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A week into free agency and Emmanuel Sanders’ exit is what hit the 49ers’ offense hardest. Other than that, their depth chart still looks above average.

Jimmy Garoppolo, still here. Top-notch rushing attack, primed for more. Tight end George Kittle, still grinding toward a big pay day.

Coach Kyle Shanahan’s stated goal is to retain as much of last season’s NFC-winning roster intact, and his offense should not look radically different in 2020.

When will the 49ers reunite for offseason workouts? Well, NFL offseason programs are indefinitely on hold. The 49ers’ was to start April 20, and now May 20 looks like a stretch.

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That delay will hurt teams initiating a new coach, quarterback, system, etc. The 49ers are on Year 4 under Shanahan, and that familiarity will give them an advantage in a shortened offseason.

Here is how the offensive depth chart appears one week into free agency:

MIAMI GARDENS, FLORIDA – FEBRUARY 2: San Francisco 49ers quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo (10) throws on the opening drive against the Kansas City Chiefs in the first quarter of Super Bowl LIV at Hard Rock Stadium in Miami Gardens, Fla., on Sunday, Feb. 2, 2020. (Karl Mondon/Bay Area News Group)


QUARTERBACK

Jimmy Garoppolo

Nick Mullens

C.J. Beathard

Analysis: While national media wildly speculated that Garoppolo might swap places with Tom Brady, the 49ers wisely stayed the course. Meanwhile, Garoppolo vacationed in Kauai, an idyllic setting anytime, especially when there’s noise to escape. Mullens beat out Beathard last year for the No. 2 role that wasn’t summoned upon thanks to Jimmy G’s knee recovery. That same, three-man wolf pack should be in store for 2020. A fourth QB will be brought in, perhaps with a low draft pick, to help at training camp.

SANTA CLARA, CA – JANUARY 19: San Francisco 49ers running back Raheem Mostert (31) runs past the tackle of Green Bay Packers defenseman Dean Lowry (93) in the fourth quarter of their NFC Championship game at Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara, Calif., on Sunday, Jan. 19, 2020. (Aric Crabb/Bay Area News Group)


RUNNING BACK

Raheem Mostert

Kyle Juszczyk (FB)

Tevin Coleman

Matt Breida

Jerick McKinnon

Jeff Wilson Jr.

Analysis: Mostert’s breakout season, highlighted by his 220-yard masterpiece in the NFC Championship win, ought to reserve him a larger role. Options abound to complement him, and that might finally include McKinnon, who renegotiated his salary ($6.5 million to $910,000) after missing two seasons with a knee injury. Coleman and Breida are not locks, especially not Coleman at a $4.5 million salary. Breida drew a $3.3 million tender. Wilson is no afterthought, not after scoring some big touchdowns last year, including the game winner against Arizona that showed receiving ability the 49ers hope to get from McKinnon. Extending Juszczyk ($5 million salary in 2020) must be on the to-do list.

MIAMI GARDENS, FLORIDA – FEBRUARY 2: San Francisco 49ers’ Kendrick Bourne (84) runs after a catch against Kansas City Chiefs’ Charvarius Ward (35) in the fourth quarter of Super Bowl LIV at Hard Rock Stadium in Miami Gardens, Fla., on Sunday, Feb. 2, 2020. (Nhat V. Meyer/Bay Area News Group)


WIDE RECEIVER

Deebo Samuel

Kendrick Bourne

Richie James Jr.

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Marquise Goodwin

Trent Taylor

Jalen Hurd

Shawn Poindexter

Chris Thompson

Analysis: Sanders’ replacement could come with the No. 13 overall draft pick, acquired in last week’s trade of DeForest Buckner to the Indianapolis Colts. Look no further than Alabama’s Jerry Jeudy or Henry Ruggs. Or perhaps the 49ers finally deal for Odell Beckham Jr., if they can handle $14 million annually. Samuel has fast become a star, so must handle more on-field attention and off-field fame. Bourne is maturing into a reliable cog. Taylor (foot) and Hurd (back) must prove healthhy. Pettis needs to rebound from a sophomore slump. Goodwin looks as good as gone with his $4 million salary and last season’s curious exit to injured reserve. Addressing the wide receiver position is such an annual rallying cry that the 49ers have drafted at least one each year since 2003.

