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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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Charts

Every Company Owned by Amazon

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Do you need shoes? Zappos! Do you need prescriptions? PillPack! Do you need organic produce? Whole Foods! Do you need home security? Ring! Do you want to stream games to your friends or make money? Twitch! Do you want to listen to audiobooks while you walk your dog? Audible! Do you need dog food for that dog? Wag! Do you want to read book reviews? Goodreads! Do you want to read movie reviews? IMDb! You may be surprised to learn that all of these companies operate under one leader: Amazon. Take a look at this eye-opening chart by SMB Compass exploring everything that Amazon owns.

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Amazon has been making bold acquisitions from the get-go and has infiltrated practically every market. Amazon’s most recent acquisition was of MGM Holdings in 2021 for a hefty price tag of $8.45 billion. You may recognize MGM by its renowned roaring lion, which is now a fitting representation of Amazon’s retail domination. Amazon’s biggest acquisition was in 2017 when it purchased Whole Foods Market for $13.7 billion, igniting its venture into the grocery industry. Since then, Amazon has given Whole Foods delivery “wings” – customers can order groceries and receive them in as little as two hours! In 2014, Amazon acquired live-streaming platform Twitch for $970 million, which many were shocked about at the time. It was a smart move considering the video game industry continues to grow, earn passionate fans, and influence society as a whole.

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How Much Teachers Spend on Their Classrooms in One School Year

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It was twenty years ago that the educator expense deduction was set, and today, tax time is always a difficult reminder for teachers across the United States that the deduction itself isn’t quite enough. The educator expense deduction has allowed teachers to deduct up to $250.00 for out-of-pocket classroom expenses since 2002, and the maximum amount has remained the same today.

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One of the major issues lies in that on average each year, teachers are spending an average of $750.00 of their own money for classroom expenses, which is an astounding three times more than they’re able to deduct around tax time. In the United States alone, teachers have spent about $2.8 billion of their own money, for their students, on supplies like pencils, paper, cleaning supplies, books, software and more.

A look at this visualization, found via My eLearning World shows the breakdown of how teachers are spending on their classrooms, with this pie chart broken down into six different areas. The leading area of expense is the non-consumable supplies, which includes books and software.

  • Non-consumable supplies (books, software, etc.): 23.6%
  • Class decor: 21%
  • Consumable supplies (pencils, paper, etc.): 17.4%
  • Food & snacks: 14.8%
  • Prizes: 14.6%
  • Cleaning supplies: 8.6%

Teacher salaries have not been keeping up with inflation either. Since 2015 alone, the spending on classroom supplies for teachers has increased approximately 25%, yet they’re still only able to deduct $250.00 at maximum at tax time. Some have even said that the cost of classroom supplies is $250.00 each month.

Per NPR, it’s reported that about 55% of those who are still teaching as a profession are strongly considering leaving the career behind for something else, much sooner than they had originally planned to. With an estimated 567,000 less teachers than there were prior to the COVID-19 pandemic hit, the shortage of educators in the United States is alarming, but perhaps with good reason.

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The Oldest Businesses in the United States

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Across America, there are many businesses still in operation that are older than the Declaration of Independence! Since the dawn of the United States, establishing a business to serve the people and make a living has been a cornerstone of the American spirit. This fascinating chart created by the team at Wyoming Trust & LLC Attorney is a celebration of the pioneering backbone of the the United States:

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Did you know that the Jim Beam Distillery has been in operation since George Washington was president? It was established in 1975, making it the oldest business in Kentucky. That’s why I love gathering content to share with Chartistry; you get to learn all sorts of obscure trivia!

The oldest business in the United States that is still operational is the Shirley Plantation in Charles City, Virginia. The grounds were first established in 1613 by English merchant and politician Sir Thomas West, 3rd Baron De La Warr. Here is another fun fact about the baron; the bay, river, a Native American people, and a U.S. state were all named “Delaware” after him.

The second oldest business in America is Tuttle’s Red Barn in Dover, New Hampshire, established in 1632. There are claims that it is the oldest known family-owned farm in America, but this has been challenged. It has been passed down across eleven generations since John Tuttle arrived in the New World with a land grant from Charles II of England. It was originally 20 acres, but it expanded to its peak of 240 acres during the 20th century. Nowadays, the farm’s largest crop is sweet corn.

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