 yards, 13.3 yards per reception, and four touchdowns in 15 games while registering 10 pass break-ups and an interception.

This means he’s allowing a slightly lower completion percentage this year, but seeing increases in total yards and yards per reception allowed while allowing a similar number of touchdowns and accumulating a similar amount of pass break-ups – not exactly what the Cowboys wanted from a DB with No. 1 CB expectations.

It gets worse when tackling and yards after catch (YAC) are added into the equation. Thus far this season, 12 of Awuzie’s attempted tackles have missed or been broken by opposing ball carriers, which means, given that he has been credited with 63 tackles so far, his tackles are missed or broken by the ball carrier 16% of the time – a huge increase from the 10.5% of last season, per SIS Data Hub. Moreover, Awuzie has allowed 205 total YAC this season – 20th most among all CBs, per Pro Football Focus, which is 55 more YAC than he allowed all of last season (150).

The evidence gets even more damning when advanced statistics are brought into the fold. Football Outsiders has developed a metric (which is used in the SIS Data Hub) called Points Saved, which uses Expected Points Added (EPA) to distribute the value gained or lost on a play to the different players involved based on their impact on the play using the wealth of SIS charting data available. In 2018, Baltimore’s Marlon Humphrey led all defensive backs in total points saved among DBs (51) while Buffalo’s Tre’Davious White leads all DBs this year (40) in the same metric.

Awuzie has been credited with 0 total points saved this season, which is not only the epitome of average and the definition of a replacement-level player, it’s also less than multiple other Cowboys DBs, including Byron Jones (10), Xavier Woods (7), Jeff Heath (6) and Jourdan Lewis (6).

Bottom line from a production standpoint, Awuze is playing like a replacement-level cornerback rather than the potential No. 1 CB the Cowboys were hoping for.

Awuzie’s struggles statistically are confirmed on film; however, before getting into his individual struggles, it’s important to acknowledge that Dallas’ scheme and defensive play-calling play a part in it, too.

Take this reception on 2nd-and-1 versus the Giants in Week 9 as an example:

On this play, the Cowboys are playing their typical Cover 3 defense where Awuzie plays off coverage and is responsible for the deep third zone on his side of the field. While the casual fan may be upset about Awuzie allowing an easy first down reception in a short-yardage situation, the reality is that the coaching staff deserves far more blame than anyone for this easy first down (which is a theme of Dallas’ season so far).

In Cover 3, the box defenders (linebackers plus strong safety) are responsible for all the short-to-intermediate zones while the cornerbacks and free safety are responsible for the deep zones. Moreover, the box defenders have dual run-pass responsibilities, meaning they have to play forward and fit their gap against the run but also retreat to their zone versus the pass.

The positives are that it gets eight defenders in the box to defend the probable run in a short-yardage situation; however, it also makes them susceptible to quick play-action passes from shotgun, which is exactly what happens here.

The box defenders’ dual run-pass responsibilities, especially in a short-yardage situation, cause them to immediately react forward versus any run action in an attempt to clog the gaps and stuff the potential run. This creates huge voids in the short-to-intermediate zones, which are exacerbated by the fact the Dallas blitzed the strong safety (Jeff Heath) off the edge, thus taking away one short-to-intermediate zone defender.

Therefore, no one is in the flats to defend the speed out, creating an easy pitch-and-catch for the first down. While it is true that Awuzie should have triggered forward quicker, the scheme prevented him from having any chance to contest this quick throw more so than his execution.

These types of poor situational defensive play calls are littered through Dallas’ tape this season, especially in short-yardage situations. Nevertheless, Awuzie has done himself no favors outside of that, as intermittent technical lapses have led to most of Awuzie’s struggles this year.

“Lapses” being the key term there because Awuzie provides good coverage a majority of the time, which is why he maintains a relatively low completion percentage when targeted (56.2%) despite his struggles this season. However, much like with offensive linemen, a few lapses or bad snaps per game is enough to override the dozens of other snaps where he executed his job effectively, which signifies the little room for error that NFL CBs have on a game-by-game basis.

Those lapses are especially frustrating because there’s not one thing to hang your hat on in regard to Awuzie’s overall struggles. It’s a bunch of different little things that pop up intermittently. They aren’t always due to the same reasons, but they all have a similar effect in deteriorating Awuzie’s coverage ability on a given snap.