Free agent: Jordan Matthews

Departure: Emmanuel Sanders (Saints; two years, $16 million)

MIAMI GARDENS, FL – FEBRUARY 2: San Francisco 49ers’ George Kittle (85) catches a pass in front of Kansas City Chiefs’ Daniel Sorensen (49) in the second quarter of Super Bowl LIV at Hard Rock Stadium in Miami Gardens, Fla., on Sunday, Feb. 2, 2020. Kettle would be called for pass interference. The Kansas City Chiefs defeated the San Francisco 49ers 31-20. (Jose Carlos Fajardo/Bay Area News Group) (Jose Carlos Fajardo/Bay Area News Group)


TIGHT END

George Kittle

Ross Dwelley

Daniel Helm

Analysis: Paying Kittle the richest contract in NFL history for a tight end is the 49ers’ primary task. He is their offense’s catalyst with hard-fought yards after the catch and hilariously devastating blocks. To help him and the offense, a top-tier tight end must be added, at the very least to replace Levine Toilolo’s blocking ability in two tight-end sets. Dwelley needs to show he can be more than a relief option for Kittle and Juszczyk. Helm should be ready after spending most of last season on the practice squad.

Departure: Levine Toilolo (Giants; terms unknown)

SANTA CLARA, CA – JANUARY 19: San Francisco 49ers’ quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo (10) joins the group celebration after San Francisco 49ers’ Raheem Mostert (31) scored a touchdown against the Green Bay Packers in the second quarter of their NFC Championship game at Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara, Calif., on Sunday, Jan. 19, 2020. (Ray Chavez/Bay Area News Group) (Ray Chavez/Bay Area News Group)


OFFENSIVE LINE

LT Joe Staley

LG Laken Tomlinson

C Weston Richburg

RG Daniel Brunskill

RT Mike McGlinchey

C/G Authentic Ben Garland Jersey

G Tom Compton

T Authentic Shon Coleman Jersey

T Authentic Justin Skule Jersey

G Authentic Ross Reynolds Jersey

G Authentic Kofi Amichia Jersey

C Authentic Jake Brendel Jersey

T Authentic Jaryd Jones-Smith Jersey

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Analysis: The 49ers have yet to confirm Thursday’s moves at guard: releasing two-year starter Mike Person (per ESPN), signing Shanahan-schooled journeyman Tom Compton (league source confirmed). Look for Brunskill to get a starting shot, if he can beat out Compton, Garland, Reynolds and perhaps a rookie hot shot. Keeping the “bro-line” intact will do wonders for consistency sake, but strengthening the interior is vital. Richburg is overcoming another knee injury so that center spot definitely should not be overlooked. Coleman re-signed to compete with Skule and others as backup tackles, which were in great demand last season.

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“This is our year!” screams the irrational football fan in early July.

But could this actually be the 49ers’ year? Or at least close to it?

Kyle Shanahan and John Lynch are entering their third season at the helm in San Francisco. So far, they’ve come closer to the No. 1 pick than the playoffs. Through two seasons, coach Shanahan’s 49ers are 10-22 in the regular season.

There are factors that show the 49ers could be primed for a breakout season, however. Sports Illustrated lists the 49ers as one of five teams — along with the Bears, Browns, Colts and Dolphins — that are entering their Super Bowl window.

Here are three reasons why.

Jimmy Garoppolo
It all starts with Jimmy G.

Sports Illustrated’s Conor Orr says the quarterback’s “contract looks better with time.” The 49ers made Garoppolo, 27, the highest-paid player in the NFL at the time when they signed him to a five-year, $137.5 million contract in February 2018.

But only 53.8 percent — $74 million — is guaranteed, which makes it such a steal to Orr.

When healthy, Garoppolo has proven his worth. He’s gone 6-2 as a starter for the 49ers while completing 64.8 percent of his passes. He did tear his ACL in third game of the season last year, though.

The 49ers need Garoppolo to stay healthy. If he does, they’ll have a chance to win plenty of games.

Defensive line
“On paper, their defensive line is how a general manager would draw it up in their wildest dreams: All first-round picks, all under the age of 30,” Orr writes.

The 49ers’ defensive line, from left to right, is expected to consist of Nick Bosa (21), Arik Armstead (25), DeForest Buckner (25) and Dee Ford (28). That should be a nightmare for opposing quarterbacks.

The trio of Buckner, Ford and Armstead combined for 28 sacks this past season. Bosa, the No. 2 pick in the draft, is expected to contribute right away and add to an imposing pass rush.

Free agency
Orr highlighted three signings by the 49ers in free agency: Linebacker Kwon Alexander, Running back Tevin Coleman and offensive lineman Weston Richburg (who signed in the 2018 offseason).

The 49ers signed Alexander to a four-year, $54 million contract. Though he’s coming off a torn ACL as well, Alexander is expected to be healthy for the season and pair perfectly with Fred Warner and Malcolm Smith.

Coleman could be the steal of the offseason. San Francisco has a loaded backfield, but Coleman could end up being the best fit. He has worked with Shanahan before, and is a factor as a ball-carrier and receiver.

[RELATED: Why Williams believes 49ers’ pass rush is primed to excel]

Richburg, 27, signed a five-year, $47.5 million contract before the 2018 season. He started 15 games at center last season before being shut down for the finale with a knee injury.

