Everyone’s eyes and ears are glued to one thing in College Station this spring. With the way the defense struggled in 2013 and 2014, all anyone seems to care about is how that side of the ball is progressing under John Chavis. Without a doubt, the questions about the defense’s progression are worth monitoring; we’ve wondered for the last two seasons what Kevin Sumlin’s Air Raid juggernaut would be able to do if it had a defense that could get off the field.

As the defense comes together, there are still questions on the other side. No one is asking, “Will the offense be good?” We already know the answer to that. Even in a down year in 2014, Texas A&M still led the SEC in passing offense, and finished fifth in both scoring and total offense. When you consider that A&M went through two quarterbacks, both starting for the first time, and how young the team was at the skill positions and how inconsistent it was on the offensive line, that’s quite the accomplishment.

With Kyle Allen progressing in his first full year as the starter, the Aggies will once again be one of the most feared passing offenses in the country. The question that does need answering: how will the depth chart at receiver shake out?

Last year, the wealth was spread out. Four receivers caught more than 40 passes and seven had at least 13 receptions. Of those seven, all but Malcome Kennedy return for 2015. The rest of the receiving corps is back with a year of experience under its belt, giving new wide receivers coach Aaron Moorehead plenty of talent to work with.

Last year’s breakout star, Josh Reynolds, is expected to miss all or most of spring drills with an injury. The long, rangy Reynolds, who surprised many in last year’s spring practices, ended up as the Aggies leading receiver in 2014, setting a school record for touchdown catches along the way. Reynolds has areas to improve — mainly, his physicality against press coverage at the line of scrimmage — and he’ll have to work on that during preseason camp.

The most impressive performer this spring, according to multiple practice reports, is Ricky Seals-Jones. After missing almost all of 2013 with injury, Seals-Jones was up-and-down in 2014. In the second half of the season, he had four games with one or zero catches.

In Texas A&M’s last scrimmage before spring break, the Megatron-sized receiver dominated with two touchdown catches and several other impressive grabs. To have him develop into a consistent threat would be a major boon for the Aggies, giving them a trio of red zone threats in Reynolds, Seals-Jones and Speedy Noil, the latter’s role solidified across the field from Reynolds.

Early enrollee Christian Kirk has been running with the starters out of the slot, a position he could well hold down on opening day in September. We’ve already covered how much Kirk has impressed the staff, and he’s continuing to carve out a role for himself.

The Aggies are once again going to be loaded at receiver. Players like JUCO transfer Damion Ratley and LaQuvionte Gonzalez are still working to get up to speed with the rest of the blue chippers out wide. With plenty of pass attempts to go around, it wouldn’t be a surprise to see A&M once again have a half-dozen or more pass catches make an impact in 2015.