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Good Morning Faithful,

Here are your top storylines for Tuesday, April 7.

Mock Draft Monday
The countdown has begun to the 2020 NFL Draft which is set to kick off on April 23. With San Francisco in possession of two first round picks, analysts are predicting the 49ers to land one of the class’ talented receivers. With defensive line, defensive back and a trade also projected, click here to see what the team could do with the 13th and 31st selections.

All-Decade Team
Joe Staley, Frank Gore, Richard Sherman and Patrick Willis were named to the All-Decade Team released by the NFL and Pro Football Hall of Fame. Only players who received at least one selection to a Pro Bowl, Associated Press All-Pro team or Pro Football Writers Association all-conference team from 2010-19 seasons were eligible. The list included 52 players and two head coaches, with the NFC West as the most heavily represented division.

Four San Francisco 49ers Included on NFL’s 2010s All-Decade Team
View some of the best photos ofAuthentic Joe Staley Jersey, Patrick Willis, Frank Gore and Richard Sherman in red and gold.

NFL RedZone is Back
Beginning Monday, April 6, NFL RedZone is replaying every Sunday from the 2019 NFL season in chronological order. For 17 consecutive days, you can re-watch games on the NFL RedZone Network at 5:00 a.m., 12:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. PT each day. Hosted by Scott Hanson, NFL RedZone provides live coverage of all the best NFL action from across the country and every touchdown from every game during the NFL season. For more information visit

Here is the complete airing schedule:

Monday, April 6 – Week 1
Tuesday, April 7 – Week 2
Wednesday, April 8 – Week 3
Thursday, April 9 – Week 4
Friday, April 10 – Week 5
Saturday, April 11 – Week 6
Sunday, April 12 – Week 7
Monday, April 13 – Week 8
Tuesday, April 14 – Week 9
Wednesday, April 15 – Week 10
Thursday, April 16 – Week 11
Friday, April 17 – Week 12
Saturday, April 18 – Week 13
Sunday, April 19 – Week 14
Monday, April 20 – Week 15
Tuesday, April 21 – Week 16
Wednesday, April 22 – Week 17

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The San Francisco 49ers announced on Wednesday they have signed the following 14 free agents:

*Pos. Name *

LB Authentic Joey Alfieri Jersey

OL Authentic Kofi Amichia Jersey

S Authentic Chris Edwards Jersey

LB Authentic Demetrius Flannigan-Fowles Jersey

DT Authentic Willie Henry Jersey

S Authentic Derrick Kindred Jersey

CB Authentic Jermaine Kelly Jersey

DL Authentic Jonathan Kongbo Jersey

G Ross Reynolds

DL Ray Smith

CB Teez Tabor

S Jacob Thieneman

WR Chris Thompson

OL Leonard Wester

All of the players, with the exception of Edwards, Henry Jr., Kindred, Kongbo and Wester, finished the 2019 season on the team’s practice squad.

Edwards (6-2, 215) originally entered the NFL after signing with the Oakland Raiders as an undrafted free agent on May 16, 2016. He was later waived by Oakland on August 29, 2016.

From 2017-19, Edwards spent time in the Canadian Football League with the Edmonton Eskimos (2017-18) and the BC Lions (2019) where he appeared in 53 games and registered 112 tackles, four interceptions (one returned for a touchdown), four forced fumbles and one sack.

A 27-year-old native of Southfield, MI, Edwards attended the University of Idaho for two seasons (2014-15) after transferring from Butte (Oroville, CA) College. With the Vandals, Edwards appeared in 18 games (12 starts) and registered 76 tackles, three interceptions, three passes defensed, 1.0 sack, one forced fumble and one fumble recovery.

Henry Jr. (6-3, 288) was originally drafted by the Baltimore Ravens in the fourth round (132nd overall) of the 2016 NFL Draft. In three seasons with the Ravens (2016-18), he appeared in 17 games (three starts) and registered 35 tackles, five passes defensed, 4.5 sacks and one fumble recovery. He was waived by Baltimore on August 31, 2019.

A 25-year-old native of Cleveland, OH, Henry Jr. attended the University of Michigan (2012-15), where he appeared in 35 games (22 starts) and registered 86 tackles, 18.5 tackles for loss, 10.0 sacks and one interception.

Kindred (5-10, 210) was originally drafted by the Cleveland Browns in the fourth round (129th overall) of the 2016 NFL Draft. In three seasons with the Browns (2016-18), he appeared in 42 games (17 starts) and registered 137 tackles, 12 passes defensed, two interceptions and one forced fumble. He was waived by Cleveland on April 1, 2019 and claimed off waivers by the Indianapolis Colts the following day. He was waived by the Colts on August 19, claimed off waivers by the New York Jets on August 20 and later waived by the Jets on August 31.

