When evaluating sacks, it's important to remember that not all sacks are earned equally. Beating David Bakhtiari with a cross-chop-dip-rip is far more indicative of future success than a coverage sack, cleanup sack or sack vs inferior competition.
If you haven't been counting, two of Greenard's sacks were versus tight ends, one sack came unblocked versus a slow pulling guard and the last one came off a failed stunt and clean up via a teammate's pressure.
I'm not trying to takeaway credit from Greenard on any of these sacks, but I do want to see more from him before we all start talking about a perennial double digit sack guy here.
If you watched Whitney Mercilus' lucky sacks in 2019 and realized his teammates spoon fed them to him, you wouldn't expect him to keep up that production - or paid him a 54 million dollar contract. Similarly, if you watched Charles Omenihu's three preseason sacks and saw they also came when left unblocked or versus tight ends, you wouldn't expect him to keep up that production either.
Neither of those players have had generated any consistent level of pressure since those sacks and I hope Greenard doesn't fall to the same issue.
With all this being said, Greenard shows more promise in this regard, tallying eight quarterback pressures so far and there was one rep vs the Colts that really re-ignited my pre-draft love for him.
With the Florida Gators, Greenard often used a spin move to beat tackles. It's been a while since he busted it out, but he made a fool of Eric Fisher on this one. He starts his rush on an outside track and Fisher oversets as a result, leaving a huge gap between him and the left guard. Greenard notices this and spins towards the space, forcing Fisher to result to a tripping penalty to slow down Greenard.