The Bruins did not acquire Jaromir Jagr to be close to a point-a-game contributor for the last handful of regular-season games, although that was nice.

No, the B’s got him chiefly to provide a boost to the No. 3 line in the playoffs — no doubt recalling the critically important production of that trio en route to the 2011 Stanley Cup.

Well, Jagr was quite good in his 10 regular-season games, using his strength and reach to great effect in maintaining control of the puck and making plays, scoring twice and adding nine assists. But in the Bruins’ first two postseason outings, he showed little of that — with no points, four shots and a minus-2.

Jagr is the NHL active leader in playoff goals (78), assists (111) and points (189). He is one goal shy of tying Montreal great Jean Beliveau for 10th in playoff goals.

But his turnover led to the clinching goal by the Maple Leafs’ James van Riemsdyk in the B’s 4-2 Game 2 loss Saturday. In a game marked by the tremendous hunger and effort of all the Toronto players, did Jagr rise to the same level? No.

As the physical intensity, compete-level and overall speed has increased so dramatically, the 6-foot-2, 240-pound Jagr doesn’t seem to have been able to use his size nearly as effectively. As he has done little, so has the No. 3 line had limited impact.