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A breakdown of the Seattle Seahawks’ 2019 free-agent signings.

Akeem King, defensive back

The Seahawks re-signed Akeem King to a one-year deal worth $1.4 million on Friday, a source tells ESPN. Here’s a closer look at the defensive back who spent the past two seasons with Seattle.

What it means: Bringing back King is the first move by the Seahawks and it’s a notable one even though he’s an under-the-radar player. In addition to playing left and right cornerback, King has worked in the slot and at safety — a la DeShawn Shead. That versatility could come in handy given the state of Seattle’s secondary, which is about to say goodbye to Earl Thomas and also could lose nickelback Justin Coleman in free agency. King, a seventh-round pick by the Falcons in 2015, appeared in all 16 games last season while making one start and playing 145 defensive snaps, per Pro Football Reference. King, who will be 27 by the start of next season, was one of Seattle’s four restricted free agents along with tackle/tight end George Fant, defensive lineman Quinton Jefferson and fullback Tre Madden.

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What’s the risk: There’s not much risk here. King’s one-year deal includes a $400,000 signing bonus, according to a source. He can make up to $2.05 million in all with incentives tied to playing time and interceptions. The max value of $2.05 million is slightly more than what King would have stood to make had the Seahawks given him the low RFA tender, which is worth a non-guaranteed $2.025 million. But if he makes the full amount, it means he became a significant contributor. And if not, the Seahawks will have paid him less than what they would have with the low tender. King is guaranteed more money on his deal than he would have been guaranteed on the tender. There’s more reward than risk for both sides.

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LOS ANGELES — It took a strong finish, five takeaways and a bit of good fortune for the Seattle Seahawks to get an elusive road win over the Los Angeles Rams.

Seattle’s defense had all sorts of trouble with the Rams’ offense early, allowing 124 yards in the first quarter en route to a 10-0 deficit. But it all turned with the help of five takeaways, including four on defense that helped the Seahawks win 16-10 for their first road victory over the Rams since 2013.

Earl Thomas forced a fumble and picked off an errant Jared Goff pass. Sheldon Richardson came down with an interception on a tipped screen pass and also recovered a fumble that Frank Clark forced in the fourth quarter.

And still it wasn’t over until the Seahawks survived a last-minute drive by the Rams. Goff threw incomplete on three passes from Seattle’s 20-yard line, including one that went off the fingertips of wide receiver Cooper Kupp, who was open in the end zone.

Talk about an escape from L.A.

What it means: The Seahawks head into their bye on a high note. They’re sitting atop the NFC West standings at 3-2 and have a road victory over the Rams under their belts, which is significant given how Los Angeles looks like the Seahawks’ stiffest competition in the division. The Seahawks have a lot of work to do, particularly on offense. Seattle gained only 46 yards and turned the ball over twice on its first five possessions, so the offense’s inability to get off to a strong start remains an issue. But the Seahawks are in good shape, especially now that three of their toughest road games are behind them.

What I liked: The Seahawks finally got tight end Jimmy Graham involved in the red zone, where he has yet to be the difference-maker everyone expected him to be when Seattle acquired him in a trade in 2015. Graham came down with a jump ball from Russell Wilson for a 4-yard touchdown before halftime. That’s a play that, curiously, the Seahawks have not even attempted much, let alone had success with. Graham finished with six catches for 37 yards.

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What I didn’t like: Seattle’s offensive line struggled in pass protection while allowing three sacks and a whole lot of pressure. That was not the least bit surprising given how recent matchups between these teams have gone, but it was problematic. The Seahawks had to move the pocket quite a bit on designed roll-outs to give Wilson a chance. And their struggles in pass protection may have led to the decision to not take one last shot into the end zone at the end of the first half.

