The Senior Bowl is in the books. The NFL Scouting Combine is complete. The 2012 NFL Draft looms.
With the late April lottery nearing, NFL teams will spend the next two months attending Pro Days at individual colleges and then bringing 30 players per team back to their headquarters for private meetings and workouts.
With free agency scheduled to begin March 13, here is an updated look at all seven rounds of the 2012 NFL draft based on team needs as of February 28.
Andrew Luck, Quarterback, Stanford
Andrew Luck remains the clear favorite to be selected by the Indianapolis Colts with the first overall pick in the 2012 NFL draft. Nothing can change this.
Luck was impressive at the Scouting Combine, running an unofficial 4.59 in the 40-yard dash and posting numbers very similar to Cam Newton's performance last year.
Luck is an elite quarterback, and a very good athlete to boot. The Colts, who are rebuilding from the ground up, will take the safe pick by selecting the quarterback most likely to become the next Steve Young or Aaron Rodgers.
Washington trades 2012 first, second and third-round picks and 2013 first and second-round picks to St. Louis for No. 2 overall pick
Robert Griffin III, Quarterback, Baylor
Robert Griffin hasn't closed the gap between himself and Andrew Luck—and that's a chip he will likely carry on his shoulder throughout his career.
Griffin is an elite quarterback first and foremost. When you add in his personality, his discipline, his intelligence and his athletic ability, you have a damn-near perfect prospect.
Griffin isn't the can't-miss prospect that Luck is, but in 10 years of scouting football players, he has the same grade I assigned Matt Ryan during the 2007 draft. And Ryan is the second highest graded quarterback during my time doing this.
Matt Kalil, Offensive Tackle, USC
The line on Matt Kalil has long been that he's very good, the best in this class, but not quite on a level with Joe Thomas or Jake Long as far as prospects go. That said, he's still very good.
Kalil impressed at the combine by adding weight, now up to 306 lbs., and maintaining his linear frame and top-class athletic ability. For a man of his size, Kalil moves with light feet and very good agility.
The Vikings have a major need at left tackle and cannot afford to try and work the draft board by moving down in a trade. Matt Kalil has to be the top player on the big board in Minnesota.
Trent Richardson, Running Back, Alabama
This is a tricky selection. The Cleveland Browns may be re-signing running back Peyton Hillis, which would shake up the entire order of the first round. If Hillis is re-signed, Cleveland is stuck at the fourth pick with no clear-cut need or value pick available.
At this point in time, Richardson remains the best player on the board and does fill a need. While many will scoff at the idea of a running back drafted so high, with the new rookie wage scale, it's not a stretch to expect to see more backs drafted in the early portions of the first round.
Richardson isn't a sure-think pick just yet, but it's close.
Morris Claiborne, Cornerback, LSU
This is becoming one of those selections that makes too much sense to not happen. The Tampa Bay Buccaneers need a cornerback, and Morris Claiborne is head and shoulders above the other players at his position.
The future of cornerbacks Ronde Barber and Aqib Talib are in question, as Barber nears retirement and Talib faces possible jail time. The cornerback position is their biggest need.
The Buccaneers could look to address the position in free agency, but there is a very good chance Talib is released once the new league year begins. If this happens, Tampa will be in the market for two cornerbacks.
Washington trades 2012 first, second and third-round picks and 2013 first and second-round picks to St. Louis for No. 2 overall pick
Michael Brockers, Defensive Tackle, LSU
Michael Brockers isn't a finished product, but once he has developed fully, watch out.
The St. Louis Rams have a major hole at defensive tackle, and after moving down from the No. 2 overall selection and picking up a slew of extra picks, they can use their first pick on a freakish athlete with the size, speed and length to be a factor against the run and on rushing the passer.
Brockers doesn't compare well to any top defensive tackle over the past several drafts, but his overall athletic ability is high enough for the Rams to consider him the anchor they need in the middle of their defensive line.
Justin Blackmon, Wide Receiver, Oklahoma State
Justin Blackmon didn't help himself at the NFL Scouting Combine when he measured in at 6'0" tall and only 203 lbs. This is a player that Oklahoma State listed at 6'1" and 215 lbs. That may seem like a small change, but when considering Blackmon's game is not built on speed, but on power, a smaller frame is a major concern.
The Jaguars need a wide receiver—this much is painfully obvious. Alshon Jeffery is the higher rated player on my board, but he's not a great fit in Mike Mularkey's offense or for what quarterback Blaine Gabbert does best. Gabbert's strength is anticipating routes and throwing underneath, something Blackmon excelled at when playing for the Cowboys of Oklahoma State.
