Miami Dolphins still debating where to play offensive lineman Jesse Davis

Jesse Davis has a spot, but where? (Allen Eyestone/The Post)

INDIANAPOLIS—The Dolphins think they have one piece to their offensive line puzzle for 2018, they just don’t know where he fits.

Jesse Davis earned the status of being a starter for the upcoming season by playing well in 10 starts at left guard, right guard and right tackle, plus significant playing time off the bench. He almost certainly fits somewhere on the line going forward, likely at one of those spots.

There are two approaches the Dolphins can take. The first is to determine what position Davis can play best and proceed to fill the other holes. The other is to wait and see who they can get in free agency and the draft, then plug Davis into whatever vacancy remains.

Their philosophy on Davis seems to have shifted a few times throughout the past year. While coaches praised his versatility, they also said moving around prevented him from being excellent at any one position.

At this moment, with free agency opening in a little over a week and several top linemen in their range in the first or second round, the team seems to be holding off on declaring Davis as a guard or tackle until it sees who’s available.

“We’ll just see how everything kinda plays out,” coach Adam Gase said at the NFL Combine. “We have a lot of time here. We have to make decisions on so many players and kinda see how free agency goes, see how the draft goes. We’ll kinda sort through all this stuff. We want to just try to get as many guys as we can to compete in that room and try to find a way to make ourselves better.”

The certainties on the line are that Laremy Tunsil will be at left tackle and Mike Pouncey is playing center. Everything else is in flux.

Right tackle Ja’Wuan James is under contract on a $9.3 million team option, but the team can rescind that.

Ted Larsen is heading into the second season of a three-year, $5.7 million deal, but the team faces a relatively small hit if it moves on from him this offseason. Larsen was the starting left guard last year, but said he would like to play right guard going forward.

Davis has a spot somewhere after proving himself last year, and he’s got additional job security because of the fact that he’s playing for $555,000 this season. That’s exactly the kind of bargain the Dolphins need with Pouncey’s massive contract on the books, but they still need to figure out how to get the most out of it.

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2018 NFL Draft: Oregon tackle Tyrell Crosby gets Dolphins’ attention

Tyrell Crosby (73) could be one of the top offensive tackles in this year’s draft class. (Getty Images)

If Oregon left tackle Tyrell Crosby gave the Dolphins a good glimpse of his personality when he met with them last month, there’s no doubt he left a strong impression.

Crosby is bright and well-spoken when he’s not manhandling defensive linemen, but he’s nasty when he gets in the game.

“I like to make myself known on the field,” he said. “Off the field, I’m extremely quiet and keep to myself, but when I get out there I want to be the best player on the field. I like to get after it. I like to finish people and be aggressive. I really finish people, then I fall on top of them so they know I’m out there.”

Miami could use some of that attitude on its offensive line, which incredibly still needs work despite a wealth of resources being poured into it over the last several years. The team spent its 2011, ’14 and ’16 first-round picks on the offensive line, plus massive contracts for Mike Pouncey and Branden Albert and late-round selections on guards in two of the last three drafts.

The goal in free agency and the draft is to find at least one starting-caliber guard or right tackle to solidify a line that has left tackle Laremy Tunsil, Pouncey, a right or left guard in Ted Larsen and a guard/tackle in Jesse Davis.

Crosby’s draft stock is at an all-time high after a strong Senior Bowl, where he talked with Dolphins representatives, and he’s a plausible option for them in the second round at No. 42 overall.

He described his sit-down with Miami as “mostly a get-to-know-you meeting” that didn’t go into details about how he might fit the team’s plans.

Crosby opted to stay at Oregon for his senior year in hopes of raising his profile, and after originally being considered a mid-round pick, he’s now pushing into the second. draft analyst Daniel Jeremiah ranked him the 42nd-best prospect in the class, fourth among offensive tackles, and noted that he has the “size, power and instincts” to make it as a pro.

“He will have some trouble with elite speed rushers, but I believe he’ll benefit from a move to the right side,” Jeremiah wrote in his scouting report. “I love what he brings in the run game… He also takes good angles when working up to the second level before latching and controlling linebackers. I wish he were a little more athletic, but he has all of the skills to be a solid starting right tackle.”

The main thing Crosby is out to prove is that he can adapt from the Ducks to the way NFL teams play.

“I’m showing that I can play in a pro-type offense, because at Oregon we did a lot of spread and run-pass option schemes,” he said. “I’m versatile. I can do all of it.”

His versatility extends to being able to play right or left tackle, which is more good news for Miami. At 6-foot-5, 319 pounds, he is projected to play right tackle in the NFL. However, he played two years of each position with the Ducks, including the last two at left tackle. That provides excellent insurance for whatever team drafts him.