Fantasy fallout: Eddie Lacy and Thomas Rawls had similar workloads, somewhat of a surprise given how several comments from coach Pete Carroll last week gave the impression that Rawls would be Seattle’s primary ball carrier following Chris Carson’s season-ending leg/ankle injuries. Neither player found much room to run. Rawls gained 20 yards on eight carries, while Lacy started the game and rushed nine times for 19 yards. The situation in Seattle’s backfield looks like it’ll be fluid from here on out.
McKissic steps in for Prosise: J.D. McKissic is emerging as a weapon for the Seahawks. A week after scoring two long touchdowns, McKissic was again a factor in this game. He caught three passes for 36 yards, including a 21-yarder on a third-quarter drive that ended with a field goal. McKissic was inactive the first three games but has helped handle third-down duties while C.J. Prosise has been out the past two weeks with an ankle injury. Prosise has now missed 12 of a possible 21 regular-season games. McKissic has been the receiving threat out of the backfield that Seattle hoped Prosise would be.

What’s next: The Seahawks have a bye before playing the New York Giants on the road in Week 7. A bye in mid-October is typically earlier than most teams would prefer, but this isn’t the worst time for the Seahawks to get a week off, with a few key players injured, several others playing nicked up and a long road trip upcoming. In addition to Prosise, cornerback Jeremy Lane (groin) was out against the Rams and defensive end Michael Bennett briefly left Sunday’s game. Carroll said Bennett has a sore foot and that the team doesn’t know the extent of the issue. Defensive end Cliff Avril was out Sunday as well, and Carroll has said Avril’s neck injury could be a long-term issue.

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The Seattle Seahawks have to trim their roster to 53 players by Sept. 2. Here’s a projection for what their squad will look like before Week 1:

QUARTERBACKS (2): Russell Wilson, Trevone Boykin

Wilson has had a tremendous summer and looks primed for a big bounce-back season. It’s a tough call as to who will back him up after Austin Davis outperformed Boykin in the preseason. My sense is that Boykin still has the edge despite Davis being the much steadier player, but Seattle’s backup could end up being someone who’s currently on another team’s roster. Colin Kaepernick, who visited the Seahawks in May, is still available as well.

RUNNING BACKS (5): Thomas Rawls, Eddie Lacy, C.J. Prosise, Chris Carson, J.D. McKissic

It’s unclear as to whether Rawls or Lacy will get the bulk of the work, and that may very well change week by week. Prosise figures to handle third-down duties again while Carson, a rookie standout, will fight for whatever touches are left. McKissic’s ability to play receiver and return kicks is valuable with Tyler Lockett coming off an injury.

FULLBACK (1): Tre Madden

The Seahawks could do some roster maneuvering here. Marcel Reece played well as a late-season pickup in 2016 and has experience in Tom Cable’s running scheme. But as a vested veteran, his salary could become guaranteed if he’s on the roster Week 1. That would not be the case if Seattle brings him back after the first week. That’s what the team did last season with fullback Will Tukuafu.

WIDE RECEIVERS (5): Doug Baldwin, Tyler Lockett, Paul Richardson, Amara Darboh, Kasen Williams

The Seahawks are looking to trade receiver Jermaine Kearse, according to ESPN’s Dianna Russini. That suggests that the team is planning on releasing him but is trying to see what it could get for him, if anything, in a trade. Lockett is the favorite to assume the starting spot opposite Baldwin, but if Lockett’s health is an issue, Richardson could see some time in that role. Kearse’s departure would make Darboh and Williams even safer bets to make the roster, and it would mean an increase in whatever minor roles they would have had with Kearse ahead of them on the depth chart.

TIGHT ENDS (3): Jimmy Graham, Luke Willson, Nick Vannett

Graham is feeling better now that he’s another year removed from his serious knee injury. That’s a good sign for a Seahawks offense that could use more production in the red zone, and for Graham as he enters a contract year. Willson is the No. 2, but Seattle will try to get Vannett more involved than he was as a rookie last season.

