You look at the staggering $10 million up front given to Riley Cooper after one good -- not terrific -- season. You look at the $3.5 million guaranteed to Jeremy Maclin coming off his second major knee blowout since his freshman year of college.

You hear Howie Roseman talk about this year’s extraordinarily rich class of wide receivers in the draft, and it all seems to add up to this conclusion: DeSean Jackson, you’re on the clock.

Jackson is coming off his third 1,000-yard season and third trip to Hawaii for the Pro Bowl, but all of Roseman’s recent moves and hints suggest that the super speedy wide receiver isn’t part of the team’s long-term vision.

For a variety of reasons, mostly financial, Jackson’s days with the Eagles are likely numbered. His salary this year jumps to more than $10 million and remains over $9 million annually through 2016. His lithe body frame doesn’t really fit with coach Chip Kelly’s preference for big bullies. And despite his world-class speed, Jackson isn’t an irreplaceable piece of Kelly’s spread offense, which also features NFL leading rusher LeSean McCoy and rising tight end Zach Ertz.

Although he’s not nearly the malcontent who, by his own admission, handled his 2011 contract dispute with poor judgment and petulance, Jackson remains an enigmatic figure for a head coach who is agitated quickly by me-first behavior.

According to multiple sources familiar with the team’s thinking, two incidents haven't gone unnoticed by the front office. First, Jackson lobbied for a new contract less than 48 hours after the team’s first-round playoff loss to the Saints. Then shortly thereafter, police in January reported $250,000 in stolen cash and jewelry along with a handgun from the receiver’s South Philadelphia home during a break-in while Jackson was vacationing.

Jackson said a new deal was “deserving” after posting career highs in receptions (82) and receiving yards (1,332) to go along with nine touchdowns. He sent a message to the same management that looked past his prior antics and ponied up $18 million guaranteed two years ago in a five-year extension worth nearly $50 million.