A 26-year-old native of San Antonio, TX, Kindred attended Texas Christian University (2012-15), where he appeared in 50 games (30 starts) and registered 235 tackles, 23 passes defensed, eight interceptions (two returned for touchdowns), four fumble recoveries and three forced fumbles. As a senior in 2015, he earned First-Team All-Big 12 honors after starting all 13 games and finishing with 87 tackles, five passes defensed, two interceptions (one returned for a touchdown), two forced fumbles and one fumble recovery.

Kongbo (6-5, 254) joins the 49ers as an undrafted free agent out of the University of Tennessee. He spent three seasons at Tennessee (2016-18) following time at Arizona Western College (2015) and Wyoming University. With the Volunteers, he appeared in 30 games (17 starts) and registered 51 tackles, 3.5 sacks, two interceptions (one returned for a touchdown) and two passes defensed.

A 23-year-old native of Surrey, B.C., Kongbo was drafted by the Winnipeg Blue Bombers of the Canadian Football League (CFL) in 2019 where he appeared in 15 games and registered 14 tackles and 2.0 sacks.

Wester (6-6, 305) originally entered the NFL after signing with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers as an undrafted free agent on May 9, 2016.

In three seasons with the Buccaneers (2016-18), Wester appeared in 27 games (one start) along the offensive line and has one career touchdown reception.

A 27-year-old native of Mount Pleasant, IA, Wester attended Missouri Western State University (2012-15) where he appeared in 40 games (30 starts). As a senior in 2015, he started 11 games and earned All-MIAA Honorable Mention honors.

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Unlike years prior, there aren’t an extensive amount of voids the San Francisco 49ers must address in the offseason. While a good number of headline signings have found homes in the first week of free agency, San Francisco managed to make several under-the-radar moves to shore up depth at a number of positions.

Here we’ll take a look at several impact players that still remain on the open market and assess the 49ers needs at various positions.

Top Available: Blake Bortles, Joe Flacco, Blaine Gabbert, Josh McCown, Jameis Winston, Cam Newton

On the 49ers Roster: Authentic C. J. Beathard Jersey, Authentic Jimmy Garoppolo Jersey, Authentic Nick Mullens Jersey

Analysis: Not much to be said here. Garoppolo finished his first full season as a starter while passing for nearly 4,000 yards and tied for fourth in the league with Kirk Cousins with a 69.1 completion percentage. Garoppolo’s 27 touchdowns tied with Drew Brees and Carson Wentz for the fifth-most in the NFL in 2019. His first full season proved better than expected, helping lead the 49ers to their first Super Bowl appearance since 2013.

The 49ers held on to three quarterbacks in 2019, with Mullens suiting up for all 16 games in addition to three in the postseason. There’s no word on whether Kyle Shanahan will employ the same tactic heading into next season.

Priority: Low

Running Back

Top available: Ameer Abdullah, Devonta Freeman, Frank Gore, Carlos Hyde, LeSean McCoy, Lamar Miller, Ty Montgomery, C.J. Prosise

On the 49ers Roster: Matt Breida, Authentic Tevin Coleman Jersey, Authentic Jerick McKinnon Jersey, Authentic Raheem Mostert Jersey, Authentic Jeff Wilson Jersey.

Analysis: San Francisco boasted one of the best rushing attacks in the league last season, ranking second in the NFL with 144.1 yards per game. Part is due to the 49ers stable of running backs that featured Mostert, Coleman, Breida and Wilson Jr..

Mostert is coming off of a breakout season that moved him to the top of the depth chart by the end of the season. Mostert led the 49ers running backs with a career-high 772 yards and eight touchdowns in 2019. He also added 336 yards and five touchdowns in the postseason that featured his 220-yard performance in the NFC Championship game against the Green Bay Packers.

To add to San Francisco’s already-loaded backfield, McKinnon has been medically cleared to return to the field after being sidelined for two seasons with a knee injury.

The 49ers have previously kept four running backs on the roster heading into the season. They have tough decisions looming with five running backs worthy of being on an NFL roster.

“I would love to keep it going forward,” Shanahan said last month. “I think the group that we had last year showed where we could get with them, but it’s always hard to do that. I hope that we can. It’s not as simple as just tying all the running backs together, it’s how you compare them to the other positions and everything. It’s two years in a row that we’ve gone in with four backs and we’ve needed all four. It’s something that I used to look at as a luxury and now I’m almost feeling like it’s a necessity.”

Priority: Low

Wide Receiver
Top available: Geronimo Allison, Taylor Gabriel, Rashard Higgins, Johnny Holton, Demarcus Robinson

On the 49ers Roster: Kendrick Bourne, Marquise Goodwin, Jalen Hurd, Richie James Jr., Dante Pettis, Shawn Poindexter, Deebo Samuel, Trent Taylor, Authentic Chris Thompson Jersey

Analysis: The biggest news surrounding the 49ers pass catchers was the loss of veteran wideout Emmanuel Sanders to the New Orleans Saints in free agency. Sanders hauled in 36 passes for 502 yards and three touchdowns in 10 games with the 49ers and quickly emerged as key asset among San Francisco’s young receiving corps.

