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New Jersey Devils Wayne Simmonds Jerseys Outlet

As NJ Advance Media continues its trek through the potential Devils depth chart for the 2019-20 season, it’s time to turn to right wing.

After exploring centers and left wings, we’ll now take a deep look at what’s suddenly a very crowded field at right wing.
Kyle Palmieri will be back as a top-six staple, and the Devils added Wayne Simmonds in free agency. Here’s a look at how they and everyone else could fit into the fold.

Kyle Palmieri

When the Devils were a lot thinner on the wing, Palmieri often jumped between the top line and the second line as coach John Hynes aimed to balance out the scoring. That’s not to say Hynes won’t move Palmieri around at some point if things get stagnant for a stretch in 2019-20, but the added depth and talent on the roster will allow Hynes to routinely roll out Taylor Hall, Nico Hischier and Kyle Palmieri as the team’s top trio without sacrificing depth scoring.

Devils left wing depth chart: How does Nikita Gusev fit in behind Taylor Hall?

Taylor Hall is a lock to be the New Jersey Devils’ top line left wing in 2019-20, but there will be plenty of competition for spots behind him.

When grouped with Hall and Hischier, Palmieri helped make the trio one of the most efficient lines in the league. The three have great chemistry together, and it’s a safe bet to see them reunited to start the season.

Jesper Bratt

With the departure of Marcus Johansson late last season, it seemed like a safe bet Jesper Bratt would slide over to his natural left side in the top six, with Wayne Simmonds potentially jumping onto right wing on the second line after his signing with the Devils in free agency.
But now with the addition of Nikita Gusev, the Devils have another player capable of taking that left-wing spot on the second line. So where does that leave Bratt? He’s proved more than capable of handling top-six minutes in the NHL, and he’s done so playing right wing. The Devils could keep him there on the right side in a top-six role.

Wayne Simmonds

While Simmonds’ 5-on-5 play has dipped a bit during the past few seasons, he’s still one of the best net-front players in the league on the power play. Outside of Brian Boyle, the Devils didn’t have a player capable of consistently filling that role in 2018-19. Regardless of where Simmonds skates 5-on-5, he’ll see plenty of time on the power play in front of the goalie.

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The biggest question is where he’ll fit 5-on-5. If he’s healthy and back to form after an injury plagued him throughout last season, he could easily jump into a top-six role. At worst, he’ll be a player still capable of adding some scoring down the lineup.

Miles Wood

Wood, like Bratt, was listed with the left wingers on the depth chart, but he’s another player capable of playing on his off side. He often times skated with Blake Coleman and Travis Zajac on a line last season, so that could be a group that’s reunited on the third line.
John Hayden

While the Devils made plenty of big offseason moves, one of the smaller ones that hasn’t gotten a lot of talk was the addition of John Hayden, who was acquired in a trade with the Chicago Blackhawks for John Quenneville at the NHL Draft. He’s a veteran of 113 NHL games over the past three seasons, and he can add a gritty presence while chipping in some scoring in the bottom six.

Adding Gusev and Simmonds to the core of wingers made the competition for roster spots at the bottom of the roster much tougher, but Hayden is someone capable of filling a role on the fourth line.

Jesper Boqvist

Boqvist was listed on the left wing depth chart, but he’s also capable of playing on his off side. Left wing will likely be his clearest path to a spot in the NHL, especially this season, but he’s worth mentioning here.

Joey Anderson

Anderson and the next two players made their NHL debuts last season and got plenty of time with the Devils down the stretch. Now they’ll be in competition for one of the final roster spots.

Anderson played his best hockey early in the year prior to suffering a broken ankle, but he started to round out his game again toward the end of the season. He’s a hard worker and competitor, and even in a bottom-six role, he could bring a solid element to the lineup.
Nathan Bastian

Bastian is another big, physical player who will make a name in the NHL by using his size to grind out shifts and offense. He showed some promising flashes in his seven NHL games, and he, like Anderson, could fill a spot in that bottom six.