“A lot of people think that’s easy, but every movement is the opposite of what your muscles are used to,” Crosby said. “It’s hard to adjust, but I got a lot of reps at both so I’m comfortable on either side.”

The Dolphins had Ja’Wuan James, the No. 19 pick in 2014, at right tackle the last four years before he suffered a season-ending groin injury last November. The team exercised a $9.3 million option on him for 2018 prior to last season, but can rescind it for a substantive savings.

If they bring in someone like Crosby at right tackle, that enables them to play Larsen at right guard and Jesse Davis at left. Davis is under contract for $555,000 this season, and a second-round pick will carry a likely cap hit of under $1.5 million. That series of moves would give Miami flexibility to address other needs.

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Free agents? NFL Draft? A look at what Dolphins need on offensive line

Mike Pouncey will be around, but who else will the Dolphins stack on their offensive line in 2018? (Allen Eyestone/The Post)

Nothing is less thrilling than the idea of the Dolphins drafting another offensive lineman, or scouring free agency for one, but all the flash and flair of Adam Gase’s offense won’t matter if they don’t get this right.

The frustration in 2016 was that the line they sketched out and liked coming into the season couldn’t stay healthy. Injuries were less of an issue this season, and that prompts the question of whether this group is good enough.

Left tackle Laremy Tunsil and center Mike Pouncey are two certain bricks in the wall for next season. The rest of the unit is up for a redesign.

The Dolphins have guard Ted Larsen locked up cheaply for the next two seasons and they’re high on breakout starter Jesse Davis at guard or tackle.

Right tackle Ja’Wuan James, a mainstay on the line since Miami drafted him 19th overall in 2014, is the one most in jeopardy of being shuffled out. The team activated a $9.3 million option for 2018 prior to this season, but it’s only guaranteed if he’s injured.

James went on Injured Reserve after hurting his hamstring in November and would theoretically be healthy by the time free agency rolls around in March. That gives the Dolphins a way out, and they can consider moving Davis into his spot.

James, 25, will be in demand if he hits the open market. He’s got 47 career starts, and Pro Football Focus ranked him the No. 15 tackle in the league this season after having him 32nd the year before. Miami moving on from him would likely have more to do with money than anything else. He would currently be the seventh-biggest salary cap hit for next season.

That said, Gase wasn’t exact glowing when he discussed James’ play leading up to being shelved.

“Ja’Wuan’s had some really good games, and then he’s had some games where I’m sure he would say he wished he would have played a little better,” he said. “Pouncey’s the only one I can say every game, I’m seeing a lot of things that are good.”

When pressed to at least confirm that James was improved from the previous season, Gase gave a tepid response of, ““I think he’s had some games that were head and shoulders better than any games that he had last year. There were probably about three games that I can say that were really, really outstanding.”

Beyond those five, have developmental projects in tackle Eric Smith, guard Isaac Asiata and tackle Zach Sterup. They can also bring back veteran back-ups Sam Young (six starts at right tackle last year), Anthony Steen (six at guard) and Jake Brendel (16 games).

Jermon Bushrod was also a fixture on the line the last two seasons before injuring his foot in November. He considered retirement after 2016 and said recently he is undecided on whether he’ll try to return for a 12th NFL season.

Once the Dolphins settle on what they believe are the reliable pieces of the o-line for 2018, they can explore help via free agency in March and the draft in April.

If the Dolphins take an offensive lineman at No. 11, it will be the fourth time in eight years they’ve done so. That, along with some massive financial commitments, makes it all the more maddening that it remains an issue.

One of the best offensive linemen in this year’s draft is Notre Dame product Quenton Nelson, who checks in at 6-foot-5, 330 pounds and could be the missing piece at left guard. Miami could move Larsen to right guard, which he wants, and go with Davis at right tackle.

The free agency crop will fluctuate based on who gets released over the next month or so, but some of the current options at guard are Seattle’s Luke Joeckel, Washington’s Shawn Lauvao and Cincinnati’s Andre Smith. Those guys are likely going to outprice the Dolphins, leaving them to consider the draft or an in-house solution.

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Miami Dolphins practice report: Backups could play left tackle this week

Dolphins left tackle Laremy Tunsil was out early in the week. (Allen Eyestone/The Post)

DAVIE–The Dolphins are in their second day of practice for Sunday’s game against the Bills, and coach Adam Gase is working through possible lineup changes as he considers injuries and young players who deserve a chance to play in the finale.

Here are some notes from today’s practice:

–Injured quarterback Ryan Tannehill was running close to full speed on the field beforehand.