Here’s an example:

On this Week 4 play in New Orleans, Awuzie is aligned in press-man, or bump-and-run, coverage against Saints receiver Michael Thomas. When lining up against one of the top receivers in the NFL, which Thomas certainly is, even the smallest mistakes can create a big enough opening for the receiver to take advantage, which is exactly what happens here.

The casual fan may critique Awuzie for not turning his head around to look for the ball when Thomas did, but that ignores the differences in how a CB is supposed to play when in/out of phase with a receiver.

When a CB is in-phase, meaning he can reach out and touch the receiver, then yes, he is supposed to lean into the receiver and turn his head to find the ball.

However, when a CB is out of phase, meaning he can’t touch the receiver, as Awuzie is above, he is taught to not turn his head and look for the ball because if he guesses wrong then it inevitably creates more separation for the receiver while eliminating the CB’s ability to limit YAC once the catch is made. Instead, he is taught to stay locked in on the receiver while playing through the receiver’s hands at the catch point.

Awuzie’s patience and footwork are good but watch his hands as he tries to press Thomas (above clip).

Awuzie’s hands are much too wide and lack assertiveness. This enables Thomas to control the inside position, which prevents Awuzie from landing with his hands and allows Thomas to create initial separation off his release and put Awuzie out-of-phase.

With Awuzie out of phase and playing catch-up, he has no ability to dictate the pace of the route, which prevents him from ‘feeling’ the break point and causes him to overrun Thomas’ stop run. The result is a first-down reception for Thomas.

Had Awuzie been tighter with his hands at the line of scrimmage, he would have been in-phase with Thomas after the release, which would have put him in position to feel the break and blanket Thomas’ stop route.

Even more frustrating is when Awuzie’s tight coverage gets ruined by poor technique contesting the catch point:

On this Week 12 play at New England, Awuzie does a nice job maintaining tight coverage against Patriots receiver Jakobi Meyers on a 10-yard out route, which was thwarted by Awuzie swiping at the ball instead of sticking his hand through Meyer’s at the catch point.

The problem with swiping at the ball is that it is a low percentage and inefficient technique, as the defender has only one chance to deflect the ball. If he mistimes his swipe even by the slimmest of margins, the pass is completed, as was the case in the above clip.

Instead, it’s better for a defender to aim to stick his hand(s) through the receiver’s at the catch point, since that where the ball is going to end up if the pass is completed. Attacking the receiver’s hands is much more effective and efficient than attacking the ball in this kind of situation.

Another example of Awuzie’s intermittent technical lapses has to do with his eye discipline from off coverage:

When in off coverage, cornerbacks are taught to read the QB’s initial drop first before keying on the receiver, as the QB’s drop can help the CB ascertain the type of route he’s going to see.

For example, if a QB takes a three-step drop from under center or a one-step drop from shotgun, then the cornerback knows he doesn’t need to worry about deep throws and instead needs to be ready to drive short-breaking routes.

Nonetheless, Awuzie does the opposite in the above clip, as he begins with his eyes on the receiver but then turns his eyes toward the No. 2 receiver, which makes him late to react and drive on the out route, resulting in a nine-yard completion that put Green Bay on the goal line (they scored on the next play).

Given that Dallas was in its typical Cover 3 zone defense, Awuzie was likely getting his eyes on the No. 2 receiver to make sure he wasn’t running a corner route into his deep zone; however, if he had read the QB’s quick drop, he would have known the ball was going to get out quick, giving him a better opportunity to drive and contest the catch point.

Bad eyes made Awuzie late to trigger forward to defend the out route, which cost Dallas valuable yards in the red zone.

Awuzie’s struggles this year are important to understand, as his inability to meet his preseason expectations to become a No. 1-caliber corner this season has a domino effect on the roster construction as a whole.

Entering training camp, the Cowboys had six players with legitimate cases for contract extensions: Dak Prescott, Ezekiel Elliott, Amari Cooper, Byron Jones, Jaylon Smith and La’el Collins.

Jones’ case, in particular, received little attention and seemingly little priority from the Cowboys’ front office, which was partly due to Awuzie’s preseason expectations. Why pay big money to your No. 1 CB if you expect your No. 2 to develop into a legitimate No. 1 within the next season, especially when the team doesn’t have as much depth at the positions of the other players deserving extensions?