The 49ers could look to fill Sanders’ void through free agency. That, or, seek a talented wideout in what has been referred to as the deepest draft class of receivers in recent history.

The 49ers are anticipating the return of Trent Taylor and Jalen Hurd. Taylor missed the entire 2019 season following multiple setbacks from a stress fracture in his foot. Hurd also missed last season while nursing a back injury. Both are expected to make full returns by the start of training camp this summer.

Priority: Medium

Tight End
Top available: Charles Clay, Jordan Reed, Luke Stocker, Geoff Swaim, Delanie Walker

On the 49ers Roster: Ross Dwelley, Daniel Helm, George Kittle

Analysis: The 49ers lost tight end Levine Toilolo to the New York Giants in free agency and veteran Garrett Celek announced his retirement via an Instagram post. San Francisco could look for additional depth behind George Kittle and second-year tight end Ross Dwelley, who registered career highs in games played (16), games started (six), receptions (15), receiving yards (91) and receiving touchdowns (two) in 2019.

Kittle registered his second-consecutive five-touchdown, 1,000-plus-yard season, leading the team with 1,053 yards on 85 targets. The 49ers could seek an additional tight end this offseason to help relieve Kittle of his considerable workload.

Priority: Medium

Offensive Line
Top available: Demar Dotson, Cordy Glenn, James Hurst, Ronald Leary, Jason Peters, Daryl Williams

On the 49ers Roster: Kofi Amichia, Jake Brendel, Daniel Brunskill, Shon Coleman, Jaryd Jones-Smith, Mike McGlinchey, Ross Reynolds, Weston Richburg, Joe Staley, Laken Tomlinson, Leonard Wester, Justin Skule

Analysis: San Francisco already moved on from right guard Mike Person and could seek the benefit of a veteran free agent. The team recently tendered offensive lineman Daniel Brunskill, who made several starts at both tackle spots and guard at various points last season. Brunskill, who was an integral part of the 49ers success last season, could assume a larger role in 2020.

This year’s draft is also expected to have a surplus of high-end offensive line talent where the 49ers can add depth and/or address the void at right guard. San Francisco could seek the eventual replacement for veteran left tackle Joe Staley. Staley signed a two-year contract extension last June and in his fourteenth NFL season, enters the final year of his contract.

Priority: High

Defensive Line
Top available: Jadeveon Clowney, Markus Golden, Everson Griffen, Clay Matthews, Cameron Wake, Shelby Harris, Damon Harrison, Margus Hunt, Brandon Mebane

On the 49ers Roster: Arik Armstead, Alex Barnett, Nick Bosa, Dee Ford, Kevin Givens, Willie Henry Jr., Kerry Hyder, D.J. Jones, Jonathan Kongbo, Kentavius Street, Solomon Thomas, Ray Smith, Jullian Taylor

Analysis: The biggest question for the 49ers this offseason is how they will replace DeForest Buckner. Depth was a strength of the 49ers defensive line last season and appears to still be the case despite the trade. In addition to Arik Armstead, San Francisco re-signed defensive lineman Ronald Blair III, who has experience playing multiple spots along the defensive line.

The 49ers also signed former Dallas Cowboys defensive lineman Kerry Hyder as an additional depth piece. The 49ers could seek an affordable option in free agency or seek an interior presence through the draft.

Priority: Low

Top available: Mark Barron, Anthony Chickillo, Kareem Martin, Alec Ogletree, Reggie Ragland

On the 49ers Roster: Azeez Al-Shaair, Kwon Alexander, Joey Alfieri, Demetrius Flannigan-Fowles, Dre Greenlaw, Mark Nzeocha, Fred Warner

Analysis: Kwon Alexander, Fred Warner and Dre Greenlaw each made significant contributions in 2019. Alexander became an intangible asset to the 49ers defense while Warner took a major leap in Year 2. Greenlaw stepped up when called upon, starting in place of Alexander who missed seven games with a torn pectoral. He also became the unsung hero to San Francisco’s postseason path.

San Francisco also saw production out of Al-Shaair, the undrafted rookie who beat our several veterans for a spot on the 49ers 53-man roster. The 49ers agreed to terms with inside linebacker Joe Walker this week, who made 11 starts with the Arizona Cardinals last season and was a key contributor on special teams.

As it stands, San Francisco appears set with their talent at linebacker, unless they see undeniable talent to bolster the position in the draft.

Priority: Low

Top available: Prince Amukamara, Bashaud Breeland, Ronald Darby, Johnathan Joseph, Xavier Rhodes, Logan Ryan

On the 49ers Roster: Tim Harris, Jermaine Kelly, Emmanuel Moseley, Richard Sherman, Teez Tabor, K’Waun Williams, Ahkello Witherspoon

Analysis: San Francisco saw production from two of their young corners in 2019. Witherspoon and Moseley both saw snaps opposite Sherman at various points in the season and aided in San Francisco’s second-ranked passing defense.

