the past three seasons and has worn the defensive radio helmet since being drafted in the third round in 2014. General manager Brandon Beane said at the NFL combine that he is "very interested" in re-signing Brown, but it will ultimately come down to price. Brown led the league in tackles this past season, and comparable deals last offseason paid the Rams' Alec Ogletree $10.5 million per year, the Browns' Christian Kirksey $9.5 million and the Dolphins' Kiko Alonso $8.3 million. Prediction: Brown will get a big deal, but not with the Bills, who will find a more athletic replacement in free agency or the draft. -- Mike RodakLandry's future with the Dolphins is iffy at best. He will sign the non-exclusive franchise tag and is currently being shopped by his agent. The Baltimore Ravens and Chicago Bears are among at least five teams to talk with Landry's agent about a trade for the Pro Bowl receiver.Starting left tackles like Solder, who was a 2017 Pro Bowl alternate and enters his eighth NFL season, are commanding salaries in the range of $11-12 million per season. The Patriots drafted Tony Garcia in the third round last year as a possible replacement, but Authentic Michael Hoomanawanui Jersey he missed his entire rookie Julius Erving Womens Jersey season on the non-football injury list and can't be viewed as a surefire fallback plan. So the Patriots should make an aggressive attempt to bring Solder back, and if the offer is competitive, the odds of him staying would seem high.The Bengals would like to have Eifert back, but there's a reason they didn't put the franchise tag on him: Any new contract is going to come with some restrictions, likely in the form of heavy incentives. When healthy, Eifert is one of the top tight ends on the market, but his injury history makes things a bit more complicated. There's a small chance Eifert agrees to a contract with Cincinnati, but it's more likely -- with the state of the free-agent tight end market -- that another team will be more willing to give him money without the restrictions.The Steelers placed the franchise tag on Bell for the second consecutive year, setting the stage for another summer of tense negotiations and only one promise: that the tag pays $14.5 million, if Bell signs it. Both sides want Bell to retire a Steeler, but Pittsburgh hasn't reached Bell's asking price -- which is at least $14.5 million per year -- on a long-term deal. Bell has said he'll consider retirement if asked to play on the tag again. Meanwhile, the Steelers will consider all options, including an escape plan if necessary.Melvin went from looking like he could be the odd person out in the cornerback mix at the start of last season to being the team's No. 1 cornerback, replacing veteran Vontae Davis in that role. The Colts want to re-sign Melvin, but it's probably more likely they say goodbye because general manager Chris Ballard said they plan to "let the market play out." The market for free-agent cornerbacks is relatively thin, which means the 28-year-old Melvin is in position to get overpaid.+Robinson is coming off a torn left ACL, but he's still the Jaguars' best receiver. He's also the only one on the roster who is a proven downfield threat. He led the NFL in catches of 20 or more yards in 2015 (31), but that number dropped off significantly in 2016 (11), when he and quarterback Blake Bortles struggled through a terrible season. Robinson had a great camp in 2017 before getting injured in the season opener. The Jaguars declined to use the franchise tag on Robinson, but are still hoping to get him back on a more reasonable deal.The Titans have a few decisions to make regarding their interior offensive line, but it starts with Kline, who has been a starting-caliber guard supplying versatility (left or right) and durability. He has missed just two games because of injury over the past three seasons. Kline took a step back as a run-blocker in 2017, but he was solid as a pass-protector. Tennessee probably could upgrade at this spot, but it could cost big money. The Titans have some interest in bringing Kline back, and he's a decent fit in their new zone-blocking scheme. But his market could demand a long-term deal similar to those of recently paid guards such as Brandon Brooks and Brian Winters, and he might get it.he Broncos don't have many of their starters up for unrestricted free agency this year, with Davis, tight end Virgil Green and wide receiver Cody Latimer leading the way. Davis, who has been a starter for the past two seasons, is the one general manager John Elway has spoken the most about retaining. The Broncos like Davis' game-day intensity, his preparation and the fact that he has produced since they claimed him off waivers from the Saints in 2014. Davis has started 29 games over the past two seasons, with 92 tackles in 2016 and 82 in 2017. Elway will likely let Davis see what kind of offer is out on the market for him, but in the end, the Broncos would like him back.Losing Logan would leave a gap in Kansas City's defensive line, but the Chiefs can find a way to replace Logan's production at a lower cost. Logan, who signed a one-year contract worth $8 million last year in free agency, will be looking for a longer-term deal this time around.