As a rookie, Zack Moss finished No. 45 at his position while playing 13 games. Singletary played a full season and finished No. 34. They averaged 7.3 and 7.8 PPG (half-PPR), respectively. As a team, the Bills backfield averaged the third-fewest points per game (16.1), so it’s hard to get too excited about either player. Josh Allen is basically the team’s goal-line back, and with Moss and Singletary splitting the work, it cancels out the value of both players. Joe Buscaglia of The Athletic broke the season’s numbers down further, arguing that Moss’s injuries impacted the backfield landscape. In eight “all things equal” games–i.e. Moss wasn’t injured or in the dog house due to a fumble; I think he’s talking about Weeks 7-10, Week 12 and Weeks 14-16–he out-snapped Singletary 294 to 262 and averaged 11.6 touches for 58 yards and 0.50 touchdowns. Conversely, Singletary averaged 10.0 touches for 57 yards and 0.13 touchdowns. Buscaglia suggested that these splits indicate that Moss is ahead of Singletary in the team’s eyes and argued that the team’s decision to trade up to draft Moss in 2020 potentially signaled how they felt about Singletary all along. If either player could earn a 65% share of this backfield they would likely return solid RB2 numbers, but the Bills split the work last year and are likely to do so again. The good news–for Singletary, anyway–is that HC Sean McDermott was really “impressed with his attention to detail” in offseason workouts and the team’s official website said that he reported to camp “looking stronger and feeling faster.” At OTAs, Moss was still rehabbing an ankle injury that ended his season.