Sherman will enter the final year of his contract with the 49ers after returning to elite form. Sherman allowed a passer rating of just 45.3 en route to a Pro Bowl selection and second-team All-Pro honors. While the 49ers have the option of extending the corner beyond 2020, there’s a possibility the 49ers could add another veteran to play opposite Sherman, or seek his potential successor in the draft.

Priority: Medium

Top available: Morgan Burnett, Blake Countess, A.J. Howard, Tony Jefferson, Colin Jones, Reshad Jones, Damarious Randall, Eric Reid

On the 49ers Roster: Chris Edwards, Marcell Harris, Derrick Kindred, Tarvarius Moore, D.J. Reed Jr., Jaquiski Tartt, Jacob Thieneman, Jimmie Ward

Analysis: One of the biggest questions heading into the offseason was the future of free safety Jimmie Ward. His free agency decisions would ultimately determine the 49ers offseason plans. The 49ers re-signed Ward to a three-year contract extension this week, keeping the free safety in San Francisco for the foreseeable future.

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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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LOS ANGELES — Injured, idle and dejected, Nick Bosa headed west in the fall of 2018, leaving his dorm at Ohio State University for the warm climate of Southern California, where his older brother’s condo awaited.

The older Bosa, Joey, resided only 10 minutes away from the rehab facility where Nick planned to train. And so for the next couple of months, the Bosa brothers shared a space while they navigated divergent paths, Joey completing a playoff-bound season for the Los Angeles Chargers and Nick — as is documented on the ESPN+ series Draft Academy — preparing to be a high-round pick in the upcoming draft.

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Their time together reaffirmed a thought Joey had long held — that Nick might be the better edge rusher among them.

Draft Academy

Draft Academy documents the journey of six prospects: Nick Bosa, Marquise Brown, Drew Lock, Tyree Jackson, Jarrett Stidham and Josh Jacobs. Watch on ESPN+

“When it’s all set and done,” Joey said, “I think he will be.”

Joey, speaking days before what ended up being the Chargers’ final game this past season, was fully expecting Nick to be drafted No. 1 overall. Instead, the San Francisco 49ers took him No. 2, immediately after the Arizona Cardinals selected Oklahoma quarterback Kyler Murray.

Asked in what ways Nick was better, Joey said: “There’s a lot. He’s more flexible than me at this point in his career, and I just think he’s got a better understanding of the position right now. I mean, we’ll see. I intend to improve a lot more throughout my career, and I hope he does as well.”

Joey (6-foot-5, 269 pounds at the 2016 combine) and Nick (6-foot-4, 266 pounds at the 2019 combine) have similar frames and fancy the same number (97). Joey might be a little stronger and Nick might be a little faster, but their play has practically been indistinguishable thus far.

Joey, the third overall pick three years ago, compiled 28.5 sacks, 51 quarterback hits and 35 tackles for loss through his first 35 NFL games. Nick followed Joey from St. Thomas Aquinas High School in South Florida to Ohio State, compiling 13.5 sacks through his first two collegiate seasons. Before suffering a season-ending core muscle injury in the third week of his junior year, Nick was generating pressure on 21.2 percent of his pass-rush attempts, the second-best rate in FBS.


What you need to know from Rounds 1-7:
• Pick-by-pick analysis » | Kiper’s grades »
• Team-by-team coverage » | Takeaways »
• Best undrafted prospects » | Fantasy reax »
• More NFL draft coverage »

Nick is fully healthy now, enough so that he plans to take part in the 49ers’ rookie minicamp at the beginning of May. By that point, the Bosa brothers will no longer be roommates. The two spent many nights together on the couch over these past few months, watching TV and playing video games the way they did as kids.

Joey didn’t impart much wisdom on Nick.

He didn’t feel as if he needed to.

“People think we’re having these, like, deep life conversations about all this stuff,” Joey said with a laugh. “I mean he’ll ask for advice every once in a while, but he’s got stuff covered. He’s smart. He’s mature for his age, so he’s got a lot covered. He always just watches and listens, just kind of has his own way about things. He takes what I did, or does, and he makes it better.”

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Former Tampa Bay Buccaneers linebacker Kwon Alexander plans to sign a four-year, $54 million deal that includes $27 million guaranteed with the San Francisco 49ers, according to ESPN and multiple reports.

Before Alexander sustained a torn ACL on Oct. 21 last season, the Buccaneers were willing to offer him as much as $10 million annually, a source familiar with the negotiations told ESPN.

But the feeling at the time was that Alexander, 24, who led the NFL with 108 solo tackles in 2016, was seeking closer to Luke Kuechly’s annual salary of $12.4 million and an agreement could not be reached. Now Alexander has topped Kuechly with a deal that averages $13.5 million per season.

After re-signing left tackle Donovan Smith last week, the Bucs had less than $3.5 million in salary cap space.

