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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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he Seattle Seahawks could have as many as four new starters when the NFL season opens. Here’s a starting lineup projection:

Offense

Quarterback (Russell Wilson): The Seahawks struggled to protect him last year, and Wilson battled through three different injuries. He deserves credit for his toughness, but he wasn’t the same guy, rushing for a career-low 259 yards. The focus for Wilson will be on staying healthy and regaining his form from the second half of 2015, when he dissected defenses from the pocket and threw 25 touchdowns against two interceptions during an eight-game stretch.

Running back (Eddie Lacy): The Seahawks aggressively pursued him in free agency, and given that Lacy signed a one-year deal, he has a lot riding on this season. Assuming he keeps his weight down, Lacy is the favorite to start over Thomas Rawls, who will still have a role. At a minimum, C.J. Prosise will be the third-down back and a big factor in the passing game.

Wide receiver (Doug Baldwin): He set career highs with 94 catches and 1,128 yards a year ago. Only Odell Beckham Jr. and Antonio Brown have more touchdowns than Baldwin (21) over the past two seasons.

Wide receiver (Jermaine Kearse): Last year was a struggle. Kearse caught just 51.3 percent of his targets, had one touchdown and was called for a league-high six offensive pass interference penalties. He’ll need to bounce back to hold on to the starting job. Paul Richardson, who played well down the stretch last season, could make some noise here.

Wide receiver (Tyler Lockett): He suffered fractures to his tibia and fibula (right leg) in December but should be ready for the start of the season. If healthy, Lockett has the skill set to be the Seahawks’ top vertical threat.

Tight end (Jimmy Graham): He finished third among tight ends with 923 receiving yards last season and led all players at his position with a yards-per-catch average of 14.2. But the Seahawks need to do a better job of finding Graham in the red zone, where he had just six receptions last season.

Left tackle (George Fant): He was put in a tough spot last year, starting 10 games after having barely played any football since the eighth grade. Fant bulked up to 320 pounds (from 296) in the offseason and is the favorite to protect Wilson’s blind side.

Left guard (Luke Joeckel): He’ll compete at either left guard or left tackle. Joeckel played four games at guard with the Jacksonville Jaguars last season and is coming off of a knee injury. Like Lacy, he’s on a one-year deal.

Center (Justin Britt): He was easily the Seahawks’ best offensive lineman last year. Entering the final year of his contract, Britt will look to earn an extension.

Right guard (Mark Glowinski): He’ll make the switch from left guard and will look to improve on an inconsistent 2016 campaign.

Right tackle (Germain Ifedi): The 2016 first-round pick will switch from guard to tackle and has to make the second-year leap. Rookie Ethan Pocic could push both Ifedi and Glowinski for playing time.

Defense

Defensive end (Michael Bennett): He missed five games last season but has been consistently one of the most disruptive defensive linemen in the NFL. Bennett plays DE in the Seahawks’ base defense and slides inside to tackle when Seattle is in nickel.

Defensive tackle (Ahtyba Rubin): He doesn’t get a lot of attention, but Rubin’s play on the interior has been key to the Seahawks’ strong run defense.

Defensive tackle (Jarran Reed): He started five games at nose tackle as a rookie and will look to develop into a consistent contributor in his second season.

Defensive end (Cliff Avril): He has 20.5 sacks over the past two seasons and has started every game since 2014. Avril, Bennett and Frank Clark give the Seahawks one of the NFL’s best pass-rushing units.

Weakside linebacker (K.J. Wright): He made his first Pro Bowl last season. Teammates and coaches consistently point to Wright as one of the Seahawks’ smartest and most underrated defensive players.

Middle linebacker (Bobby Wagner): He led the NFL with 167 tackles last season and plays a key role in getting the Seahawks lined up properly pre-snap.

Strongside linebacker (Michael Wilhoite): This is a part-time position in the Seahawks’ defense that is replaced by a cornerback when the team moves to nickel. Wilhoite and Terence Garvin will compete for the job.

Cornerback (Richard Sherman): After a tumultuous offseason that saw the Seahawks shop Sherman around the league, he’s still with the team. Sherman will undoubtedly be in the spotlight this season, but he is still one of the NFL’s top corners.

