Quarterback (QB) Snap Counts 2020

The most stable position as far as snap counts go are quarterbacks. They do not see drastic changes in-game as some of the other positions, unless they get injured or benched. While it does happen, things can be cleared up pretty quickly where those snaps will go. An often overlooked part of snaps among quarterbacks is seeing what offenses are on the field the most. Snaps mean offensive production, so a quarterback on the field more often than not can mean a few things. His defense are getting stops to force the offense on the field or they play an up-tempo style offense. A quarterback playing less snaps doesn’t necessarily mean they are not getting offensive opportunity, they could be efficient enough moving down the field where they are producing in more efficient snaps. Our snap counts are searchable, sortable, and can be brought into CSV format for your liking.

The most stable position as far as snap counts go are quarterbacks. They do not see drastic changes in-game as some of the other positions, unless they get injured or benched. While it does happen, things can be cleared up pretty quickly where those snaps will go. An often overlooked part of snaps among quarterbacks is seeing what offenses are on the field the most. Snaps mean offensive production, so a quarterback on the field more often than not can mean a few things. His defense are getting stops to force the offense on the field or they play an up-tempo style offense. A quarterback playing less snaps doesn’t necessarily mean they are not getting offensive opportunity, they could be efficient enough moving down the field where they are producing in more efficient snaps. Our snap counts are searchable, sortable, and can be brought into CSV format for your liking.

NAME RTG TEAM DEPTH WC DIV CONF SB Total Avg TM SNAP % TD
Patrick Mahomes
99
KC 1 48 65 75 188 62 62.7 5
Tom Brady
93
TB 1 74 72 65 67 278 69 69.5 11
Aaron Rodgers
98
GB 1 75 71 146 73 73 6
Alex Smith
72
WAS 1 0 0 0
Baker Mayfield
83
CLE 1 67 64 131 65 65.5 4
Ben Roethlisberger
79
PIT 3 90 90 90 90 4
Blaine Gabbert
67
TB 2 0 0 0
Blake Bortles
67
LAR 2 0 0 0
Bryce Perkins
67
LAR 0 0 0
Case Keenum
69
CLE 2 0 0 0
Chad Henne
67
KC 2 20 20 6 6.7
Drew Brees
85
NO 1 79 64 143 71 71.5 3
Geno Smith
67
SEA 2 0 0 0
Jacob Eason
67
IND 3 0 0 0
Jacoby Brissett
69
IND 2 1 1 1 1
Jake Fromm
67
BUF 3 0 0 0
Jameis Winston
76
NO 3 1 1 0 0.5 1
Jared Goff
76
LAR 1 58 53 111 55 55.5 2
John Wolford
67
LAR 3 15 15 7 7.5
Jordan Love
69
GB 3 0 0 0
Josh Allen
89
BUF 1 59 57 73 189 63 63 6
Joshua Dobbs
67
PIT 2 0 0 0
Lamar Jackson
88
BAL 1 65 58 123 61 61.5 1
Logan Woodside
67
TEN 2 0 0 0
Mason Rudolph
67
PIT 1 0 0 0
Matt Barkley
67
BUF 2 0 0 0
Mitch Trubisky
68
CHI 1 50 50 50 50 1
Nick Foles
70
CHI 2 0 0 0
Philip Rivers
87
IND 1 78 78 78 78 2
Russell Wilson
93
SEA 1 64 64 64 64 2
Ryan Tannehill
87
TEN 1 51 51 51 51 1
Steven Montez
67
WAS 3 0 0 0
Taylor Heinicke
67
WAS 2 72 72 72 72 0.6
Taysom Hill
67
NO 2 21 21 10 10.5
Tim Boyle
67
GB 2 0 0 0
Tyler Huntley
67
BAL 0 0 0

The most stable position as far as snap counts go are quarterbacks. They do not see drastic changes in-game as some of the other positions, unless they get injured or benched. While it does happen, things can be cleared up pretty quickly where those snaps will go. An often overlooked part of snaps among quarterbacks is seeing what offenses are on the field the most. Snaps mean offensive production, so a quarterback on the field more often than not can mean a few things. His defense are getting stops to force the offense on the field or they play an up-tempo style offense. A quarterback playing less snaps doesn’t necessarily mean they are not getting offensive opportunity, they could be efficient enough moving down the field where they are producing in more efficient snaps. Our snap counts are searchable, sortable, and can be brought into CSV format for your liking.