The 49ers are creating the right combination of youth and experience. The third time could be the charm for Lynch and Shanahan.

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MINNEAPOLIS — San Francisco 49ers quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo got his first taste of losing as a starting quarterback in the NFL on Sunday.

After running off seven consecutive victories in games he started to open his career, Garoppolo and the Niners came up short against the Minnesota Vikings in Sunday’s 24-16 loss at U.S. Bank Stadium.

“You never want to lose,” Garoppolo said. “It sucks.”

Before Sunday’s loss, Garoppolo was one of five quarterbacks since the NFL merger to win his first seven starts. Garoppolo threw his third interception of the game with under two minutes to go to seal the win for Minnesota.

Had Garoppolo and the Niners been able to complete a fourth-quarter comeback, it would have moved him into third-place all time for most consecutive wins by a quarterback to begin his career.

It was not to be, however, as Garoppolo had an up-and-down day against a Vikings defense that ranked at the top of the league in fewest yards and points allowed in 2017. Garoppolo finished 15-of-33 for 261 yards with a touchdown and two interceptions for a passer rating of 45.1, the worst in his eight starts.

“We went against a very good defense and we all didn’t play as good as we could,” coach Kyle Shanahan said. “Lots of quarterbacks struggle against that defense. Jimmy did some good things but by no means was he perfect. And that’s what everyone was like on offense. (Our) defense holds that team to 17 and if I didn’t think we could get more than that, I wouldn’t be as upset but I really think we should have.”

That Minnesota defense presented Garoppolo and the Niners with one of their biggest challenges though many of the Niners’ errors were self-inflicted.

In the third quarter, Garoppolo threw an interception to Vikings rookie corner Mike Hughes, who returned it 28 yards for a touchdown and what would turn out to be the winning points as Minnesota jumped to a 17-3 lead.

According to Shanahan, there were multiple miscommunications on the play, not just between Garoppolo and receiver Kendrick Bourne but for the offensive line before the snap. Four plays earlier, right guard Joshua Garnett suffered a foot injury that forced the Niners to move tackle Mike McGlinchey to guard with Garry Gilliam entering at right tackle.

The missed protection call led to a hot route call that shouldn’t have happened, according to Shanahan. Garoppolo expected Bourne to run an in-breaking route but Bourne never cut inside, making it easy for Hughes.

After the game, Bourne took responsibility for the mix-up and said Garoppolo did the right thing on the play. Garoppolo opted not to let himself off the hook.

“It’s an it-is-what-it-is type of thing, and it’s both of our faults,” Garoppolo said. “Whenever you throw an interception, it’s always on the quarterback.”

Early in the fourth quarter, Garoppolo tossed another interception, this time simply throwing too high for rookie receiver Dante Pettis and into the hands of Minnesota cornerback Xavier Rhodes.

Garoppolo’s third and final interception came as he tried to lead a last-minute, game-tying drive, but Minnesota safety Harrison Smith intercepted the second-down pass intended for Trent Taylor to seal the win.

While Shanahan said Minnesota didn’t do anything surprising defensively, Garoppolo did struggle with the Vikings’ pressure at times. According to ESPN Stats & Information, Garoppolo was 1-of-8 with a touchdown and two interceptions under duress Sunday, a sharp decline from the 54 percent completion rate he previously had under pressure as a starter.

Garoppolo’s supporting cast also missed some opportunities to help him out. Tight end George Kittle dropped a deep pass that would have gone for a big gain, running back Alfred Morris fumbled at Minnesota’s goal line, and receiver Pierre Garcon was unable to come down with a contested catch in the end zone.

“He did his job,” Garcon said. “He did the best he can. We have to make those tough plays for him, we have to protect him, we have to help him out.”

Despite those miscues, Garoppolo and the Niners still had some opportunities to pull off the come-from-behind victory.

With big plays coming frequently down the stretch — including Garoppolo escaping pressure and finding rookie receiver Dante Pettis for a 22-yard touchdown — the Niners had the ball twice with a chance to tie the game.
Although, Garoppolo’s completion rate of 45.4 percent was also the worst of any of his starts, he made up for it by continually hitting on some big plays. Garoppolo averaged 7.9 yards per attempt, just a little under what he did the final five games of last season. San Francisco had nine passing plays of 10 yards or more.

“I think the chunk plays helped us but finishing drives, keeping them on the field for longer. I’m not sure exactly what the time of possession was, but I think it was pretty close so it’s all those things tied together,” Garoppolo said. “All the negatives that were in the game, we still had a shot at it, so it’s a tough one.”

Alas, the late-game magic that allowed Garoppolo to lead the Niners to win five straight to close last season ran out. Now the Niners seek to begin a new run.

“We’ve got a good group in there, so I think we have the right mindset of coming in tomorrow, watch the film and bounce back and be ready for next week,” Garoppolo said.