Cornerback (Jeremy Lane): Most likely, he’ll start on the outside and slide inside when Seattle is in nickel. But Lane will have to hold off rookie Shaquill Griffin and others for the starting right cornerback job.

Strong safety (Kam Chancellor): He’s entering the final year of his contract and it’ll be interesting to see if Chancellor receives an extension before the start of the season. Chancellor is the leader of the defense and played at a high level in 2016.
Free safety (Earl Thomas): He broke his leg on Dec. 4 and the defense fell apart without him, allowing 12 touchdown passes with one interception. He’s ahead of schedule in his recovery and will be ready to go for the start of the season, barring any setbacks.

Special teams

Kicker (Blair Walsh): The Seahawks let Steven Hauschka walk in free agency and are counting on Walsh to replace him. He’ll have to prove this summer that he’s up for the challenge.

Punter (Jon Ryan): He’s back for his 10th season with the Seahawks and is in the second year of the four-year deal he signed last offseason.

Long-snapper (Nolan Frese): He’ll have to hold off Tyler Ott for the job.

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It’s time for another Seattle Seahawks mailbag. Let’s get right to the questions.

@SheilKapadia What’s Kearse’s salary cap impact if released, and is he in danger of losing his spot based on drafted/signed WRs

— On tha flipside (@homechix) May 2, 2017
Wide receiver Jermaine Kearse was the subject of a bunch of questions this week. He’d likely admit that 2016 didn’t go the way he wanted. Kearse was coming off a career season and struggled, catching just 41 of 80 targets (51.3 percent) for 510 yards and a touchdown.

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He also led the NFL with six offensive pass interference penalties. Football Outsiders ranked Kearse 91st out of 93 wide receivers in terms of efficiency.

At wide receiver, Doug Baldwin, Tyler Lockett and Paul Richardson are locks to make the roster. Amara Darboh, a third-round pick, likely will as well. That probably leaves one or two spots for Kearse, Tanner McEvoy, Cyril Grayson, Kenny Lawler and David Moore.

But given the way Kearse’s contract is structured, cutting him wouldn’t give the Seahawks much cap relief. They’d save only $366,666 by releasing him.

They could bump that number up to $2.2 million by using a post-June 1 designation on Kearse. But that would defer $1.8M of his remaining cap charge to next offseason.

Bottom line: neither option is ideal.

But there’s also the issue of pure cash charge. Kearse is due $2.2 million in base salary for 2017. If the Seahawks simply determine that the other wide receivers are better options than Kearse and replace his roster spot with a rookie, they could save roughly $1.735 million in cash.

So where does that leave us?

My sense has always been that the coaches and people inside the Seahawks’ building value Kearse more than people on the outside — especially when it comes to culture and being a good teammate. Having said that, Pete Carroll did replace him with Lockett in the starting lineup late last season before Lockett injured his leg.

If some of the lesser known receivers outplay Kearse in camp, there is a slim possibility that the team will look to save the cash and let him go. But that seems unlikely, especially considering that Lockett is coming off an injury and Richardson is entering the final year of his deal.

More likely, the team could look to part ways with Kearse next offseason. Doing so then would free up $5 million in cap space.

It’s possible that Kearse sees a diminished role if the players behind him emerge. But more than likely, he’ll stick on the roster for 2017.

@SheilKapadia Who will be starting on the online next year week one?

— Josh Dowdy (@JoshuaDowdy) May 2, 2017
The way I see it, this comes down to Luke Joeckel and the left tackle spot. If that’s where Joeckel sticks, from left to right I think it will be Joeckel, Mark Glowinski, Justin Britt, Ethan Pocic and Germain Ifedi.

If the Seahawks decide Joeckel is a better fit at left guard, I think we’re looking at George Fant, Joeckel, Britt, Glowinski and Ifedi.

Looking at the roster overall, eight offensive line spots seem set: Joeckel, Glowinski, Britt, Ifedi, Pocic, Fant, Rees Odhiambo and Oday Aboushi. Odhiambo and Pocic are the wild cards. If they perform especially well at camp, the starting lineup could see a shakeup.