OFFENSIVE LINEMEN (9): Rees Odhiambo, Luke Joeckel, Justin Britt, Mark Glowinski, Germain Ifedi, Ethan Pocic, Oday Aboushi, Jordan Roos, Matt Tobin

Odhiambo is the likely replacement at left tackle following George Fant’s season-ending knee injury, though Seattle’s trade for Tobin gives the team another option. Either way, the drop-off shouldn’t be significant considering Fant was still relatively new to the position. Glowinski and Aboushi are competing to start at right guard while the other three spots are pretty much set.

DEFENSIVE LINEMEN (9): Cliff Avril, Jarran Reed, Ahtyba Rubin, Michael Bennett, Frank Clark, Nazair Jones, Cassius Marsh, David Bass, Marcus Smith

Avril (11.5 sacks) and Clark (10 sacks) are coming off career seasons while Bennett remains one of the NFL’s most disruptive defensive linemen. Jones looks like he’ll contribute as a rookie, but the Seahawks may be on the lookout for help at defensive tackle with top pick Malik McDowell potentially unavailable all season.

LINEBACKERS (5): Bobby Wagner, K.J. Wright, Terence Garvin, Michael Wilhoite, D.J. Alexander

Wagner and Wright are true three-down linebackers and form one of the league’s best LB tandems. Garvin has had a terrific summer and is battling Wilhoite to start on the strong side. Dewey McDonald isn’t listed here, but he could make the team because of his versatility.

CORNERBACKS (6): Richard Sherman, Jeremy Lane, Shaquill Griffin, Tramaine Brock, Neiko Thorpe, Pierre Desir

Sherman seems like he has hit the reset button after a tumultuous year. Lane and Griffin have been competing to start at right cornerback opposite him, but they should both have significant roles regardless of who wins that job. Last year’s starter at that spot, DeShawn Shead, probably will begin the season on the physically unable to perform list. The ankle injury that DeAndre Elliott suffered Thursday night opens the door for Desir, who was on the bubble.
SAFETIES (5): Earl Thomas, Kam Chancellor, Bradley McDougald, Delano Hill, Tedric Thompson

Thomas again looks like his All-Pro self after suffereing a broken leg late last season. McDougald projects as the backup behind Thomas and Chancellor, but Seattle may find a way to get him on the field even in non-injury situations. Thompson is probably on the roster bubble — as the Seahawks have been open to moving on from fourth-round picks — but the guess here is he claims one of the final spots.

SPECIALISTS (3): Blair Walsh, Jon Ryan, Tyler Ott

Walsh has been nearly automatic after some accuracy issues in the offseason. And he has been the only kicker on the roster for a while, which indicates a level of trust from the team.

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RENTON, Wash. — Seattle Seahawks cornerback Richard Sherman took issue Wednesday with the NFL’s injury reports, saying their purpose is to better inform gamblers on how to bet games.

“From what I understand, the rule is for the gamblers, for Vegas, to make sure that the odds and everything are what they’re supposed to be, which is apparently what the league is concerned about when talking about injuries and things like that,” Sherman said. “So maybe somebody should look into that, because I thought we weren’t a gambling league and we were against all those things. But our injury report is specifically to make sure the gamblers get their odds right.”

An NFL spokesperson responded to Sherman’s comments on Wednesday, telling The Seattle Times:

“The decades-old policy is in place to ensure that all clubs provide accurate and timely information to other clubs, the public and media about every player’s availability. It is designed for competitive fairness purposes and curtails the potential for someone to attempt to gain and exploit inside information.


Sherman still backs Kap after ‘terrible’ QB play
With Seattle’s Richard Sherman set to face San Francisco, the veteran cornerback again voiced support for quarterback Colin Kaepernick, who remains unsigned despite what Sherman called “terrible” quarterback play in Week 1.
“Without such a policy, you could envision a potential scenario in which a teammate or team personnel could be approached by a third party to sell inside information about a player’s undisclosed injury that could sideline or inhibit his performance. The policy, which is closely monitored by the league, provides a transparent look at player availability.”

