Check back here for position-by-position breakdowns of the Temple depth chart leading up to the start of the 2018 season.
6-2, 220, Jr., West Hartford, Conn.
Offensive coordinator Dave Patenaude talked in the preseason about getting Wright 14-15 touches a game, and for good reason. Besides being a receiver, Wright can move into the backfield and be used as a wildcat quarterback.
Wright led the Owls with 46 receptions last year. He had 668 receiving yards and four touchdowns. Wright also rushed for 188 yards (7.5 avg.) and one TD and scored on a 95-yard kickoff return. He might not be a speed burner, but he runs fast enough, especially after the catch. He is also difficult to bring down and can cut on a dime, which makes him such an effective return man.
6-3, 200, Grad. student, Tampa, Fla.
In 2016, Bryant had 54 receptions for 895 yards and four touchdowns. Injuries and difficulty in dealing with them led to just 29 catches for 280 yards and no touchdowns last year. Bryant has been among the most enthusiastic players in the offseason and training camp and appears ready for a comeback season.
He also isn't a blazer, but a precise route runner who knows how to get open against press coverage.
6-1, 190, R-So., North Ft. Myers, Fla.
Johnson had three receptions last year, but was a special-teams standout. He should see more time this year at receiver, where he is among the team's top deep threats.
6-0, 185, Jr., Miami Beach, Fla.
Jones is another speedster who stood out on special teams last season; he had 14 receptions. Like Johnson, he will push for more playing time at receiver.
6-5, 215, R-So., Wyncote
Another special-teams standout, Mack should see significantly more playing time at receiver after recording two receptions last year. He has been one of the most productive players in camp and had two touchdown receptions in Saturday's scrimmage. A Cheltenham High grad, Mack is especially dangerous in the red zone, with his size and leaping ability
6-0, 185, R-Fr., Randallstown, Md.
Blue made several spectacular catches during spring practice, and has continued that in training camp, putting himself in a position to compete for playing time. He has the speed to get deep.
5-10, 195. Grad. student, Bradenton, Fla.
Injuries limited him to seven games last season and he was being held out of 11-on-11 and 7-on-7 drills as he continued his rehab from an unspecified injury. If healthy, he has the savvy to help this unit.
6-4, 195, Fr., Brooklyn, N.Y.
Ryan enrolled in January and made a major impression at spring practice. Coach Geoff Collins says that freshmen have to earn their time on special teams first. That said, Ryan has great speed and leaping ability and it wouldn't be a surprise if he contributed at receiver this season. He has the ability to be a future No. 1 receiver for the Owls.
6-2, 175, Fr., New Brunswick, N.J.
Here's another freshman who enrolled in January and made some big plays in the spring, Reams could also compete for playing time. It might not be right away, but he could factor in the receiver mix sometime this season.
6-4, 250, Grad. student, Elkins Park
A former walk-on, who has since earned a scholarship, Myarick is among the most respected leaders on the team. He had just eight receptions last year but is a strong blocker and could be more of a receiving threat this year.
6-5, 230, R-So., Allentown
The most explosive of the tight ends, Yeboah had 14 receptions for 136 yards in 2017. If he can be more consistent catching the ball, his catches and playing time will both increase. Yeboah can be a major threat because linebackers and even safeties have trouble keeping up with his speed.
6-2, 240, R-Jr., Haddonfield
A Haddonfield High product, Robinson had a key touchdown reception in a win against Navy and is also a valuable blocker and special-teams performer. Even as the third tight end last year, he saw considerable playing time, and should again this year.
6-6, 254, Fr., LaGrange, N.C.