@SheilKapadia Can you give a sense of the DL depth and possible rotations now that we have a bunch of new ones? I think there were a couple UDFA ones too.

— Ryan Mongelluzzo (@rymong) May 2, 2017
I think the starters in base will be Cliff Avril, Jarran Reed, Ahtyba Rubin and Michael Bennett.

The sub packages will be interesting. The most common one will likely be Avril, Bennett, Malik McDowell and Frank Clark.

Nazair Jones should fit in as a rotational defensive tackle. The team still has high hopes for last year’s fifth-round pick, Quinton Jefferson. Dion Jordan will get a look at multiple spots on the defensive line. And Cassius Marsh could still be a factor on game days, given his contribution on special teams.

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The Seattle Seahawks might be without their promising young running back, but they’re not panicking.

Seahawks coach Pete Carroll told reporters Thursday that running back C.J. Prosise is a game-time decision against the Falcons. Prosise, who hasn’t played since Week 11 after suffering a shoulder injury, was a full participant in practice on Thursday.

Thomas Rawls could again dominate the workload, but their depth behind him is extremely thin.

Fifth-round rookie Alex Collins would be Seattle’s backup in case Prosise can’t play.

Here are some other injuries we are tracking:

1. Cowboys cornerback Morris Claiborne (groin) was a full participant in practice after being limited on Wednesday. Offensive tackle Tyron Smith (knee) and defensive end DeMarcus Lawrence (back) were limited.

2. Packers wideout Jordy Nelson (ribs) and running back James Starks (concussion) didn’t practice. Guard T.J. Lang (foot) and cornerback Quinten Rollins (concussion) were limited.

3. Chiefs linebacker Justin Houston (knee) was a full participant in practice.

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There was a legitimate reason why the Seattle Seahawks felt good about themselves at this time last offseason.

They were coming off a divisional-round loss to the Carolina Panthers, but quarterback Russell Wilson had reached a level the team hadn’t previously seen. During an eight-game stretch from Week 10 to Week 17, Wilson completed 67.5 percent of his passes, averaged 8.62 yards per attempt and threw for 25 touchdowns with just two interceptions.

The coaching staff felt like he’d made a significant leap in his fourth season. And the Seahawks were counting on Wilson to carry that performance over into 2016. But three separate injuries — a high ankle sprain, a sprained MCL and a strained pectoral — never allowed him to even get started.

Wilson’s numbers were fine — 64.7 completion percentage, 7.7 YPA, 21 TDs, 11 INTs — but the Seahawks had to pare down their playbook because of his limited mobility. The run game never got going, and the offensive line struggled throughout.
Russell Wilson will be looking to improve a Seahawks offense that ranked 17th in the NFL in efficiency last season. Otto Greule Jr/Getty Images
With OTAs finally underway, the focus for Wilson will be on regaining that 2015 form. Coach Pete Carroll said as much when asked about expectations for Wilson during a 710 ESPN Seattle interview on the “Brock and Salk” show a few weeks ago.

“I think what you saw the second half of the year before, I think he has the ability to be the best quarterback out there, doing his thing,” Carroll said. “And he showed it. Unfortunately, in Game 1 [of 2016], he gets knocked. He has put together an extraordinary offseason. He took the physical challenge that we throw out there to have the best offseason of your life. He is having that. He is working in all areas of his game. It’s really important to him. He’s maxed that out. He’s right on it.”

Wilson has a lot going for him entering the 2017 season. He’s only 28, and his array of weapons might be the best he’s had in his career, led by Doug Baldwin, Jimmy Graham, Tyler Lockett and C.J. Prosise. Of course, if the Seahawks can’t protect him, that won’t matter.

But at the very least, just having the quarterback healthy should help a Seattle offense that ranked 17th in efficiency last season.

“He looks great throwing the football,” Carroll said. “He looks great moving around. It just feels so much different than it did for so long of that season. Never during that season last year did we see him in practice where he could move. Never. So he mustered it up for game time. The last five or six games, [he] could move. But it isn’t like it is now. So we’ve got to take care of him, look after him, and have tremendous expectations for Russell’s performance next year.”