Searching for sleepers? Not sure what to do with the No. 1 pick? Have questions about strength of schedule, how to choose between the top tight ends, which players are being drafted too high, or what novel drafting strategies might give you an edge? Or just need a printable top 200 list? You’ve come to the right place.

Fantasy football draft season is just about finished, and The Washington Post again is primed to provide answers to your pressing questions. From a detailed breakdown of the best possible picks for Rounds 1 to 3 at each draft position, to regularly updated player rankings, to our annual Perfect Draft, The Post’s fantasy football cheat sheet has all the insights you need to dominate draft day. And there’s also something new this year: rankings of the top 200 potential picks, complete with both season-long and weekly projected point totals.

The cheat sheet will be updated over the remainder of the NFL preseason.

Last update: Sept. 4

The basics

Start with a look at what the optimal rosters would look like for every squad in a 12-team point-per-reception league if every owner selected the best possible player at every draft spot based on our 2019 player projections. This post has been updated with the news of Andrew Luck’s retirement and Lamar Miller’s season-ending injury. (Read more)

Seeking a script to help guide you through the all-important early rounds? We’ve optimized each draft slot to account for player potential, positional scarcity and injury risk — three key factors that help determine your fantasy fate — and explained the potential value of each pick. With the early rounds scripted, you can concentrate on finding steals in the middle of the draft. This has also been updated with the Luck and Miller news. (Read more)

Want more data before deciding how to handle the top few picks of the first round? Here’s a breakdown of the most likely choices. (Spoiler: Take Saquon Barkley first and Christian McCaffrey second, while Ezekiel Elliott returns to the No. 4 position after agreeing to a massive contract extension.) (Read more)

Snagging several players who can provide more value than you’d expect is a surefire recipe for fantasy success. Jordan Howard and Curtis Samuel make our list of potential sleepers. (Read more)

These positional groupings will help you make difficult decisions. (Read more)

Forget to study? Here’s a simple round-by-round blueprint, one that mostly steers clear of sleepers and high-risk players to focus on solid, no-frills performers. (Read more)

Here are a few takeaways from the final weekend before the regular season starts, including a warning about the Chiefs and a special plug for Austin Ekeler. (Read more)

Player rankings

For the first time, The Post has added weekly point projections (using PPR scoring) to its draft rankings, based on a player’s role in his team’s offense and the projected difficulty of weekly matchups. The top 200 players are ranked. (Read more)

Here’s an easy way to take our rankings to your draft. (Read more)

In a league that allows owners to keep players from one season to the next? Need help finding keeper prospects? Here’s a ranking of the top 50 players for keeper leagues, where young players like Josh Jacobs and D.J. Moore will be prized picks. (Read more)

Positional rankings (QB | RB | WR | TE )

Des Bieler ranks his top choices at quarterback, running back, wide receiver and tight end. (These rankings have also been updated to reflect Luck’s retirement and Miller’s injury.)

Draft day debates and top strategy tips

It’s not too early to start setting your Week 1 lineup, and here is a provocative argument to consider benching one of the NFL’s star receivers. (Read more)

If you miss out on one of the obvious must-drafts in the first round, Joe Mixon and Chris Carson should get plenty of touches. (Read more)

Veterans aren’t the only players that can help you win a fantasy football championship trophy. You might consider Bears running back David Montgomery, plus these other four rookies. (Read more)

The best “available” fantasy football defense for each week of the 2019 season, starting with the Seattle Seahawks in Week 1. (Read more)

Try something different, maximizing your scoring by selecting a different kicker nearly every week. This streaming kicker strategy will point you toward Jason Myers of the Seahawks in Week 1, although we also have more conventional rankings. (Read more)

Second-year Arizona Cardinals receiver Christian Kirk has helped himself with a strong preseason, and he isn’t the only one. Here are four more players to move up your draft board based on preseason results. (Read more)

The average draft positions for these four running backs (including Chris Carson) and two wide receivers (including Josh Gordon) have risen quite a bit over the past month, and with good reason. (Read more)

Neil Greenberg’s schedule-adjusted projections for the season give Kittle the edge over Kelce, which could offer you a major advantage. Here’s why. (Read more)

Stockpiling victories early in the season is a recipe for a triumphant ending. Here are five players who could outperform their draft slots by helping you get off to a quick start, including some Rams receivers. (Read more)

The Zero RB strategy advocates steering clear of running backs until the fifth or sixth round of a draft. Then you’ll need to pick up backs like Latavius Murray and Darrell Henderson. (Read more)

Players to avoid

It’s buyer beware for owners of Patrick Mahomes (Round 2), Devonta Freeman (Round 3) and these 12 other potential draft picks. (Read more)

Misplaced optimism starts as early as early the second round. And Eric Ebron was on this list even before Andrew Luck retired. (Read more)

These players’ average draft positions are simply too high to stomach. Yes, there are stars on the list, such as Todd Gurley and A.J. Green. (Read more)