–Left tackle Laremy Tunsil remains out with an ankle injury. The Dolphins could try rookie Eric Smith or recently signed tackle Zach Sterup (6-foot-9, 318 pounds) in that spot Sunday.

–Safety and core special teams player Michael Thomas did not practice because of a knee injury. Thomas remains intent on playing as much as possible down the stretch.

–Cameron Wake and Ndamukong Suh returned from rest days. They are both expected to play Sunday.

–Running back Damien Williams, who wants to play in the finale after missing the last four games, is practicing.

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Dolphins high on rookie OT Eric Smith, who could debut Sunday

Dolphins rookie Eric Smith (right) is in position to play over the final two games. (Allen Eyestone/The Post)

DAVIE—Don’t be surprised if Dolphins rookie offensive tackle Eric Smith is dancing on the field at some point in the next two weeks. That’s Smith’s way of staying loose, and it was working well for him before a knee injury knocked him out for most of the season.

Smith made the regular-season roster as an undrafted free agent out of Virginia and has gone all year without dressing for a game. He was on Injured Reserve most of that time, but was activated today and is in consideration to make his debut Sunday at Kansas City.

“I want to prove to myself that I can play with the big boys,” Smith said. “Same motto as the beginning.”

Smith played all four preseason games and looked good. Dolphins coach Adam Gase praised him from the beginning for holding his own in training camp against veteran William Hayes and first-round pick Charles Harris.

That work helped Smith be ready for the games, and he was so at ease that teammates noticed him bopping around between plays.

“I just went out there and had fun,” Smith said. “If I went out there tense, those are the guys that usually mess up.

“That’s just who I am. I’m relaxed. I’m prepared, I studied the plays, I know the footwork, I know where I’m supposed to sit. Don’t go out there and overthink. Just do what I’m supposed to do. That’s how I’m treating it these last two weeks if I get in.”

Smith is a 6-foot-4, 321-pound prospect who started all four years with the Cavaliers. He beat out several more experienced tackles to make the final cut, but injuries have relegated him to being a long-term project.

That’s not necessarily a bad thing for Smith, though, because it’s afforded him a chance to further acclimate to the pros. He has several veterans in his section of the locker room and sits right next to eighth-year tackle Sam Young.

For Smith, who also takes reps on the field goal unit, the extra time to study and practice has helped get him ready for what could be a crucial two-game audition.

“Most definitely,” he said. “A lot of mental reps. I’ve gotten much better. I’ve been learning and growing from watching these guys work on their techniques and tactics.

“The day I got hurt was a letdown, but guys were high-spirited and told me, ‘You’ll be back. You’re good.’ Coaches reached out to me and told me to keep going. It was an awkward situation, but I never had a negative mindset about it.”

Smith thought there was a chance he’d end up missing the entire year when he went on Injured Reserve on Oct. 3. However, he was back to doing full speed running and cutting on the field. He started practicing again within the past few weeks, and the Dolphins added him to the roster when Jermon Bushrod was ruled out for the season with a foot injury.

If Miami is sticking with its starters for the final two games as Gase indicated, there’s no obvious spot for Smith. Laremy Tunsil is entrenched at left tackle, and Young has been playing well on the right side. If there’s an opportunity to get him in, though, it seems like the Dolphins are eager to test him out with an eye on him contributing next season.

“He did a lot of really good things that we liked,” Gase said. “I love how engaged he’s been since he’s been hurt. He just constantly kept working… It just starts moving so fast and you’re trying to keep your body right and keep up with what’s going on because as the season goes on… if you’re not practicing, it can get tough. He did a great job of staying up to speed and making sure that when he got a chance to jump back out there, he was ready to go.”

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What Miami Dolphins offensive coordinator Clyde Christensen said today

Clyde Christensen and the offense are looking a lot sharper over the past few games. (Allen Eyestone/The Post)

DAVIE–The Dolphins‘ offense is suddenly scoring.

After a start to the season that had coach Adam Gase referring to it as “garbage,” the offense has averaged 31 points, 365 yards and 14 first downs over the past two games. The win over New England on Monday was the first time since the opener that Miami played turnover-free ball, it had no pre-snap turnovers, minimal negative plays and held possession for 36:09.

That has offensive coordinator Clyde Christensen hyped. Here are his thoughts about the turnaround and where things are headed from here:

–He praised the versatility of many skill players who have worked in different roles and said it’s harder than people realize. “It’s tougher than Madden,” Christensen said.

–Jay Cutler has been making excellent decisions over the past few weeks, per Christensen, and that’s the biggest reason the Dolphins’ offense has played so well and avoided turnovers.