Even after the injury, the Bucs expressed a desire to retain Alexander, whom general manager Jason Licht called the “heartbeat of the defense” — but at the right price.

Sources say Alexander’s recovery is right on schedule. He has been under the care of Dr. James Andrews and has resumed weightlifting — including squatting — and is now jogging.

Driven to be “one of the best safeties in this league,” Mathieu, for the second consecutive season, played in all 16 games and tied his career high with 89 tackles. He also had three sacks, a fumble recovery and two interceptions.

Before joining the Texans, Mathieu ended three of his first five NFL seasons on injured reserve, including tearing his left ACL and LCL in 2013 and his right ACL in 2015, when he was a first-team All-Pro and selected to the Pro Bowl. In 2017, he played in all 16 games for the first time since entering the NFL.

The Chiefs are intent on finding a safety to pair with Eric Berry, who missed most of last season with a mysterious foot injury. Berry carries a massive salary-cap hit, but the Chiefs missed out on Landon Collins in free agency and appear content to keep him on the roster.

If he’s healthy, Berry and Mathieu would form one of the AFC’s best safety duos.

Anything would be an upgrade on last season, when the Chiefs allowed a league-worst 425.6 yards and 35.3 points per game. The defense ultimately let down Kansas City when it mattered most, failing to get off the field in overtime in an AFC title game loss to the New England Patriots.

Defensive coordinator Bob Sutton was fired within days, the Chiefs quickly hired Spagnuolo, and now they are beginning to piece together what they hope is a vastly improved unit before next season.

“One great thing about Steve is he is going to put players in positions to make plays and I don’t think he is going to be pigeonholed into any one idea or concept,” Chiefs general manager Brett Veach said earlier this month. “We have a great coaching staff. We certainly have some talent on our roster now and hopefully we will add some more here soon.”

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SANTA CLARA, Calif. — With the first win of their new regime finally under their belts, the San Francisco 49ers will get a chance this week to rest, relax and recover during their long-awaited bye week.

Given how the first 10 games of the season have played out, this might be the last, best chance for coach Kyle Shanahan, general manager John Lynch and their respective staffs to come up for air for quite a while.

It’s also why the 49ers didn’t hold back in celebrating that first victory.
It’s hard to envision a scenario in which San Francisco doesn’t either re-sign or tag quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo. Sergio Estrada/USA TODAY Sports
“I think it’s been a long few months,” Shanahan said. “I think you build up and you go through a lot, a lot of emotions through all those losses. Guys really trying to compete and constantly being disappointed and to try to get up each week and try to fight again and come up short a number of times, and we started over last week again. We came in for those Wednesday meetings talking about there are four days left in our season, and we’ve got three days to prepare for four hours. And that’s really all we wanted to talk about, all we wanted to see.

“I felt like the guys went about that all week from Wednesday on. And to act that way still doesn’t guarantee you anything. Playing hard doesn’t guarantee anything. All of it to me just gives you a chance. But, to act that way all week, to go through that game where that game was not perfect at all, some of the turnovers, some costly penalties in some situations, but to be able to recover and rebound from all that stuff and overcome some adversity in those games, just to put everything in that week and to get rewarded with a win, I think, that’s just how guys felt.”

At 1-9, the Niners still have six games to go. But with clear needs emerging all over the roster, this figures to once again be a busy offseason, even if there finally is stability with the coaching staff and front office.

Which makes this as good of a time as any to take stock of what the Niners have in place and take an early peek at what they will have at the top of their shopping list when the season is over:

49ers scheduled to be unrestricted free agents: DE Tank Carradine, LB Brock Coyle, DT Leger Douzable, OL Brandon Fusco, QB Jimmy Garoppolo, OT Garry Gilliam, CB Leon Hall, RB Carlos Hyde, CB Asa Jackson, CB Dontae Johnson, DE Datone Jones, C Daniel Kilgore, DE Aaron Lynch, WR Louis Murphy, TE Logan Paulsen, S Eric Reid.
ESPN Stats & Info
Projected 2018 salary-cap space: $111,138,196 (includes current projected rollover of remaining $60,242,741 left on this year’s cap)

Who could be back: The Niners under Lynch and Shanahan have not been afraid of change, turning over the bulk of the roster and then parting ways with veterans like linebacker NaVorro Bowman during this season. With that in mind, it’s possible that only a few of their unrestricted free agents will return.

Clearly, Garoppolo is at the top of that list. One way or another, it’s hard to envision a scenario in which San Francisco doesn’t either re-sign or tag Garoppolo. Aside from that, it’s hard to get a read on who might come back considering the Niners haven’t been in a rush to bring back players already on the roster with the exception of nickel corner K’Waun Williams, who already signed an extension.

At this point, Shanahan isn’t tipping his hand on whom he’d like back, but he did acknowledge that there are some players he wants to keep.