Michael McLeod

In terms of skill and offense, McLeod has more upside than Anderson and Bastian, and he’s an equally hard worker. Though he’s been developed as a center, he played some right wing in the NHL last season. With a strong showing at camp, he could earn a spot if the Devils seek to build a more skilled fourth line.

Fake New Jersey Devils Connor Carrick Jerseys 2019

Like every NHL player, Devils defenseman Connor Carrick is busy preparing for the 2019-20 season. He’s in the middle of his offseason training regiment to prepare for his first full season in New Jersey following his trade to the team in February.
In the video above, Carrick takes viewers through a typical day of training in his hometown of Chicago, while also providing some insight into his life and views on what it takes for him to improve as a hockey player and person.

This day also happened to include Carrick signing a new contract with the Devils. The two sides agreed to a two-year, $3 million deal on July 16, avoiding arbitration.

Carrick gave some insight into the negotiations between his camp and the Devils, and the defenseman had plenty of incentive to get a multi-year contract done, rather than getting a one-year deal at arbitration.

“You’ve got a team that just decided to put stock in you for 24 months based off of six weeks of play,” Carrick said. “That’s a pretty good vote.”

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Signing the deal came later in the day, well after he hit the ice for training. He began with warmups at 9:34 a.m. before skating for nearly two hours. He followed that will body treatment, which included massage and acupuncture.

After signing his contract, Carrick performed off-ice training in the afternoon, where he said he focused more on agility and speed rather than just adding muscle.
“Training for athleticism transfers better to strength than training for strength transfers to athleticism,” he said.

Carrick talked about the idea of finding ways to improve his mindset both on and off the ice in his training and day-to-day life. At past points in his NHL career, he felt he wasn’t making the most of his development, and he’s worked on ways to be more consistent with it.
“Scarcity is a real thing. There’s 31 teams. There’s X amount of defense jobs,” Carrick said. “And in general, the career can be high pressure and high stress. At any given moment, if I just sit back and actually just focus on moments that were really special to me, people that are really special to me. All the work and effort that’s gone into how I’m here in the first place. There’s not a lot of issues that are not completely resolved in actually practicing feeling grateful.”

During a celebratory dinner at his house after signing the contract, Carrick also described his daily diet. Almost all of his calorie intake comes via organic meat, fish and vegetables, and he has a very low-carb diet.

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There was no ‘Luck of the Irish’ for the Devils on St. Patrick’s Day in Colorado

Two goals from Colorado defenseman Tyson Barrie in the second period sealed the Devils fate in the Mile High City with Nathan MacKinnon adding an empty net goal as Colorado and New Jersey split their season series 1-1 and halts the Devils win streak at two. The stop in Colorado was the Devils final visit to a Western Conference team this season.

Here are 10 takeaways from the game:

1. Defenseman Will Butcher returned to the city where he played three years of college hockey at the University of Denver. Another connection for Butcher to Colorado is his draft. Butcher was drafted by the Avalanche in 2013, before electing to sign with the Devils as a free agent two summers ago. Butcher visited his alma mater on Saturday night before the Devils took on the Avalanche at Pepsi Center.

Butcher was held off the scoresheet and was held shot-less against Colorado in 17:04 of play.

2. Entering the lineup for New Jersey was Nick Lappin who sat out the teams last two games due to injury. Lappin skated on the third line with Drew Stafford and Blake Pietila. Lappin played 10:49 against Colorado.

3. The first period ended with a 0-0 draw, with Cory Schneider a big part of that goose-egg for the Avalanche. The Devils netminder’s first 20 minutes of the game ended with 13 saves, including a big shorthanded save on Avs Matt Calvert that Schneider saved with the top of his shoulder on a sharp wrist shot from Colorado forward with a knack for scoring shorthanded. The Devils were outshot in the first period 13 to 5.

4. Kevin Rooney had one of the more dangerous shots for the Devils in their matinee matchup. It came on Rooney’s only shot against Colorado netminder Philipp Grubauer. Rooney was fed a tape-to-tape pass from Kenny Agostino with Colorado’s Tyson Barrie attempting to break up the play. Rooney perfectly angled his stick for the deflection, but the shot was stopped by the tip of Grubauer’s blocker to deflect the puck wide.

