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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.

2019 Free Agency | Seahawks
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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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In the sixth round of the NFL draft, the Seattle Seahawks drafted Cincinnati defensive back Mike Tyson.

Tyson played safety in college, but the Seahawks are going to first try him at cornerback. When general manager John Schneider was asked why he felt comfortable projecting a position change for Tyson, one of the first things he mentioned was arm length.

“His feet, his length,” Schneider said. “He has 32 1/2-inch arms. He’s almost 6-feet-2. He has really cool feet, really good movement skills, feel for routes. And then the ball skills, being able to reach for the ball upon contact.”

Thirty-two has become a key number for the Seahawks. Since coach Pete Carroll and Schneider took over in 2010, the team has drafted eight projected cornerbacks. All eight have had arms that are at least 32 inches long, and seven of them have been 6-foot or taller

Seahawks’ Drafted Cornerbacks Since 2010
YEAR ROUND PLAYER HEIGHT ARM LENGTH (INCHES)
2010 Fourth Walter Thurmond 5-foot-11 32 3/4
2011 Fifth Richard Sherman 6-foot-3 32
2011 Sixth Byron Maxwell 6-foot 33 1/2
2012 Sixth Jeremy Lane 6-foot 32
2013 Fifth Tharold Simon 6-foot-2 32 3/4
2015 Fifth Tye Smith 6-foot 32
2017 Third Shaquill Griffin 6-foot 32 3/8
2017 Sixth Mike Tyson 6-foot-1 32 1/2
What’s interesting about the group is none of the eight were taken before the third round. This year’s third-rounder, Shaquill Griffin (6-foot, 32 3/8-inch arms), was the earliest cornerback selection since Carroll and Schneider have been directing the Seahawks.

Carroll believes he has an advantage. If guys have the right measurables at cornerback, he believes he can coach them up. And as that list shows, he’s been right most of the time.

When Carroll coached the New England Patriots in 1997, he didn’t have much say with the draft, and the team took a 5-9 cornerback named Chris Canty in the first round.

“We took a corner that wasn’t very fast, that had short arms, that was about 5-foot-9,” Carroll said during an interview last year. “That ain’t the kind of guy that I like. It couldn’t be farther and more obvious that that was not representative of the way I coach. I wanted big guys back then.”

The Seahawks teach a step-kick technique and want their cornerbacks to be able to disrupt receivers within 5 yards of the line of scrimmage. And given that the Seahawks are a single-high safety defense, their corners prioritize the fade down the sideline above all else. Long arms help with both of those things.
Of course, if you look at Tyson’s official combine measurements, he’s listed with 31 3/4-inch arms. Arm length can vary from the Senior Bowl to combine to pro days. But NFL teams can do their own measurements when they meet with players. That’s why Schneider said the team had Tyson at 32 1/2.

DeShawn Shead is coming off a significant knee injury, and Richard Sherman was the subject of trade talks this offseason. The Seahawks needed to add cornerbacks in this year’s draft. Griffin is one. Tyson will get a shot at being another. And Carroll said third-round pick Delano Hill (6-1, 32 1/8-inch arms), who played safety at Michigan, could get a look on the outside as well.

At other positions, the Seahawks have shown they’re willing to make exceptions on certain measurables — whether it’s height at quarterback or size at free safety.

But this year’s selections were another reminder that long arms at cornerback is a must.

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Pete Carroll went on and said how encouraged he was by how Lockett played through it. This wouldn’t be the first time he has shown adversity in his football career.

Lockett was one of only three rookies to be selected to the Pro Bowl, along with Rams running back Todd Gurley and Chiefs cornerback Marcus Peters.

“The work ethic in this locker room is second to none,” Baldwin said, according to ESPN’s Dan Graziano. “You have guys like Tyler Lockett, playing with a PCL tear. Jimmy Graham shouldn’t be playing right now. Christine Michael, guys like that, playing through the stuff they’re playing through. It’s inspiring to be a part of it.”

In the final week of the season on January 3 against the Arizona Cardinals, Lockett set up several scores by the Seahawks with long punt returns and receptions.[143] His 139 punt return yards on 4 punt returns set a Seahawks single-game punt return yardage record and earned Lockett NFC special teams player of the week recognition for week 17.

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After Colin Kaepernick elected to sit during the national anthem last weekend, athletes around the NFL are being asked where they stand on the San Francisco quarterback’s controversial decision. During a press conference earlier this week, Seattle Seahawk’s QB Russell Wilson was asked to give his thoughts on Kaepernick.
Wilson led the Seahawks to a 31–17 home win over the Carolina Panthers in the Divisional round, making the Seahawks the first defending Super Bowl Champion to win a playoff game since the 2005 Patriots. The Seahawks hosted the Green Bay Packers in their second consecutive NFC Championship game. Wilson threw 3 first half interceptions while completing only 2 passes to his own team as the Seahawks fell behind 16–0 at halftime. With the Packers leading 19–7 and 5 minutes remaining in the 4th quarter, Wilson threw his 4th interception. From that point onward, Wilson would lead the Seahawks on an improbable comeback. On the Seahawks’ next drive, Wilson ran the ball in for a touchdown to cut the deficit to 19–14. After a successful onside kick recovery, Wilson led the Seahawks down the field, and Lynch ran in to give the Seahawks a 20–19 lead. Wilson completed a 15-yard 2 point conversion pass to Luke Wilson to make it 22–19 Seahawks. The Packers tied it up at the end of regulation and forced overtime. The Seahawks won the coin toss, and the offense took the field. Wilson led the Seahawks on an 80-yard drive that was capped by a 35-yard game winning touchdown pass to Kearse. The Seahawks completed their largest postseason comeback in franchise history as they clinched a Super Bowl berth.
One difference (of many) between Russell Wilson and Colin Kaepernick?

“I love the flag,” Wilson said Tuesday.

That was the Seahawks quarterback’s response when asked following practice about San Francisco’s QB and Wilson’s NFC West rival not standing for the National Anthem before his games to protest racial inequality in our country.

“I think, first of all, there’s no perfect answer,” Wilson said. “I understand and respect the cause, because there is so much going on in America right now. There is so much hurt and so much pain. And ultimately I understand what he’s doing.

“For me, I love the flag. I love the National Anthem, because it’s an emotional time for me because I am so grateful I get to play on the football field. And every time I get to put my hand on my heart, you know, it’s truly to honor the military, for me.

Russell Wilson believes in miracles. He believes in them because he saw his father, Harrison, live three more years after doctors told his family he had hours to live. And Wilson believes in miracles because he saw a 19-year-old named Milton Wright beat cancer after he too was given a grim diagnosis. But Wilson also is fully aware that miracles like Wright’s require a significant assist from modern medicine, which is why before Thursday’s game against Dallas, Wilson was on the field to present a $1,060,005 donation from the Why Not You Foundation, the Kasey Kahne Foundation and Safeway to Seattle Children’s Hospital’s Strong Against Cancer Initiative.