Aside from Garoppolo, Hyde and Reid are probably the most interesting names on the list. Before season-ending injuries to Jimmie Ward and Jaquiski Tartt, Reid moved to linebacker, which seemed to be an indication he could be the odd man out. Still, Reid brings experience and versatility, and if his price isn’t outrageous, he could return.

What you need to know in the NFL

• Statistics
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• Standings
Hyde is having perhaps his best season despite the 49ers not running all that much. He’s been more involved in the passing game and is still the team’s best runner. Much of his chance for a return will depend on where his price tag goes. If he walked, the 49ers would create another pressing need.

Others who would be worth another look assuming the price is reasonable: Carradine, Coyle, Fusco, Johnson and Kilgore.

Positions of need: Edge rusher, WR, CB, interior OL


Free-agency outlook: It’s too early to try to identify specific players who might hit the market and be available to the Niners, especially since most of the big names set to be free agents often end up tagged or re-signed before the new league year begins. But obviously the 49ers will have plenty of cap space to throw around. A big chunk of that will have to go to Garoppolo, but there will still be plenty left to pursue needs. Investing in the offensive line would make the most sense considering how much more difficult it is to get NFL-ready linemen from college. On the flip side, impact edge rushers and No. 1 receivers almost never hit the market, even if some good players do become available occasionally. Cornerback is more of a mixed bag and depending on how you feel about the Rams’ Trumaine Johnson and New England’s Malcolm Butler, there could be some opportunities for the Niners come March.

NFL draft picks: Nine selections, including one in Rounds 1, 2, 4, 5 and 6 and two in Rounds 3 and 7.

Draft possibilities: The early read on this draft is that there will be some talented edge rushers and defensive backs but not so much in terms of a true No. 1 wideout. The Niners are all but certain to pick in the top three and in a perfect world, they could trade their top pick for a bunch of other picks, move back a few spots and still get a top edge rusher or corner. Or, perhaps someone like Penn State’s Saquon Barkley will be too talented to ignore, especially if Hyde departs. Of course, a lot will change between now and the draft, but this much is certain: The trade for Garoppolo helped open the Niners to a world of options.

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SANTA CLARA, Calif. — For the past two weeks, San Francisco 49ers coach Kyle Shanahan has strolled to the lectern on a Monday and begun his day-after-game news conferences by offering extensive injury updates. With more names added, Shanahan actually had to have a written list of each player, his injury and his potential for a return when he spoke this week. What that list doesn’t contain is an explanation for why Shanahan’s team has been ravaged by injury in his first year at the helm. “I was kind of joking last week when I said you’ve got to ask God, because, I mean, we can guess, but no one knows for sure,” Shanahan said. “I know we’ve been going for a while. We’ve got to get through this week, and we’ll have our bye week after that. I know our guys have been playing real hard. We’ve been playing some long games and battling and some physical games, and injuries happen. I’ve never been a part of a team where it’s been like this, but teams do have to deal with this type of stuff all the time, especially this time of the year.” Indeed, if there’s a guarantee during an NFL season it’s that injuries are going to hit every team. But rare is the case in which one team is hit as hard as Shanahan and the Niners are right now. With offensive tackle Garry Gilliam (knee) going on IR earlier on Tuesday, the 49ers have now had 23 players spend at least some time on injured reserve since training camp began. Many of them remain there, some have been released with injury settlements and defensive lineman Ronald Blair has returned to the active roster. Included on the list of those out for the season are starters such as receiver Pierre Garcon, defensive ends Tank Carradine and Arik Armstead, safeties Jaquiski Tartt and Jimmie Ward, linebacker Malcolm Smith and guard Joshua Garnett. None of those players made it past Week 9 in the first season under Shanahan. Making matters worse, that doesn’t account for the many key 49ers such as left tackle Joe Staley, defensive end Solomon Thomas, fullback Kyle Juszczyk and linebacker Reuben Foster who are dealing with week-to-week injuries. To their credit, neither Shanahan nor the Niners are willing to use the injuries as an excuse for their dreadful 0-9 start, though they can realistically acknowledge that the missing pieces are playing a role in their inability to get over the hump. “It’s tough,” safety Eric Reid said. “That’s what happens in football. The guys that are healthy, we’ve just got to make sure that we take care of their body. But again, nobody cares. We’ve just got to get the job done with the guys we have.” For a team like San Francisco going through a rebuild, just how far it has to go to get back to contention might not be as evident when it is fully healthy and has all 22 projected starters in the lineup. The difference between the best starting 22 and the worst in the NFL usually isn’t a substantial gap. When injuries creep up, though, the margin between the best and worst is more easily exposed. That’s precisely what’s happening to the Niners right now and why they were competitive for most of the first half of the season before losing by double digits in each of the past three games. While all those injuries are creating opportunities for the 49ers’ young players, many were already getting plenty of snaps. In some instances, the injuries have forced the Niners into playing some young players who might not have been considered ready to contribute in such important and extensive roles. “Now [there are] a lot of guys are getting opportunities to play that you’re hoping to have more time to develop them,” Shanahan said. “It’s a huge opportunity for some of the guys. Some of the receivers you’ve seen out. Some of the tight ends the last couple of weeks, O-linemen. There’s been guys getting opportunities. When we lost those five close ones, you look at the team and you can see, ‘All right these guys are getting a lot better and we’re going to get there.’ A lot of those guys you’ve missed. “So, you’ve had some guys come up who’ve gotten opportunities to play and I do think it helps you, whether they’re going to be starters next year or whether they’re going to be rotational players.” To Shanahan’s point, the opportunity to give some of those players a chance to play can be helpful in evaluating them, but it’s also something of a double-edged sword because having to force players into action if they aren’t ready can also be damaging to their confidence. In addition, playing for a team without so many key pieces can make some players look worse given what they have around them, (see Beathard, C.J.). In the Niners’ case, the sheer amount of injuries has also forced them to play a variety of players signed off the street with little chance to be part of the team’s long-term plan. Mixing in those players with youngsters they hope will be contributors soon can also create a fragile mix. One way or another, Shanahan and the Niners have seven more games to figure out what they have for 2018 and beyond. But it’s also worth noting that the current circumstances will make determining where those players fit a more difficult proposition. “The main thing is that we’ve got to add to our team, the people that are out there starting and to the depth off of it,” Shanahan said. “Everyone goes through an NFL season, everyone has injuries. We need to build this the right way, so when you do have injuries that you have people who can step up and play. That’s what we’re going through right now. Hopefully these guys who are playing now and getting some opportunities that they maybe wouldn’t have had if we’d stayed healthy. Hopefully that will make them better and give us some more depth going into next year.”