Quinton Coples, Defensive End, North Carolina
Those who read my work or follow me on Twitter know that I am not a Quinton Coples fan. But the Miami Dolphins haven't asked my opinion on who they should draft.
With Miami making a change to a 4-3 defense this year, defensive end will be a big need early on in the draft. Coples is an ideal fit at left defensive end, where he will line up opposite Cameron Wake at left defensive end.
Some will predict Ryan Tannehill (QB-Texas A&M) to the Dolphins with this pick. I don't, as I see Miami addressing the position through free agency (Peyton Manning) and then drafting a quarterback later on.
Again, this is not a selection I endorse, but it's a likely destination for Coples and it does fill a need for Miami.
Dontari Poe, Defensive Tackle, Memphis
Robert Griffin III may have "won" big at the Combine, but Dontari Poe is a solid 1b to RG3's "1a."
Poe's numbers seem like a typo. Men measuring in at 6'3 1/2" and 346 lbs. are not supposed to run a 4.87 in the 40-yard dash while bench pressing 225 lbs. 44 times.
Poe's ability as an athlete is unquestioned. What NFL teams will have to worry about is the fact that Poe's tape doesn't show the same beast-like qualities. A player with this athletic ability should have dominated at Memphis, but Poe didn't.
The Panthers have a great defensive mind in Ron Rivera, and if anyone can get the most out of Poe, it will be the defensive coaching staff assembled in Carolina.
Nick Perry, Defensive End, USC
As the Buffalo Bills make the transition from a 3-4 defense to the 4-3, they will find two positions sorely lacking in talent—defensive end and outside linebacker.
Expect the Bills to use a large number of their selections fortifying their defensive front seven with picks at end and linebacker. No player available with the No. 10 pick has more raw ability and potential on the defensive side of the ball as Nick Perry.
A left defensive end at USC, Perry is ready to step into an NFL defense and be a starter. Playing next to Kyle Williams and Marcell Dareus will help draw attention away from the rookie defender, at least early in the season.
David DeCastro, Guard, Stanford
You may think drafting an offensive guard with the No. 11 overall pick is too high. I thought the same, but where else would the Chiefs go with their first pick?
What's more likely in this scenario is that Kansas City would trade this pick, but for the sake of showing their team needs, no trade is predicted here.
The Chiefs have very few identifiable needs at this stage of the season. Offensive guard opposite Jon Asamoah and right tackle (none are signed at this time) are the only real needs before free agency. With that in mind, Scott Pioli should consider pulling the trigger on an offensive guard who grades out higher than any player at his position since Steve Hutchinson left Michigan.
Lamar Miller, Running Back, Miami (FL)
Seattle fans, feel free to copy and paste this comment, I pre-wrote it for you.
"SEATTLE DOESN'T NEED A RUNNING BACK!!!!!!"
Now that we have that out of the way, Seattle does need a running back. Word at the NFL Scouting Combine was that the team is far apart in contract talks with Marshawn Lynch. While this may not be what Seattle fans want to hear, it's the truth.
The franchise tag could be looming for Lynch, but it would only be a one-year band-aid for a running back who will be just 26 years old in 2012, but has 1,280 touches in his career. The life-span of a running back tops out at close to 30 years old. Lynch could be expected to play three or four more years, but not at his current productivity.
Another risk in tagging Lynch is losing out on defensive end Red Bryant, who is also a free agent. Given the option of re-signing Lynch or Bryant, Seattle should attempt to keep the defensive end over the running back.
Miller blazed the track at the combine, running a solid 4.39 unofficial 40-yard dash. Combined with his 212 lb.-build and soft hands, Miller is the exciting back Seattle needs to replace or complement Lynch.
Riley Reiff, Offensive Tackle, Iowa
Riley Reiff isn't a sexy pick, but he fills a massive need at left tackle for Arizona.
The Cardinals starting left tackle, Levi Brown, wasn't good enough to crack the Top 32 left tackles in our NFL 1,000 series. Brown is a weak link on a very weak offensive line.
The Cardinals have ignored the offensive line through the draft—not using a pick in the top four rounds since 2007. Now is the time to draft a player to anchor the offensive line.
Reiff, a former tight end, isn't a perfect prospect, but he's well coached and NFL-ready after spending time in Iowa under Kirk Ferentz. When faced with the status quo in Arizona, Reiff is a major upgrade.
Stephon Gilmore, Cornerback, South Carolina
Stephon Gilmore hasn't yet reached the mainstream hype train, but he will in due time. Gilmore is the type of solid, all-around cornerback the Dallas Cowboys lack. And he comes with a clean track record and no off-field concerns, something a defense lacking leadership needs.
