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NFL Fantasy Stats

We have rounded up all of the useful NFL fantasy stats you need to breakdown fantasy football research. From targets to red zone touches, we have you covered. Below are links to team and league stats, for all you stat-heads out there.

NFL Snap Counts

By Team

NFL Team Stats

NFL Depth Charts

NFL Schedule

By Team

Offensive Team Stats

Defensive Team Stats

NFL Fantasy Stats

Whether you are diving into NFL stats for fantasy reasons, or just love looking at numbers — they play a huge role in how we view players and teams. Team stats are broken into offense and defense, and are fixated on the team as a whole. While we do like to look at individuals in terms of fantasy production, a team's overall offensive number can help dictate possible regression or progression in the coming year or weeks. The defensive numbers are fairly simple, indicating who you should be avoiding in matchups, or using for your own fantasy gain. Stats such as, snap count, targets, and red zone numbers are all used to gauge a player's usage. This is best to be looked at in a team form. Player A had 10% more targets than Player B on the New York Giants in 2015, for example. More touches, targets, and red zone looks mean more fantasy points.

After evaluating a player's usage within a team, we shift over to how effective they are per snap, touch, or target. Player A could be getting 50 snaps per game, while only generating 0.15 fantasy points per snap. Player B on the other hand is getting 40 snaps per game, but is generating 0.30 fantasy points per snap. On a per snap or touch basis, the efficiency in terms of fantasy production is shown. Red Zone stats is where the next jump is made. In 2015, DeAngelo Williams scored all of his 11 touchdowns inside the 20-yard line. When a team like Pittsburgh has 3.5 red zone scoring attempts per game, you want to find the high usage player. Williams was that player in the backfield, receiving 46 rushing attempts inside the 20. Now of course, Antonio Brown received 25 red zone targets, which was 29% of the red zone targets.

A player's usage and efficiency can easily be measured in individual stats, which can give you a gain when you take volume into account. Volume can balance out efficiency, and that can also work the other way. The team stats give you a view of the bigger picture, and can show how they use those individual players within their own system.