5. There was no luck-of-the-Irish for the Devils power play against the Avalanche. Despite four opportunities, including three consecutive chances in the second period, New Jersey failed to record a power play goal, stymied by the Avalanche. Severson led the Devils in man-advantage ice-time with 5:01 of ice time.

6. On two separate occasions in the first period, the Devils penalty killers had to go to work without one of their biggest contributors. With Blake Coleman in the box twice, the Devils killed off both power plays awarded to the Avalanche in the first.

The Devils penalty kill was three-for-three overall against Colorado. Andy Greene, as per the custom, led the Devils in shorthanded ice time with 4:51 on the ice.

7. Schneider’s afternoon was a busy one, making 31 saves on 33 shots over the course of the games 60 minutes. He kept the Devils in the matchup with some huge saves and was unlucky on the Avalanche’s second goal by Tyson Barrie when Barrie’s point shot deflected off two Devils, Damon Severson, and Travis Zajac, and into the net behind him.

8. Damon Severson ate up the most minutes against the Avalanche with 24:18 of ice-time. And he leads the Devils in shots on goal with five against Colorado. With those five shots on Sunday afternoon, he tied a season-best set on January 19th against the Anaheim Ducks.

9. The stop at Pepsi Center ticks off the final venue this season the team had yet to visit. It also put the Devils in a unique situation. With 31 teams in the NHL, the Devils have played games in 32 NHL rinks this season, as well as 33 different venues. New Jersey played the Islanders earlier in the year at both Barclays Center and Nassau Coliseum, while the team held their season opener against the Oilers at Scandinavium in Gothenburg, Sweden as part of the NHL Global Series.

10. The Devils final long road trip of the season comes to a close after four consecutive games in the Western Conference with a 2-4-0 record. The Devils have just two road trips left this season, with stop a stop in Detroit, as well as a two-game trip to Carolina and Florida for the final games of the year.

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NEWARK, N.J. — The New Jersey Devils activated goaltender Cory Schneider from the injured list on Monday ahead of the team’s seven-game road trip, which starts Tuesday night at Tampa Bay.

The 32-year-old Schneider is recovering after offseason hip surgery. He has not played in any of the Devils’ eight games this season. Keith Kinkaid has started and played in all eight games so far.

Schneider, an 11-year NHL veteran, is in his sixth season with New Jersey after spending the first five years of his career as a backup with the Vancouver Canucks. Schneider was traded to New Jersey on the day of the 2013 draft for the No. 9 overall selection. In 2014-15, Schneider was a workhorse, playing in 69 of the Devils’ 82 games, posting a 2.26 goals-against average and winning 26 starts.

Schneider skated with the Devils during Monday’s practice after spending the last week doing rehab work with the Devils’ AHL affiliate in Binghamton, New York.

“It’s been a long road back,” said Schneider, who played in only 40 games last season because of injury. “I did things the right way and didn’t rush it. That got me through it. I just needed to get some live action first before coming back here. It’s fun to be back with the guys.”

Schneider will accompany the team to Tampa but will serve as Kinkaid’s backup for Tuesday’s game. Devils coach John Hynes didn’t put a timetable on Schneider’s return to the net.

“He’s going to play at some point,” Hynes said. “We’ll take it day by day. We have a lot of games coming up, so he’ll get in. I just don’t know when. But he will not start (Tuesday).”

Hynes was encouraged by what he saw from Schneider in Monday’s practice.

“Cory looked good,” Hynes said. “It was the first time he had his own net.”

Schneider knows he’s not in any rush to return.

“Keith has done a great job in goal,” Schneider said. “When he needs a break, I have to be ready. It’s a big trip. It has been tough just watching the guys. But it’s fun to be able to compete again. I know I won’t be 100 percent for a while, but if I stay on top of things with my rehab, I can play. I’m more excited than anything.”