This paved the way for Dallas to extend Elliott, Collins and Smith prior to their season opener, leaving Jones at the bottom of the priority list among the three remaining players (along with Prescott and Cooper) worthy of contract extensions.

Now, it is important to also state that there were other factors in Jones not receiving an extension, the biggest of which is the fact that he was coming off a serious hip injury that required surgery and forced him to miss training camp and the preseason. It’s understandable why the front office would be hesitant to give a player coming off major surgery a big-money extension.

But Awuzie’s struggles have left the Cowboys’ front office between a rock and a hard place.

If the Cowboys knew Awuzie was going to struggle, they may have been more diligent in trying to extend Jones’ contract before the season when the Cowboys had a ton of available money. Instead, the Cowboys will be forced to either re-sign Jones or find a replacement with significantly less money available thanks to the Elliott, Collins and Smith extensions along with the money earmarked for Prescott and Cooper’s huge extensions.

In other words, Awuzie’s failure to live up to his preseason expectations has not only hurt the Cowboys on the football field, but it’s also hurt their ability to retain their best defensive back (Jones) in the offseason.

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The Dallas Cowboys were were about linebacker depth headed into today’s game with the Los Angeles Rams. Veteran Sean Lee missed practice all week long dealing with both thigh and pectoral injuries.

Rookie reserve linebacker Luke Gifford left in the first quarter. Leighton Vander Esch was ruled out and hasn’t played in weeks. Now Joe Thomas has limped off the field with the help of trainers.

The Cowboys will have to rely on Justin March, who has played just five defensive snaps all season and was blocked handily on a screen pass that went for 28 yards. It’s unclear whether or not Thomas will be able to return to the game, but as it stands, Lee and linebacker Jaylon Smith will have to play with little help.

The club also activated Chris Covington for depth this week, leaving DT Trysten Hill inactive after playing the last several weeks.

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Jaylon Smith had some moments worth celebrating on Thursday.

He broke up two passes in the end zone on consecutive plays during the second quarter. Later, he broke up a third pass, becoming just the second Cowboys linebacker in a decade to record three passes defensed in a single game. He recovered a fumble, too.

And celebrate, Smith did.

It wasn’t always a good look.

Smith was approached Thursday evening when exiting the locker room about what transpired following his second end-zone breakup during a 31-24 loss to the Bears. He looked in the general direction of wide receiver Javon Wims, the intended target on the play. Wims was down on the field grabbing his right knee in visible pain. Smith proceeded to salute the crowd and perform a rehearsed handshake with a teammate.

“I’m not that type of player,” Smith said. “I didn’t know my guy was hurt. I know how it feels, and I’m praying for him. Absolutely. … I ain’t that type of guy.”

Smith, who suffered a significant knee injury late in his college career, then posted a social-media message to that same effect.

“To clear the air, I was unaware my opponent was down with an injury following a play in tonight’s game!” Smith wrote on Twitter. “I understand how it feels to be down with an injury and would never wish that upon anyone. I celebrated after making a big play. Sending a speedy recovery his way.”

Wims has a slight knee sprain, according to NFL Media. He’s not expected to miss significant time.

Overall, it was a mixed evening for Smith. After Wims exited the game, Smith allowed a touchdown on the ensuing play to wide receiver Allen Robinson. According to Pro Football Focus, Smith had one of the Cowboys’ 10 missed tackles for the game.

“Jaylon was certainly active in the game,” coach Jason Garrett said Friday. “He was around the ball a lot. He did some good things, both as a run defender and as a pass defender. But he was part of the whole defensive effort, and I don’t know if you can look across the board and say anybody really stood out positively on defense when (the Bears moved) the ball as consistently as they did. There were some bright spots. There were some bright plays for different people and for Jaylon, but overall, the defensive effort wasn’t good enough.”

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Dallas lost a valuable piece of linebacker depth Sunday.

Rookie reserve Luke Gifford fractured his left arm on special teams during the first quarter. He will miss the remainder of the season. Linebacker Joe Thomas and reserve cornerback C.J. Goodwin also sustained injuries, sources said.

Gifford signed with Dallas in April as an undrafted free agent from Nebraska.

He impressed this offseason, making the Cowboys’ 53-man roster out of training camp despite a high-ankle sprain sidelining him for the start of the season.