–Christensen was excited about Jakeem Grant’s big game, including the first touchdown catch of his career. “We need him,” he said. “He’s a big-play guy.” The Dolphins’ biggest problem in trying to work Grant into the offense is they have to pull out a significant skill player like DeVante Parker or Kenny Stills to make room for him.

–The coaching staff thought left tackle Laremy Tunsil looked very aggressive against the Patriots. They were pleased with his play overall, but are still trying to sharpen some of his practice habits.

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Rocky sophomore season continues for Dolphins LT Laremy Tunsil

Laremy Tunsil hasn’t been as reliable as Adam Gase would like at left tackle. (Allen Eyestone/The Post)

DAVIE—The Dolphins keep trying to convince themselves they’re confident in Laremy Tunsil at left tackle, but he’s still trying to find consistency.

Tunsil’s performance was up and down in Monday’s 27-20 win over the Patriots, and coach Adam Gase identified “a few things that I want to get cleaned up, which are easily correctable things.” The team drafted him in the first round last year and let Branden Albert leave thinking he’d be rock solid at left tackle, but that hasn’t been the case yet.

“You can’t have four good, one bad, and that’s what you’re doing all the time,” Gase said. “You gotta keep playing well for 60 minutes and when you play that spot, it’s the toughest spot because you’re usually going against the best pass rusher.”

The offensive line as a whole was very good against New England, allowing Jay Cutler and Kenyan Drake to have outstanding games. Cutler completed 25 of 38 passes for 263 yards with three touchdowns and no interceptions, while Drake rushed for 114 yards on 25 carries.

Cutler was sacked just twice, and neither was Tunsil’s fault. His biggest miscue of the game was a holding penalty that negated a Jarvis Landry touchdown catch in the second quarter. That proved inconsequential as Cutler found Landry again a few plays later to put Miami up 13-7.

The Dolphins moved Tunsil to left tackle this year with the belief that he’d excel back in his natural position. He played there his entire football career before moving to left guard last season. Pro Football Focus ranks him the No. 53 tackle in the NFL this year, and Tunsil has been forthcoming about his own struggles lately.

“In my head, I’m always thinking we’re good on the left, and I know Jay thinks the same way,” Gase said. “It’s a lot of pressure to make sure that your guy is blocked every time because you get less help… That’s a lot on a first-year left tackle. That’s a lot on his plate.”

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Three position groups of concern for Miami Dolphins vs. Patriots (MNF)

Kenny Stills needs to be a killer for the Dolphins against New England. (AP)

DAVIE—This is the Dolphins’ biggest game of the year, and they’re looking for an upset to keep their season meaningful over the final few weeks.

New England comes to town as an 11-point favorite and beat Miami 35-17 two weeks ago, so the Dolphins are a significant longshot on Monday Night Football. If they do find a way to knock off the Patriots, these are the position groups that must shine:

Wide receiver
The Patriots don’t have many vulnerabilities, but pass coverage is one of them. They are 29th in the league in passing yards allowed, though part of that is a product of having a lead so often, and have a middle-of-the-pack pass rush. The two teams that beat them this year, Kansas City and Carolina, combined to complete 50 of 64 passes for 684 with seven touchdowns and one interception. Granted, both of those teams have better quarterbacks than Jay Cutler, but the point is there should be deep opportunities for the Dolphins, especially Kenny Stills. If they can get DeVante Parker going as well, they’d really have a chance.

This position has morphed quite a bit since the beginning of the year, and it’s going to be thin this week against the No. 1 passing attack in the NFL. Rookie corner Cordrea Tankersley is doubtful after missing practice all week with shoulder and ankle injuries, likely leaving Alterraun Verner to start alongside Xavien Howard, plus Bobby McCain in the slot. Verner has been mostly a special teamer this year, logging just 69 defensive snaps according to Pro Football Reference. With the defensive line sure to have a hard time getting to Tom Brady, not to mention the Dolphins are banged up at safety as well, the pressure’s on the cornerbacks.

Offensive line
One-fourth of the Patriots’ sack total for the entire season came against Miami two weeks ago, when they dropped Matt Moore for a combined loss of 61 yards. If not for that afternoon, New England would be near the bottom of the NFL in sacks. Miami’s offensive line looked better last week against Denver, and the team is optimistic that chemistry is developing within the new starting five of left tackle Laremy Tunsil, left guard Ted Larsen, center Mike Pouncey, right guard Jesse Davis and right tackle Sam Young. Tunsil, in particular, has to be excellent. His first season at the position has been underwhelming considering his incredible talent and the expectations that came with Miami drafting him 13th overall last year.

