Jets CB Darrelle Revis gets torched again; time to worry?

ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. -- A look at some of the positives and negatives from the New York Jets' 37-31 win against the Buffalo Bills:


Matt Forte, running back: The Forte-for-Chris Ivory move in the offseason is looking pretty good right about now. In two games, Forte has accounted for more than 250 yards from scrimmage. He wasn't dynamic against the Bills (30 carries for 100 yards), but he tied a career high with three touchdowns and made tough yards. Forte has great vision and knows how to use his blockers. "He's a workhorse," coach Todd Bowles said. "He was getting the tough, grind-out yards." He's had 60 touches in two games. They have be careful not to wear him out.

The receiving corps: It's hard to single out one player, because they received "A" games across the board. Brandon Marshall, Eric Decker, Quincy Enunwa and Jalin Marshall combined for 21 catches, 364 yards and one touchdown. They did it against a pretty good secondary. Their performance will cause many sleepless nights for Bills coach Rex Ryan, whose pride and joy was cut up into little pieces by the Jets' precision passing attack. Jalin Marshall made a big mistake, losing a fumble that was returned for a touchdown, but he showed resilience. With Enunwa on the sideline with a rib injury, the rookie stepped into the No. 3 role and make a couple of clutch catches.

Ryan Fitzpatrick, quarterback: It was a sweet night of redemption for Fitzpatrick, who finally figured out how to dissect a Ryan-coached defense. He was 21-of-27 for 364 yards and a touchdown when targeting his wide receivers, his most passing yards to wide receivers in any game of his career. He threw the long ball better than in any of his 18 games with the Jets. He was so hot that Brandon Marshall told him so during the game. Most important, he didn't commit any turnovers, although he came close with a fumble.

Marcus Williams, cornerback: He rebounded from a shaky Week 1 performance by making a late interception, ruining a potential Buffalo scoring drive. Williams is a ball magnet. He posted a team-high six interceptions last season despite playing in fewer than 300 defensive snaps, and he already has two picks in 2016. Consider this wild stat: It was only the Jets' second takeaway in their past six games against the Bills.


Darrelle Revis, cornerback: His early-season woes continued. On the Bills' third play of the game, they attacked Revis and hit paydirt -- an 84-yard scoring pass to Marquise Goodwin. The Jets played a Cover 3 zone, with Revis responsible for the left third of the field. Goodwin, who tried out for the U.S. Olympic team as a sprinter, blew past Revis with a go route. Revis said, "It was a good throw and a good catch. He's a fast guy." He was in no mood to give an expansive explanation. This week, the Jets used a variety of coverages instead of assigning Revis to the opponents' No. 1 receiver. The Bills' No. 1 is Sammy Watkins, who played on a bum foot. Revis' play bears watching as they go forward.

The secondary: In the first two games, the Jets have allowed 366 and 297 passing yards, respectively. This can't continue if they hope to contend for a playoff spot. They're making too many mental mistakes for a veteran group. This week's busted coverage resulted in a 71-yard scoring pass to ex-Jet Greg Salas, the first touchdown of his career. There was a major breakdown, leaving Salas wide open. Safety Rontez Miles, who hasn't had a lot of game reps on defense, might have been responsible. Bowles was annoyed. "That's two weeks in a row that happened," he said. "That's the biggest concern for me."