2014 Outlook: It seems as if Wright has carved out his niche as the Titans' go-to dink-and-dunk receiver. He was second leaguewide in short-pass receiving yards (718) and quietly amassed 94 receptions in his second season, seventh most in the NFL. Wright's problem is two-fold. First, he doesn't score enough touchdowns to be considered anything more than a WR3 in standard leagues. (Last season he became the only WR since 2005 to snag 90-plus receptions but score only 2 TDs.) And second, he doesn't have the best mojo with QB Jake Locker: Only 76 of Wright's 190 career fantasy points have come with Locker under center.
2014 Outlook: Yes, we know Hunter had only 18 catches as a rookie, but we've put him in our top 50 for a reason. A 4.44 burner, Hunter showed off his big-play ability in Weeks 12 and 14, when he combined for 223 yards and 2 TDs. All told, he averaged an absurd 19.7 yards per catch and scored 4.64 fantasy points per game on vertical throws, 25th among wide receivers. All it'll take is 50 catches for Hunter to insert himself into the WR3 discussion.
2014 Outlook: Utility players like McCluster are often underused, but that won't be the case with Ken Whisenhunt. Last season Whiz found myriad ways to get Danny Woodhead the ball in San Diego, which led to Woodhead's No. 19 ranking in points among RBs (132). McCluster's receiving skills are equal to or better than Woodhead's, and as a rusher, McCluster is only two seasons removed from posting a 7.7 GBYPA (good-blocking yards per attempt). For some context, Woodhead posted a 5.7 GBYPA that season under Whisenhunt. There are worse lottery tickets to snag than McCluster.