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5 Miami Dolphins under intense scrutiny vs. Denver Broncos

This is not a viable effort by Parker. (Getty Images)

DAVIE—There are no easy ones for the Dolphins this year. They’ve already lost to the Jets and Buccaneers, squeaked by the Chargers when they were a disaster and barely managed to get by Tennessee when it was missing its starting quarterback.

Any thought that they’re finally getting a break Sunday by facing Denver is unrealistic. The Broncos are awful, losers of seven straight, but they’re only one game worse than Miami this season.

For the Dolphins to avoid another embarrassment at home, here are five players that must perform:

1. QB Jay Cutler
Isn’t it funny how whoever the Dolphins play at quarterback, it makes everyone want the other guy? There is no other guy this week, unless the fans are going to start chanting for David Fales. Cutler says he’s fully recovered from a concussion, and he’s got no excuses this week. The Broncos are 3-8, they allow the fourth-highest passer rating in the league and they won’t have top cornerback Aqib Talib.

2. S Reshad Jones
The Dolphins are counting on Jones to be one of their top two defensive players, not only this year but for the next several. He wasn’t great last week other than scooping up a fumble when New England’s backup center snapped it halfway to the end zone. Miami needs Jones to be more than a big hitter. He’s got to be able to clean up coverage mistakes by a young secondary.

3. LT Laremy Tunsil
Mike Pouncey is the Dolphins’ only offensive lineman who has graded out high on a consistent basis this year. That’s not what they expected. Tunsil was the No. 13 pick in last year’s draft, and Miami got rid of a veteran left tackle to make room for him. He’s had some good games and some bad. It shouldn’t be that way for someone chosen so high in the draft, and there’s zero question he’s got the physical abilities necessary to be dominant. Tunsil needs to stop sulking, get his mind right and play like a top-level left tackle.

4. WR DeVante Parker
Speaking of underachievement, here’s a guy who managed one catch for five yards last week. The body language hasn’t been good for Parker lately, and he’s taken some blame for not fighting hard enough on at least two interceptions (maybe three) over the last two games. There are too many times when he disappears from the offense altogether, and just like Tunsil, that’s unacceptable for someone in whom the Dolphins have heavily invested.

5. DE Cameron Wake
Wake’s playing fine. Unfortunately for him, he’s Miami’s only intimidating pass rusher this season. He has eight sacks (none of his teammates have half that total) and has a very good chance of topping the 11.5 that got him in the Pro Bowl last year. For $8 million, the Dolphins are actually getting their money’s worth out of Wake, which isn’t something they can say about a lot of their other high-priced talent this season. The pressure’s on Wake to disrupt highly vulnerable Broncos quarterback Trevor Siemian, who is playing behind a line that’s given up 36 sacks.

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Miami Dolphins inactives: Who’s in/out vs. New England Patriots?

Dolphins left tackle Laremy Tunsil missed two practices because of an illness, but will start today vs. New England. (Allen Eyestone/The Post)

FOXBOROUGH, Mass.–Some weeks are cleaner than others when it comes to the Dolphins‘ injury report. This is a rough one.

Miami comes into today’s game at New England with a battered offensive line and a few questions on defense. The Dolphins are also going with Matt Moore as their starting quarterback and David Fales as the backup because Jay Cutler is still in the concussion protocol.

Here are Miami’s inactives today:

QB Jay Cutler (concussion)
G Jermon Bushrod (foot)
G Isaac Asiata
WR Rashawn Scott

DE William Hayes (back)
CB Torry McTyer
S Maurice Smith (illness)

Smith was too sick to travel with the team Saturday. It’s unknown whether Cutler made the trip.

Left tackle Laremy Tunsil, who was out with an illness during the week, is active and starting.

The Dolphins continue to list undrafted rookie Chase Allen as their starting middle linebacker and Damien Williams at running back.

Williams and Kenyan Drake have split time fairly equally since the team unloaded Jay Ajayi last month.

Miami’s starting offensive line will be Tunsil at left tackle, Ted Larsen at left guard, Mike Pouncey at center, Jesse Davis at right guard and Sam Young at right tackle. That group has never started, but finished the Tampa Bay game together.

Linebacker Stephone Anthony remains active at linebacker, an opportunity created by Rey Maualuga’s dismissal last weekend.

For New England, Tom Brady (Achilles) and Rob Gronkowski (illness) are both dressed and starting. The Patriots will not have starting center David Andrews and right tackle Marcus Cannon. Former Dolphin Chris Hogan remains out with a shoulder injury, and running back Mike Gillislee is a healthy scratch.

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