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Upon reaching 1,000 receiving yards for the season during Sunday's win over the Miami Dolphins, Rob Gronkowski of the New England Patriots became just the second tight end in NFL history to record multiple seasons with 1,000 or more receiving yards and 10 or more touchdowns, per ESPN Stats & Info.

Gronkowski hauled in three passes for 96 yards and a touchdown in Sunday's 41-13 division-clinching victory, giving him 76 receptions for 1,093 receiving yards and 11 scores on the season.

He previously caught 90 passes for 1,327 receiving yards and 17 touchdowns back in 2011, when he set single-season records for both yards and touchdowns by a tight end.

Unsurprisingly, the only other tight end with multiple 1,000-yard, 10-touchdown seasons is New Orleans Saints superstar Jimmy Graham, who accomplished the feat in 2011 and 2013. Graham has 782 receiving yards and nine touchdowns through the first 14 games of the ongoing season, giving him an outside shot to become the first tight end with three such campaigns in a career.

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Pittsburgh Steelers running back Le'Veon Bell broke the franchise single-season record for scrimmage yards during Sunday's 27-20 win over the Atlanta Falcons, per the team's official Twitter account.

After becoming just the second player ever with three consecutive performances of 200 or more scrimmage yards, Bell had a relatively modest day by his own lofty standards, finishing with just 119 yards to bring the impressive streak to an end.

He still concluded the afternoon with 2,043 scrimmage yards through 14 games this season, surpassing the franchise record of 2,034, set by Barry Foster in 1992.

A second-round pick out of Michigan State in the 2013 draft, Bell was solid but unspectacular as a rookie, piling up 860 rushing yards and 399 receiving yards in 13 games, with modest averages of 3.5 yards per carry and 8.9 yards per reception.

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Tennessee Titans tight end Delanie Walker caught four passes for 93 yards in Sunday's 16-11 loss to the New York Jets to break the franchise single-season record for receiving yards by a tight end, per Gary Glenn of the Titans' official website.

Walker has 793 yards so far this season, surpassing Frank Wychek's old record of 768, set back in 1998.

The nine-year veteran went over the mark in a rather unusual manner, as he was credited with 33 yards on the game's final play, which saw the Titans toss a number of laterals in desperation.

Walker was the final player to touch the ball, and he was forced out of bounds at the Jets' 9-yard line after mistakenly failing to make one last lateral.

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With Sunday's 41-13 win over the Miami Dolphins, Bill Belichick of the New England Patriots moved into a tie for fourth place with Curly Lambeau for the most total coaching wins in NFL history, per Mike Jurecki of Fox Sports 910.

Belichick's 210th regular-season victory gave him 229 total wins, as he has also won 19 games in the playoffs.

Currently tied with Don Shula for the second-most postseason victories in league history, Belichick needs just one more to match Tom Landry's 20 for first place.

The hooded one's 210 regular-season wins are good for sixth all-time, easily making him the leader among active coaches.

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New England Patriots kicker Stephen Gostkowski became his franchise's all-time leading scorer when he made a 35-yard field goal in the third quarter of Sunday's 41-13 win over the Miami Dolphins, per ESPNBoston.com's Lee Schechter.

Gostkowski, who has played his entire career with the Patriots since being selected in the fourth round of the 2006 draft, finished Sunday's game with 1,165 career points, thanks to 239 field goals and 448 extra points.

He surpassed the previous Patriots record of 1,158 points, which was held by none other than Adam Vinatieri—arguably the most accomplished kicker in NFL history.

Vinatieri, who currently plays for the Indianapolis Colts, memorably kicked game-winning field goals for the Patriots in Super Bowls 36 and 38.

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With their respective Week 15 victories, Indianapolis Colts quarterback Andrew Luck and Seattle Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson became the first two signal-callers in NFL history to win at least 10 regular-season games in each of their first three years in the league, per Mike Chappell of RTV6 Indianapolis.

Both quarterbacks achieved the feat against a key division rival, with Wilson's Seahawks defeating the San Francisco 49ers by a score of 17-7, while Luck's Colts came away with a 17-10 win over the Houston Texans.

The 49ers were officially eliminated from playoff contention by the end of the day, and Houston now needs a miracle to qualify for an AFC wild-card spot.

On the other side of things, Indianapolis clinched a second consecutive AFC South crown, while Seattle has a Week 16 matchup with the Arizona Cardinals that will go a long way in determining the eventual NFC West champion.

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Pittsburgh Steelers wide receiver Antonio Brown caught 10 passes in Sunday's 27-20 win over the Atlanta Falcons to become the fourth player in NFL history with back-to-back seasons of 110 or more receptions, per ESPN Stats & Info.

After catching exactly 110 balls for 1,499 yards in 2013, Brown entered Sunday's contest with 105 catches for the year, needing just five more to hit the mark in Week 15.

Having caught at least five passes in every game since the start of last season, Brown was all but assured of reaching 110 receptions in a matchup against the woeful Atlanta defense.

Sure enough, he finished with 10 catches for 123 yards, giving him 115 receptions for 1,498 yards through 14 games.

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He's won championships, scoring titles, gold medals, MVPs and more. Now, Kobe Bryant has outscored Michael Jordan—the man he has always been compared to throughout his career.

With Bryant third on the all-time scoring list, what is left for the Lakers legend to accomplish?

Bleacher Report's Ric Bucher suggests a few things Kobe should still pursue during the remainder of his time in the NBA.

Find out what those are in the latest Records and Milestones video presented by Jim Beam.

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Seattle Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson will have a chance to break the record for most quarterback wins through three seasons (during the Super Bowl era) in Sunday's game against the San Francisco 49ers, per ESPN Stats and Info.

Wilson memorably fell to the Seahawks in the third round of the 2012 NFL Draft, largely because of his 5-11 stature. He has since proven most of his detractors wrong, making two Pro Bowl appearances in his first two seasons, in addition to winning the Super Bowl last year.

The Seahawks topped the Philadelphia Eagles in Week 14, tying Wilson with both Dan Marino and Matt Ryan for the record of 33 regular-season victories through three years. The third-year quarterback out of Wisconsin finished the game with 22 completions for 263 yards and two touchdowns on 37 pass attempts, adding 48 yards and another touchdown on the ground.

Wilson has been extremely impressive over his first three seasons, amassing 9,204 passing yards (18th all-time), 69 touchdown passes (seventh all-time) and a 98.9 passer rating (third all-time, min. 500 attempts), while throwing just 24 interceptions. He still has three regular-season games remaining in 2014, leaving him with plenty of opportunity to add to those statistics.

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Coming off back-to-back shutout victories, the St. Louis Rams were unable to extend the streak in Thursday's 12-6 loss to the Arizona Cardinals, but they still manged to become the first team since the 2011 Miami Dolphins to go three consecutive games without allowing a touchdown, per ESPN Stats & Info.

The three-game run started with a 52-0 win over the Oakland Raiders in Week 13, followed by a 24-0 blanking of the Washington Redskins in Week 14.

The Rams then held Arizona scoreless through the first quarter of Thursday's game before losing the shutout streak on a 23-yard field goal by Cardinals kicker Chandler Catanzaro with 13 minutes, 26 seconds remaining in the second quarter.

The field goal capped off a seven-play, 22-yard drive, which was set up by a lost fumble from Rams running back Tre Mason.