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NFL Teams Ranked How Much They Paid Players Not on Their Team in 2020

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In the National Football League, the good teams are good for a reason, and the bad teams usually stay bad.

We’re approaching one of the most exciting times of the NFL offseason each year, as the league’s free agency period will open on March 17. Players who are designated as free agents can now have the ability to sign with any franchise in the league, and those teams with plenty of room to spend money will look to improve their team and make an impact for the following season. However, we see it every year – while some signings will be hits for teams, there will be plenty of misses by clubs around the league.

From Reddit user /u/fortune_auto, this visual based on the 2020 NFL season shows how much each team paid the salaries of players who weren’t even on their team. This is what’s known as dead salary-cap money, which is money being paid to a player who was traded or released before his contract expired. The visual itself is simple and the point, as it needs to be with ranking them, and showing that the teams who struggled with the cap likely didn’t make the postseason.

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NFL Teams Ranked How Much They Paid Players Not on Their Team in 2020

The five teams that paid the most money to players no longer on their team were the Carolina Panthers, New York Jets, Jacksonville Jaguars, Miami Dolphins, and Minnesota Vikings. None of these teams made the postseason in 2020. In fact, of the 20 teams in the league who paid the money in dead cap space, only five (25%) made the postseason. Of the twelve franchises that spent the least in this area, eight of them (66.66%) made it to the playoffs.

These are the five largest dead-cap hits in the history of the National Football League, according to CBS Sports.

  1. Carson Wentz (Philadelphia Eagles): $33.8 million
  2. Jared Goff (Los Angeles Rams): $22.2 million
  3. Brandin Cooks (Los Angeles Rams): $21.8 million
  4. Antonio Brown (Pittsburgh Steelers): $21.2 million
  5. Matthew Stafford (Detroit Lions): $19.9 million

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The 25 Most Popular Country Code Domain Extensions in the World by Number of Active Domains

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Have you ever given much thought to the web domains you are typing in? Individual addresses that take you to places across the globe in seconds. Some domain names are funny while others are straight business. Some domains like thelongestdomainnameintheworldandthensomeandthensomemoreandmore.com just aim to beat a Guinness World Record. What makes up a domain name? Many people don’t know that behind the words in a domain name is a numbered IP address. When you purchase a domain name, it comes with a unique address that the computers use to communicate with and get you to where you want to go. A domain is made up separate parts. The user created domain followed by a dot and then the domain extension. The top-level domain as it is called refers to these extensions. The most common top-level domains being .com, .net, and .org. There are also country specific TLD’s and this graphic from Nominus.com gets into the specifics of these CCTLDs.

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country-code-domain-extensions-chartistry

The country specific extension with the most active domains is .de from Germany with 16,141,315. Number two is .uk out of the United Kingdom with 10,593,404 active domains. Number three is .cn from China with 8,980,611 active domains. You can go through each country on this list and see on the map how many country specific active domains there are. Even Antarctica has its own CCTLD even though it is not its own country it still has 102 active domains registered with the extension .aq. Visit the original article to see more visualizations on the top country code top-level domains in the world, generic TLDs, sponsored TLDs, reserved TLDs and more.

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Which Country Produces the Most Oil?

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Did you know that the United States is both the world’s largest oil producer and consumer? I learned that from this striking visualization from Visual Capital’s Elements page, which provides data-driven designs to reveal the state of our natural world and provoke discussion. Check it out:

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which-country-produces-most-oil-chartistry

I really love how simple yet compelling this graphic is – it conveys information quickly while also providing engaging tidbits in the margins. The page also provides a search function so you can check how different countries compare in what percentage of the world’s oil they produce in a day. This got me curious – where does U.S. oil come from? According to the U.S. Energy Information Administration, 42.4% of American oil comes from Texas.

With all this in mind, it begs the question: when will the world’s oil run out? We rely on oil for so many facets of daily life, so facing the reality that oil can and will run out if we do not take action is daunting. As with all topics related to energy and the environment, there are conflicting answers. The Worldometer predicts that there are 47 years of oil left at current consumption levels, which is also confirmed by Discover Magazine’s analysis. However, scientists agree that there will theoretically always be a way to extract oil with the right technology. That does not necessarily mean it will be affordable – the harder a resource is to acquire, the more expensive it typically is. All in all, now is the time to pursue alternative, sustainable means of living and thriving on the only planet we have (currently)!

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This Map Shows Mobile Data Costs in Almost Every Country on the Planet

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Mobile phones truly rule the world – around 91% of people own a mobile phone and 83.32% of people own a smartphone! In fact, you may be reading this on your smartphone right now from the convenience and comfort of your own couch! In order to make the most of our mobile devices, we need access to data. Not all access to data is created equal; the price of one gigabyte of data in one country may be vastly different than another, even if they are right beside each other. So where are people paying the most for their cell phone bill? The team at VoiceNation has created a fascinating visualization of the average cost of cell phone data around the world. Check it out:

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mobile-data-costs-planet-chartistry

To put things into perspective, consider that the global average cost of 1 GB of data is $4.07. Compare that to the most expensive country, Equatorial Guinea, where people pay an average of $49.67 for 1 GB! Israel has the least expensive data in the world at just $.05 per 1 GB. What can you do with 1 GB of data? According to MakeUseOf.com, 1 GB of data equals five hours of mobile web browsing, 30 minutes of HD video streaming, five hours of mobile gaming, and 18 hours of music streaming. That means in the most expensive country, it could cost around $200 just to watch a movie on your phone! In Israel, you could watch it for $.20. Overall, this chart is effective at conveying mobile data prices around the world in a quick and compelling way. How much do you pay for mobile data and where do you live? We would love to hear from you in the comments!

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