NFL teams are required to submit injury reports on the Wednesday, Thursday and Friday ahead of Sunday games.

The league’s injury report policy states: “All players who have significant or noteworthy injuries must be listed on the Practice Report, even if the player takes all the reps in practice, and even if the team is certain that he will play in the upcoming game.” Teams are required to list the degree to which injured players took part in practice as: did not participate; limited participation; or full participation.
The issue was raised Wednesday after Sherman stumbled while walking up a short flight of steps toward the podium for his weekly news conference.

“Injury report,” Sherman said jokingly. “Gotta call the league, make sure they know.”

The Seahawks got into some hot water with the NFL after coach Pete Carroll revealed publicly at the end of last season that Sherman had played through a knee injury in the second half of the season. Sherman, who didn’t miss a game during the 2016 campaign, had been on the team’s injury report regularly during the season, but his knee was never listed as the reason. The NFL looked into the matter but decided not to discipline the Seahawks.
Sherman was on the Seahawks’ injury report before both of the team’s first two games this season, including last week, because of a hamstring injury. He didn’t practice Wednesday and Thursday of last week.

Asked about that after Seattle’s win over the San Francisco 49ers on Sunday, Sherman downplayed the severity of the injury and said, “Now we’ve just got to mention everything, make sure the league is — they want to be aware of things. I think I’ve got a hangnail, so we’re going to put that in the injury report next week. Yeah. We don’t want to miss nothing.”

Sherman said Wednesday he doesn’t pay attention to NFL betting lines but that he’s certain they’re affected by injury reports.

“I think somebody said we were heavy favorites last week,” he said, referring to the Seahawks being favored by two touchdowns against the 49ers in their home opener, which Seattle won 12-9. “So I’m sure people were disappointed by that.”



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Three things to know ahead of the Seattle Seahawks’ home opener Sunday against the San Francisco 49ers:

Seahawks’ defense has had 49ers’ number. The Seahawks have won six straight games over the 49ers since 2014 and five straight at CenturyLink Field by an average of 20 points. Seattle’s defense in particular has been tough against San Francisco. That’s best illustrated by Total QBR. The 49ers’ QBR against Seattle since 2014 is 26.8 compared to 51.3 against all other teams, according to ESPN Stats & Information. It’s a new year and a new 49ers offense under coach Kyle Shanahan and quarterback Brian Hoyer, but the Seahawks’ defense looks like it can be even better than its versions from recent years with a healthy Earl Thomas at free safety and the addition of defensive tackle Sheldon Richardson. Richard Sherman is listed as questionable for this game because of a hamstring injury, though coach Pete Carroll sounds optimistic about his chances of playing. Sherman has never missed a game in his career. If there were ever a game that the Seahawks could get by without their All-Pro cornerback, this seems like the one.
The Seahawks’ defense looks like it can be even better than its versions from recent years with a healthy Earl Thomas (29) at free safety and the addition of defensive tackle Sheldon Richardson. Otto Greule Jr/Getty Images
What to expect from Shanahan. The Seahawks faced Shanahan twice last season when he was the Atlanta Falcons’ offensive coordinator, winning in 26-24 in October and then losing 36-20 in the divisional round of the playoffs. One of the hallmarks of those Atlanta offenses under Shanahan was how much running backs Devonta Freeman and Tevin Coleman were used as pass-catchers out of the backfield. Seahawks defensive coordinator Kris Richard said that based on what he’s seen so far, Shanahan wants to use his running backs similarly in San Francisco. Another hallmark of Shanahan’s offenses, according to Richard, is stretch and outside zone runs designed to beat defenses around the edges as opposed to up the middle. “We’re preparing for the things that he has had success with before in the past, so the playbook is open,” Richard said. “It’s only been one game, they’ve had a preseason, but as far as we imagine, there’re many more plays that he has under his sleeve.”

