in a start three league instead of a start two league.Please explain this, I hear it all the time. (bear with me if this is a repeat, orginally posted in a Harrison thread when I should have started a new topic)Take a look at this example in a league with no pts/recpt from last years stats.Start 3 WR, 12 team leagueTeam 1 (Harrison 1st WR, 24th WR, 36th WR) = 239+132+108 = 479Team 2 (6th WR, 18th WR, 30th WR) = 183+147+120 = 450I'm assume that team one takes Harrison in the 1st and then drafts the last of the 2nd WR and last of the 3rd WR. Team 2 represents an average draft where an owner drafts a WR in the middle of each group (WR1, WR2, WR3)Net 29 point advantage to Team 1 (Harrison)Start 2 WR, 12 team leagueTeam 1 (Harrison, 24th WR) = 239+132 = 371Team 2 (6th WR, 18th WR) = 183+147 = 330Net 41 point advantage to Team 1.People often accept the fallacy that WRs are more valuable in a start 3 league. Actually the slope of the point drop off is so steep at the beginning, that by limiting a league to start 2 WR, the elite WRs are more valuable.Here are so more stats to chew on...Last year the drop off from WR#1 to WR#4 was 50 points. The drop off from WR#22 to WR#57 was 49 points. The drop off from #4 to #21 was 49 points.Lastly, think about it this way. If you can plug a stud WR into a start 2 lineup, then 50% of your WR are studs v. 33% in a start 3. The more WR you start, the more likely your opponent is to find /start a weekly diamond in the rough rather then having them on the bench. The more you start, the more value that mid-season waiver wire addition will have.