Thomas exited late in the first quarter. Initially, his issue was announced as a knee injury. The ailment, however, appears to be more in his thigh area. An MRI will be conducted Monday.

There is some optimism on Thomas, but nonetheless, seeing both him and Gifford exit was no less a blow for the Cowboys, who are already down Leighton Vander Esch. Vander Esch missed a fourth straight game to a neck injury.

Goodwin, a valuable flyer in special-teams coverage, fractured a thumb.

He will undergo further evaluation on Monday, and a plan will be made for how to proceed. There is a chance Goodwin could continue this season in a cast; such is possible for certain hand injuries. But it would be premature to forecast how exactly the Cowboys will proceed here until such determinations are made.

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Dallas Cowboys defensive tackle Antwaun Woods was arrested last week in Frisco, Texas. He was initially pulled over for speeding — police say he was going 77 miles per hour in a 60 MPH zone — but when officers smelled marijuana in the car, it changed the situation.
‘You’ve got too much marijuana’

Recreational marijuana use is still illegal in Texas. Via TMZ, which viewed the police video of the December 3 stop, cops noted several times that Woods had a lot of weed.

Police found two mason jars and a small gold cylinder container, all of them full of weed, in Woods’ SUV, and also several pieces of drug paraphernalia. Police said Woods stuffed a marijuana cigarette into a half-full water bottle during the stop.

In the video an officer tells the 26-year-old, “So listen: you’ve got too much marijuana, OK?”

As the officer is putting Woods into handcuffs, Woods tries to talk him out of it, saying, “Come on bro, are you serious?”

But the amount of weed was apparently too much to overlook.

“I have no option. You’ve got a lot of marijuana. I can’t do anything about that,” the officer says.

Woods was booked for misdemeanor marijuana possession and a third-degree felony for evidence tampering because he stuffed the joint into the water bottle.

Undrafted out of USC in 2016, Woods has played about half of the Cowboys’ defensive snaps this season, with 15 total tackles, a quarterback hit and a fumble recovery in eight games. He has missed Dallas’ last two games to an MCL sprain, and he likely has punishment coming from the league as well.

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When the Dallas Cowboys came on the clock toward the end of the second round in the 2019 NFL Draft, many people expected them to consider safety to be a top priority at that point. For a team that had been chasing Earl Thomas for the previous year and had several safeties in for visits, Taylor Rapp and Juan Thornhill were there for the Cowboys to draft. Instead, they opted to select Defensive Tackle Trysten Hill.

At the time, both Defensive Coordinator Rod Marinelli and Defensive Backs Coach Kris Richard talked about the importance of building a defense from front to back. Thus the selection of Trysten Hill.

His lack of playing time and production has put the Cowboys front office under the spotlight, especially when Kansas City’s Juan Thornhill and Los Angeles’ Taylor Rapp have made significant plays for their respective teams. Just this past Sunday, both of the 2019 rookie safeties recorded interception returns for a touchdown in their teams’ wins last week.

Hill has only been active for five of the Cowboys 12 games this season. With Antwaun Woods out with an injury the last couple of weeks, Trysten Hill’s found an opportunity to play and he’s taking advantage of that opportunity at a time when the Cowboys need interior defensive line play.

In the Thanksgiving Day game against the Buffalo Bills, Hill had quite possibly his best game of the season with two total tackles, a tackle for loss, and two stops per Pro Football Focus.

From the beginning, Hill was dubbed a work in progress. He needed to work on playing with better leverage and a better base. Hill needed to play with better play strength, especially against double teams. According to Head Coach Jason Garrett, Hill has been improving and with another opportunity for playing time this week against the Chicago Bears, there’s a chance he could see further improvement to his game.

For young players, playing time is key to development. It’s one of the reasons Taco Charlton never really worked out in Dallas. There wasn’t much playing time available behind DeMarcus Lawrence and Charlton was never able to earn snaps along the rest of the defensive line. With Woods out, there are more snaps available along the defensive line and it looks as if Hill is taking advantage of the playing time.

Hill’s still looking for his first career sack, but if he continues to earn snaps, opportunities to rush the passer will come. A player with his ability to penetrate and get off the ball can’t be kept out of the backfield for long. Though it would have been nice to get something out of him each week this season, it’s nice that the Cowboys aren’t having to wait until 2020 for their second-round pick to start providing quality snaps for them.