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SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Over the years Jimmie Ward has seen a lot of scout-team quarterbacks who are more concerned about completing passes than challenging the defense.
“Sometimes three or four (defenders) run past them,” Ward said. “It’s, ‘All right, you’re sacked.’ But they still roll out and they make the throw. Then they look at you like, ‘Yeah, I threw a good pass on you.’ And it’s like, ‘Yeah, you also got sacked four or five times. You won’t be able to hold the ball that long once you get in (a real game) and it’s time to be a quarterback. And it’s really hurting yourself and it’s hurting the defense.’”
Brock Purdy definitely does not fall into that category, the nine-year defensive back said Wednesday.
What everyone saw Sunday — quick, decisive throws, some of them into tight windows — is exactly what the rookie has shown defensive teammates this season to help them prepare for the upcoming opponent. That’s not only sharpened the defense, Ward said, it’s sharpened Purdy, who’s thrown some practice-field interceptions from time to time but who in doing so has started to figure out what he can and can’t do in games.
Ward said the way Purdy practiced against the league’s No. 1 defense has given him a true sense of timing.
“If you don’t build those scars up, how would you know where not to throw the ball?” Ward said. “How would you trust yourself? How would you build your confidence if you don’t go through the right steps?”
Since his celebrated relief effort Sunday against the Dolphins, a number of 49ers have described Purdy as “quiet.” He has a locker in the farthest corner of the locker room and usually is by himself in the 45-minute span reporters are there.
“I mess with him just like I mess with all the quarterbacks during camp: ‘Hey, man, when you gonna throw me one?’” Ward said with a smile. “He’ll smirk, he’ll grin and he’ll say, ‘No, I’m not going to throw you one.’ And that’s it. He keeps it short and sweet.”
Others have noted that with Purdy there’s a “slow burn” beneath the surface. And on the field, his teammates and coaches have really liked his aggressiveness. It’s the trait that allowed Purdy, the last pick in the 2022 draft, to overtake the more established Nate Sudfeld during the summer. Sudfeld actually had better statistics in training camp and the preseason. But whereas Sudfeld made safe and easy throws, Purdy attacked the defense, which caught Kyle Shanahan’s eye.
Can Brock Purdy keep 49ers afloat? Rookie QB’s film is encouraging
“I like it when a play’s there that guys aren’t scared to make it,” Shanahan said. “They don’t hesitate, they don’t take a second look at it, they let it rip and they worry about it after. A lot of guys just guess to do that, too, so you’ve got to find out … whether they’re deciding then to do it or they’re deciding Wednesday. It’s a big difference.”
“But Brock has been very good with it. He can explain what he sees. And that’s why we’ve got a lot of confidence in him.”
That attack mentality carried over into practices after Trey Lance broke his ankle in Week 2 and Purdy became the No. 2 quarterback.
Not every quarterback is like that right away. At one point last season, linebacker Fred Warner felt compelled to urge then-rookie Lance to take more chances in practice.
Said Warner last December: “I had to kind of pull him to the side and be like, ‘Hey, Trey, listen: This is your time to make mistakes and to try to fit balls into tight areas, kind of just make it hard for yourself, go out there and just see what you can do. Because out here (on the practice field), it doesn’t matter. You’re not trying to win a game. You’re trying to get better as a player.’”
Lance did listen. His late-season practices were more valuable than the earlier ones — Warner said Lance was “dicing us up” in some sessions — and Lance’s Week 17 start against the Texans was better than his Week 5 outing against the Cardinals.
The defensive players, however, haven’t had to have a similar conversation with Purdy. Ward said it’s no coincidence that a rookie who’s been quick and aggressive in practices looked that way in his first meaningful game.
“He had to play against a playoff team, a contender,” he said. “And it looked like he did this before, which is amazing to me.”
Brock Purdy’s playbook, his strengths and Jimmy Garoppolo’s future: 49ers mailbag
Odds & ends
• Josh Johnson was on the Broncos’ charter flight from Baltimore on Sunday afternoon when he started reading his name on social media. A number of quarterbacks had gotten hurt in Week 13 and there already was speculation that Johnson, a member of Denver’s practice squad at the time, could be tapped for one of the spots.
The speculation — and a Twitter report from ESPN’s Adam Schefter — turned out to be true. A few hours later, Johnson had gone from being a practice-squad player on a 3-9 team to the top backup on a team with Super Bowl aspirations.
Johnson grew up in Oakland, and despite playing for 14 different NFL franchises since 2008, his home has remained in the Bay Area.
“I get to go home and lay in my bed when I go home,” he said. “It’s great to be able to see my family every day. They stay here when I travel because of all the different places I’ve been. Just to be able to go home and see them every day, to be able to go to my kids’ games and stuff — that’s a blessing.”
Johnson has worn Nos. 1 and 2 in his previous 49ers’ stints. Now he’s wearing No. 17. The last 49ers quarterback to have that number was Chris Weinke in 2007.
• Not practicing on Wednesday: Jimmy Garoppolo (foot), safety Tarvarius Moore (knee), defensive tackle Hassan Ridgeway (pec), defensive end Nick Bosa (hamstring irritation) and tackle Trent Williams (rest). Shanahan has said that Bosa will be “managed” this week. He was seen moving around in the locker room without a limp and, as is his custom, using a scooter to get from the locker room to the practice field.
Limited in practice: receiver Deebo Samuel (quad), defensive tackle Arik Armstead (foot, ankle) and running back Christian McCaffrey (knee)
• Bosa was named the NFC’s defensive player of the week for his three-sack performance against the Dolphins, the last of which forced a fumble that was returned for a touchdown.
Bosa has at least one sack in every full game he’s played this season and his 14 1/2 sacks lead the NFL. He needs 1/2 more to set a career record for sacks in a season. Five more sacks would leave him tied with Aldon Smith (2012) for the most sacks in a season by a 49ers pass rusher.
At least one media member thinks Bosa should be the league’s defensive player of the year.
• The latest update for Pro Bowl voting shows long snapper Taybor Pepper in second place behind Minnesota’s Andrew DePaola. Williams, Kyle Juszczyk and Bosa still lead their respective positions. Among the 49ers in the top 10 at their positions are:
• KR Ray-Ray McCloud III (3rd)
• RB McCaffrey (4th)
• TE George Kittle (4th)
• SS Talanoa Hufanga (5th)
• LB Warner (7th)
• G Aaron Banks (8th)
• CB Charvarius Ward (9th)
• C Jake Brendel (9th)
• WR Samuel (10th)
• K Robbie Gould (10th)
(Top photo: Kelley L Cox / USA Today)