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Simply moving Montgomery back to wide receiver just might do the trick. It allows the three rookies time to adapt to the NFL, while providing Rodgers with a weapon he’s familiar with.

Moore, especially, has intriguing upside, but the Packers are trying to win now, and moving Montgomery back to wide receiver allows them the opportunity to have all their best playmakers on the field at the same time.

It’s really difficult to get three hits in one inning. If you hit three singles, it’s one run. If you get a walk and a double, you might get one run. If you get a double and a single, you might get one run. So my goal is to touch second base every single time I step to home plate. If I’m not mistaken, somewhere in the neighborhood of 7 percent of ground balls go for extra-base hits. If I want to touch second base, I’m not going to be able to hit the ball on the ground. Pulled ground balls are not really base hits in this league anymore.

When baseball started, they set players up in the positions they did because that’s where they thought the ball was going to be hit. You had the first baseman and the third basemen at the corners, the middle infielders and three outfielders. There was no rule that you had to have five guys on the dirt, a catcher and three outfielders. They just set it up that way because they said, ‘Hey, this is where we think we’re going to hit the ball.’ It’s the same thing that’s being done now.
Daniel Murphy

Beal was considered the cream of the crop and had been expected by many to perhaps go as high as the second round. He is a fleet and aggressive defender who is unafraid to rough up receivers when playing press coverage but also has fluid hips, allowing him to easily turn and run with wideouts.

He had 19 pass breakups in his Western Michigan career, though only two interceptions. While he occasionally pays for being overaggressive in press coverage, Beal’s biggest deficiency is his tackling, which lacks technique.

The 2016 Division II leading rusher with almost 2,000 yards, Carter was limited by injuries in his junior season and still managed almost 900 rushing yards. He lacks great power or top-end speed, relying on short-area quickness. He does not do a great job of creating opportunities behind bad blocking, at least not at an NFL level. He had only 23 receptions in college and isn’t expected to contribute much as a receiver in the NFL. At just under 6-0, 200 pounds, Carter did not have a Pro Day before the Supplemental Draft.

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