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SANTA CLARA, Calif. — As the longest-tenured member of the San Francisco 49ers, left tackle Joe Staley has been around for plenty of good times and plenty of bad, but none of the bad had approached what Staley felt through the first nine weeks of this season, as the Niners set a franchise record for futility.

The frustration of being in the middle of the worst start in team history came rushing out of Staley as he stood before the team — along with veteran defensive end Elvis Dumervil and fullback Kyle Juszczyk — on Saturday night. Coach Kyle Shanahan asked the veteran trio to speak and relay to their younger teammates just how difficult it is to win in the NFL.

Even in this, his 11th season, Staley felt like a teenager delivering a speech to his high school class.

“I get nervous,” Staley said. “Just kind of spoke from the heart. Told them what I’m telling you guys right now. All you guys are wondering what it takes to win in the NFL? What does it take to be great, to be good players? I’ve seen great players, I’ve seen great coaching staffs, I’ve seen not-so-great players, not-so-great coaching staffs. What we have here, what we’re building here, it might not seem to the outside as amazing. Trust me when I say that we’re really, really close. I think it’s a confidence, a belief that we have to have every single Sunday that what we’re doing is good enough, what we’re doing is what we can do to win games.”
The 49ers finally had reason to celebrate Sunday, notching their first win of the season after an 0-9 start. Sergio Estrada-USA TODAY Sports
For the first time this season, that message — a message Shanahan has attempted to imprint on his players since he arrived in February — was finally validated. On their 10th try, the Niners got Shanahan his first win as a head coach and did the same for new general manager John Lynch. The 31-21 win over the New York Giants sparked a wild celebration that began with safety Eric Reid dumping some water bottles on Shanahan and Lynch on the sideline and ended with a giant wet area in the middle of the locker room from the additional water and Gatorade that was poured out in the ensuing euphoria.

“When you lose nine in a row, you learn to savor the moments and enjoy these,” Shanahan said. “It was tough work for us to get our first win, and we got it. I think the guys knew how much it meant to me, and I knew how much it meant to them. I think we’re a pretty close team, and I think we’ve gotten closer through adversity. I hope this can make us better through adversity also.”

After the 49ers beat the Los Angeles Rams last year on Christmas Eve, many — myself included — believed it was a meaningless win that would ultimately harm the long-term future of the franchise. As it turned out, that victory cost the Niners the No. 1 overall pick and a shot at edge rusher Myles Garrett, a player who certainly would look good in a Niners uniform right now.

This win, however, isn’t the same as that one. That one was harmful because it was a directionless team dealing with a coach and general manager not on the same page, and it was inevitable that change was coming. This year’s Niners also could undoubtedly use a high draft pick, either to find a difference-maker or to make a trade to stockpile more picks.

But more than lofty draft position, this Niners team needed a win. There’s no way to measure confidence or culture or the intangible things that get stirred into the pot in an effort to forge a winner, but if losing becomes the standard, then losing becomes standard. For a young roster such as San Francisco’s, there’s a real danger in starting a new regime with nothing but defeats.

That isn’t to say one win against an opponent as dismal as the Giants is the cure to anything or that it’s going to be the turning point in the Niners’ rebuild. It’s just to point out that somewhere along the line, young players have to learn how to win. And, as the saying goes, there ain’t nothin’ to it but to do it.

