The similarities are eerie. The Miami Heat endured 3 years of mediocre basketball to get to the summer of 2010, creating cap space along the way, and then shook up the entire sport by signing the big 3. -The Fins have 40+ millions in cap space. -Jake Long and Reggie Bush and Randy Starks come off the books, with cheaper, viable replacements in place in Jonathan Martin and Lamar Miller and Jared Odrick -Jeff Ireland is working for an owner in Stephen Ross that has given him a vote of confidence, is changing uniforms, upgrading the stadium (which is inevitable IMO) and legitimately wants to usher in a new era of Dolphins football. By all accounts, he is looking to go big.. -Waning fan interest in Dolphins football, in juxtaposition to the rise of the Miami Heat, whom they compete with for entertainment dollars -5 years of investment in the defensive and offensive line, with no glaring holes on either -a defense that looks to be, at the very least, SOUND for the foreseeable future -exciting building blocks at 2 of the most important positions in an NFL organization: QB & Head Coach -a plethora of draft picks, especially in the first 100. Cheap labor.. -arguably a top 3 slot receiver under contract in Davone Bess -a destination in Miami where half the league probably already owns homes, no state income tax, etc Assume that Greg Jennings takes a contract that pays him 8 mil (against the cap). Assume that Mike Wallace accepts a contract for 10 mil (against the cap). For the sake of this hypothetical, lets assume both contracts are for 4 years.. Why is this so absurd a notion? I have been arguing with friends and wrestling with it myself, but don't Greg Jennings and Mike Wallace perfectly complement each other? If you asked for the prototypes at both WR positions, you'd essentially come up with Wallace & Jennings. -Mike Wallace is the burner, capable of going deep, getting YAC, and pushing the safety far out of the box. -Greg Jennings (like Antonio Brown) is the route runner that can create separation with his elite route running. -Both are proven in the league, unlike a receiver able to be had in the 1st round of the draft Why not go for both? You'd still have 20+ million in cap space and all of your picks. In this scenario, i'd love to see Tyler Eifert (1st down machine) in the first, but signing these 2 essentially allows you to draft BPA throughout the draft, and/or go for a defensive end or corner back in the 1st. If both were signed, i don't think anyone here would have a problem even trading back and drafting a right tackle in the first round. Imagine this offense.. QB-Ryan Tannehill OL-Jonathan Martin, Richie Incognito, Mike Pouncey, Josh Samuda, John Jerry (this is for the hypothetical, not trying to argue the merits of THIS particular lineup) TE-Eifert FB-Charles Clay (Clay, assuming he bulks and embraces the FB position, would be a dynamic pass catcher at the FB position) RB-Lamar Miller, Daniel Thomas WR-Mike Wallace, Greg Jennings, Davone Bess, Rishard Matthews Before i get attacked, answer me this question: why not? Nobody thought what Pat Riley did was possible, but it was, and he made it happen..partially bc of Riley's foresight, partially bc Dwyane Wade helped recruit these guys, and partially bc this is Miami..and when on the rise, this is where athletes want to be. There is no question that these guys can both contribute for the next 4 years. Both are respected in their respective locker rooms. So again, i'll ask... why not?