With free agency and the draft completed, and OTAs and minicamps scheduled for the next month and a half, here’s a closer look at the depth chart for the Los Angeles Rams (starters in bold):
The Rams need to find out a little bit more about Mannion, a third-round pick in 2015 who has thrown 50 regular-season passes in the NFL. Mannion can be an unrestricted free agent next offseason. Do the Rams like him as a long-term backup for Goff?
Among running backs, only Le'Veon Bell took more snaps than Gurley last season. There isn't a whole lot of room for others to step on the field here, but Kelly, who was just taken in the sixth round out of Tennessee, has a chance to carve out a role as a pass-catching running back.
No team ran more three-receiver sets than the Rams last season. Given the Cooks addition, that probably won't change in 2019. Coach Sean McVay loves his starting trio of wide receivers. Reynolds and Thomas profile as deep threats, but they're still developing.
Higbee, a fourth-round pick in 2016, received 420 more snaps than Everett last season. But Everett, a second-round pick in 2017, finished with only 51 fewer receiving yards. It'll be interesting to see how it shakes out with these two pass-catching tight ends.
Whitworth will turn 37 in December, and Havenstein can be an unrestricted free agent shortly thereafter. Noteboom was the Rams' first pick (No. 89) in this year's draft. The hope is that he'll be ready to take over at one of their tackle spots by 2019.
Saffold and Brown can be unrestricted free agents next offseason, while Sullivan, returning as the Rams' center, is 32 with a history of back issues. That's why the Rams used their second pick on Allen, who, like Blythe, profiles as a center but might be able to help at guard.
Joyner and Johnson formed a dynamic pairing last season. Now Joyner will play under the franchise tag -- unless he agrees to a long-term deal by July 16 -- and Johnson will enter his second season. The Rams lost a key reserve when Cody Davis left as a free agent.
The Rams' greatest need entering the offseason resided at cornerback. Then they traded for Talib and Peters, who have been invited to a combined seven Pro Bowls, and brought back Robey-Coleman, one of the game's best in the slot. Shields, who spent most of the past two years recovering from concussions, could make this group special.
This position is wide open. The Rams traded Robert Quinn to the Miami Dolphins and have left Connor Barwin unsigned as a free agent, choosing to replace them internally and through the draft. Longacre and Ebukam are favorites to start, but there's a long list of players vying for snaps here.
Rather than cut ties with Barron, the Rams sent Alec Ogletree to the New York Giants, using the added salary-cap space to then trade for Talib. Littleton, who distinguished himself on special teams, now seems like a favorite to start. But he'll probably have some competition.
Brockers will return as the 5-technique, a role he flourished in last season. Easley is one of the game's most productive defensive ends when healthy, but is coming off yet another major knee surgery. It'll be interesting to see how often the Rams go with four down linemen this year, given the lack of depth at outside linebacker.
Donald will continue to be the 3-technique, while Suh will spend most of his time operating as a nose tackle. Suh and Donald have combined to be first-team All-Pro on six occasions. Throughout NFL history, there has never been a more accomplished pairing of interior linemen.
Punter (1): Johnny Hekker
The Rams have the luxury of employing the best punter in the game -- for a long time. Hekker has been named first-team All-Pro after four of the past five seasons and is now signed through 2022.
Kicker (1): Greg Zuerlein
Zuerlein was on pace to set a scoring record before surgery to repair a herniated disk cut his season short after Week 15. The Rams are hopeful that Zuerlein will be ready for the start of the regular season, but they kept Sam Ficken on the roster just in case.
Long-snapper (1): Jake McQuaide
McQuaide doesn't get a lot of notoriety, but he has been integral to a Rams special-teams unit that has been among the NFL's best over the past seven seasons. The team rewarded him with a three-year extension in March.
Return specialist (1): Pharoh Cooper
Cooper replaced Tavon Austin -- recently traded to the Dallas Cowboys -- as the Rams' punt returner early in the 2017 season, then went on to make the Pro Bowl. Cooper will continue to return kickoffs and punts, but will also factor into the receiver group.