“You lose nine games in a row, especially some of the tough ways we did it, and then feeling like you’re getting more banged up as it went along,” Shanahan said. “It’s tough. It’s tough work. It’s a lot easier when you just check out and point fingers at people and blame it on someone else. That’s not what our guys did. I do think we have some special people in our building. I think it’s tested the character that we have, and I do believe that we will be stronger for it. It’s stuff I talk about every Monday, and it usually leads throughout the week that it’s very hard to find out about other people or about yourself until you see how you handle adversity, and I’ve been very impressed with a lot of guys in that locker room and our coaching staff, how they’ve handled this.”

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Sure, Sunday’s win might cost the Niners a shot at the No. 1 overall pick in next year’s draft, though that isn’t certain. Either way, that isn’t as big of a deal now, with Jimmy Garoppolo in town and the Niners not necessarily in the market to draft a quarterback at the top.

More importantly, the 49ers — both young and old — got to experience that winning feeling, some for the first time ever and some for the first time in a long time. They got to see how hard it is to put a tally in the win column and enjoy the spoils that go with it.

It was the same message Staley delivered on Saturday night, fully realized.

“This win felt just as good as winning the NFC championship,” Staley said. “I mean, it was unbelievable. I know how close this team is. On the outside, looking in, 0-9 record coming into today’s game, young team, everybody doesn’t really see what we see in the locker room. We understand, I understand how close we are. No one’s ever wavered, no one’s ever pointed fingers. We’ve all just kind of buckled down. That’s a tribute to Kyle and the leadership group that he brought in with the front office and his coaching staff… I think we really got something special here. I know the record doesn’t say it, but I’m really excited about it.”

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FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — The New England Patriots didn’t acquire any players at the NFL’s trade deadline Tuesday, which means some of their first-half vulnerabilities will have to be fixed from within.

The lack of activity wasn’t a major surprise, with Bill Belichick hinting it was trending that way because the team had made four trades in late August and early September, landing linebacker Marquis Flowers (Bengals), receiver Phillip Dorsett (Colts), cornerback Johnson Bademosi (Lions) and defensive end Cassius Marsh (Seahawks).

“A lot of times you have those conversations in September or the end of August, those players stay with their teams, and then you get to this point in the season and things have happened and the team is now willing to part with them,” Belichick had said on sports radio WEEI. “I’d say this year was a little unusual that we made four trades in August [and September]. Some of those things have already taken place. Guys we might be talking about now have already been talked about and those trades have already happened.”

Because of this, the anticipated return of linebacker Shea McClellin from injured reserve (eligible as early as Nov. 12 in Denver) can be viewed as similar to a trade acquisition. He would add depth as a hybrid player who can play off the line and sometimes rush from an on-the-line position.

The team also has defensive tackle Vincent Valentine (knee) and receiver Malcolm Mitchell (knee) on injured reserve. If both return to full health, the Patriots would have to pick one of them to come back, because teams are only allowed to have two IR return per season. Belichick said the door hasn’t closed on Mitchell.

The Patriots could use a boost at defensive end, where Trey Flowers has played 91.1 percent of the snaps, while rookie Deatrich Wise Jr. (51.4) and Cassius Marsh (50.1) round out the depth chart. The team sometimes uses its linebackers to play on the end of the line, with Kyle Van Noy and Trevor Reilly falling into that category.

Had the Patriots insisted on having a set-the-edge player such as Eli Harold added in the trade that sent quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo to San Francisco, they might have been able to help themselves in the short- and long-term in that deal. That’s one part of the team’s lack of activity at the deadline that stands out — if they were going to cash in one of their most tradable assets in Garoppolo, it would have been nice for them to address some immediate needs in addition to receiving a 2018 second-round pick.

Instead, the answers will have to come from in-house.

Van Noy can’t do much more than he’s already executing — including more recently playing more on the end of the line — but fellow linebacker David Harris has been coming on with expanded opportunity (19 snaps vs. Falcons, 21 snaps vs. Chargers) and that will need to continue.

Cornerback Stephon Gilmore’s return, if he plays like he did against Tampa Bay on Oct. 5 would also bolster the D.
On offense, getting more out of the speedy Dorsett, who was acquired from the Colts on Sept. 2 in exchange for quarterback Jacoby Brissett, will be important as fellow receivers Brandin Cooks (91.6 percent playing time) and Chris Hogan (90.2) probably can’t keep up their current pace. Hogan’s MRI on his shoulder Monday revealed good news, as initial optimism revealed it isn’t a season-threatening injury, but at some point the club will probably want to manage how many hits he’s taking.

At tight end, if Dwayne Allen isn’t going to be targeted in the passing game, perhaps the club will integrate Jacob Hollister into the mix more.

So more than a trade acquisition, the focus now turns to upgraded performance from players already on the team. It will be critical to the team’s success in the second half of the season and potentially into the playoffs.