They can both have depth and unknown quality at the top of the rotation.29 may be a tad low but I do think it’s laughable how everyone on here thinks we are so deep at WR.
I don't believe most posters here were under the illusion that we have a top receiver corp.I always thought this receiver corps was vastly overrated especially by many on this site. PFF is a joke though.
I guess its possible if everyone gets hurt but otherwise it is hard to see. I see a whole lot more proven talent there than anywhere else on this team. The secondary could be great, but they still have to find a couple safeties. The front 7 relies on pretty much every free agent signing and high draftee living up to expectations in order to be a quality unit, and the odds of that happening are next to nil. The woes on the oline are fairly self explanatory.Imo WR is one of this teams weakest areas.
There is a reason we drafted 5th overall. Our team wasn’t very good last year, so fair enough we have to prove it.“The DeVante Parker breakthrough finally came late last season. Over the final weeks of the season, he was one of the top wide receivers in the entire league, ranking first in the NFL with 22 receptions of 15 or more yards from Week 10 through the end of the regular season. We’re not quite to the point where Parker can be relied upon as a true No. 1 option yet, though, and players like Preston Williams, Albert Wilson and Allen Hurns aren’t striking fear into opposing defenses any time soon. Mike Gesicki is the X-factor for this group heading into 2020. We saw flashes of what he could bring last season with his size and athleticism, but he needs to put it together more consistently in Year 3.” – Pro Football Focus
For all of the roster improvements we’ve seen from the Miami Dolphins throughout the course of this offseason, the wide receiver group is definitively holding firm to the status quo in 2020. …dolphinswire.usatoday.com