Can the Seahawks get Graham going? Tight end Jimmy Graham finished with only 8 yards receiving in a Week 1 loss at Green Bay, his lowest output since joining the Seahawks in 2015. That was on seven targets, though that number requires some explanation. One was on a throwaway; Graham got the official target because he was the nearest receiver. Another one of those targets was broken up. There was also the throw to Graham into the back of the end zone, when officials may have missed defensive pass interference. But Graham also had a costly drop on third down in the fourth quarter, a missed opportunity that Seattle couldn’t afford on a day when its offense had no margin for error. “He wasn’t himself,” offensive coordinator Darrell Bevell said. “He didn’t play the way that he expects himself to play or we expect him to play. I don’t expect it to happen again.” Looking ahead to Sunday, Graham’s usage could depend on how Seattle’s offensive line holds. Against Green Bay, issues in pass protection led Seattle to use Graham as an extra blocker at times. Something else to consider: San Francisco’s defense held the Carolina Panthers’ Greg Olsen, one of the NFL’s most consistently productive tight ends, to only two catches for 18 yards last week.

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Here are three numbers that matter pertaining to the Seattle Seahawks’ 2017 season.
Russell Wilson faced pressure on 35 percent of his dropbacks in 2016, according to Football Outsiders. Joe Nicholson/USA Today Sports
1: Where Russell Wilson has ranked statistically (defense-adjusted value over average) from 2012 to 2016 on plays in which he’s not pressured, according to Football Outsiders. The website recently broke down quarterbacks’ performances on plays when they were pressured compared with plays when they weren’t. Wilson’s numbers suffered a drop-off when pressured, but he was still second leaguewide in that category.

The Seahawks’ goal for Wilson is to get him back to his 2015 form, when the quarterback threw 25 touchdowns and two interceptions in the second half of the season. He did his damage during that stretch primarily from the pocket. But to get back to that, protection has to hold up.

Per Football Outsiders, Wilson was pressured on 34.9 percent of his dropbacks last year. Only Tyrod Taylor and Jared Goff were pressured more frequently.

73.1: Wilson’s QBR last year when he played behind an offensive line of George Fant, Mark Glowinski, Justin Britt, Germain Ifedi and Garry Gilliam. That would have ranked fifth in the NFL. With that group, Wilson completed 66.1 percent of his passes, averaged 8.65 yards per attempt and threw 12 touchdowns with two interceptions on 251 dropbacks.

Why do those numbers matter? Because four of those five offensive linemen could be starting in Week 1. Glowinski is moving from left guard to right guard, and Ifedi is moving from right guard to right tackle. Gilliam signed with the San Francisco 49ers.

But Wilson played behind that five-man unit mostly later in the season, and while the offense still had issues, the numbers suggest they weren’t dire. With that five-man unit up front, the Seahawks averaged 6.04 yards per play, which would have been fourth in the NFL.

Luke Joeckel is expected to start at left guard or left tackle. Second-round pick Ethan Pocic could compete for playing time at right guard or right tackle. And while it’s not a huge sample size (388 plays), the numbers reflect why the coaches likely think a healthy Wilson can be enough to provide a significant upgrade to the offense in 2017.
27: The number of “defeats” credited to Seahawks linebacker K.J. Wright last year. That was tops on the team and tied for eighth-most leaguewide. Football Outsiders defines a “defeat” as: “a tackle that results in a loss of yardage, including sacks; any play that results in a turnover, including tipped passes which are then intercepted; any tackle or tipped pass that leads to a stop on third or fourth down.”

Seahawks players consistently point to Wright when asked about the team’s most underrated defenders. He hasn’t missed a game in three years and rarely comes off the field. Only Bobby Wagner and Richard Sherman played more snaps than Wright among Seahawks defenders last year.

One more note on defeats: Kam Chancellor was tied for fourth among safeties with 16, and he missed four games. Chancellor is entering the final year of his deal, and the Seahawks will have to make a decision about whether to extend him, but the veteran played at a high level in 2016.