Janoris Jenkins (North Alabama) may be the more popular pick, but throwing a rookie with multiple arrests and four kids under the age of three into a locker room lacking an authority figure is a horrible idea for all involved.
Gilmore doesn't have the ability of Jenkins, but he's also not a risk. When faced with the two options, Dallas fans will want the safer pick.
Michael Floyd, Wide Receiver, Notre Dame
Philadelphia Eagles fans have not liked the idea of Michael Floyd here. Hopefully, that will change now that he has run a 4.42 in the 40-yard dash at the combine.
Floyd would be brought in as a bigger, stronger replacement for DeSean Jackson. Jackson will be a free agent this year, and the Eagles have been linked to a possible tag-and-trade option with the wide receiver.
Floyd isn't the burner that Jackson is, but he's not slow either. Paired with Jeremy Maclin, Floyd would give Philadelphia a bigger option in the red zone and open up their offense to new possibilities on the outside.
Alshon Jeffery, Wide Receiver, South Carolina
The New York Jets are a team with many holes to fill through free agency and the draft. What they do when free agency opens March 13 will heavily factor into which positions they look to fill with the No. 16 pick.
As of now, the Jets will look to fill in their needs through the best available players. After a combine weigh-in of 216 lbs., Jeffery's stock among those in the media is at a season high.
Jeffery has long been the No. 1 wide receiver on my draft board. Barring a 4.65 running at his Pro Day, Jeffery has solidified himself as a top player in the 2012 class.
Cordy Glenn, Offensive Guard, Georgia
The Cincinnati Bengals are set to make sizable additions to the roster with two first-round draft picks. Kicking things off with pick No. 17, the Bengals will look to solidify an impressive offensive line.
Andrew Whitworth and Andre Smith make up one of the better offensive tackle duos in the NFL, but their interior offensive line play could use major upgrades. Nate Livings, a free agent, struggled in 2011, and Bobbie Williams will turn 36 years old during the first month of the season.
Cordy Glenn impressed folks at the scouting combine with his massive size (6'5 1/2" and 345 lbs.) and quick feet (5.15 in the 40-yard dash and an impressive 1.76 10-yard split). If Glenn lasts until the No. 17 pick, the Bengals will be quick to pounce on the powerful guard/tackle from Georgia.
Dont'a Hightower, Inside Linebacker, Alabama
The San Diego Chargers say inside linebacker Takeo Spikes will be back with the team in 2012, but the Chargers defense needs more than a returning 35-year-old linebacker to take back the AFC West.
Linebacker Dont'a Hightower saw time at inside and outside linebacker during his time at Alabama. He's a versatile athlete with the speed to track the ball outside the hashes and the strength to take on blockers in the gap.
Hightower's ability to stand inside or rush from the edge would give San Diego a dual-threat at linebacker who would never have to leave the field.
Kendall Wright, Wide Receiver, Baylor
Ignore talk that a 4.61 in the 40-yard dash has killed Kendall Wright's draft stock. According to scouts I talked to on the field, Wright was also timed at 4.45—good enough to play any wide receiver position in the NFL.
Wright's strengths lie in his ability to accelerate after the catch and his ability to separate from defenders off the ball. His burst is unquestioned, and one quick look at game film shows his true speed, 40-yard dash times be damned.
The Bears won't surprise many in the first round, as they have clear needs at wide receiver. The only shocker at this point would be if the Bears don't draft a wide receiver.
Melvin Ingram, Defensive End, South Carolina
Melvin Ingram doesn't fit the mold of a classic edge rusher at defensive end. Neither did Dwight Freeney, and fans of the Tennessee Titans know all too well how dangerous he is coming off the edge.
Ingram simply makes plays. His 21 career sacks are evidence of a player who knows how to get to the quarterback. Adding on to his value, Ingram has played defensive tackle, right defensive end and outside linebacker. He's a freak of nature.
Tennessee has a solid rotation at defensive tackle, but would love to upgrade at end. Ingram would step in as a Day One starter on the right side.
Chris Polk, Running Back, Washington
The word on Chris Polk after the Senior Bowl was erroneously that he's "out of shape" and "slow," but those people were silenced at the combine.
Polk weighed in at a cut 215 lbs., down nine from the Senior Bowl after shedding five percent of his body fat. Polk answered the speed question by running a 4.46, according to NFL Network times and three scouts we spoke with on the field.
Turn on game film, and Polk flashes immediately at the running back position. Those saying he was out of shape never watched him carry the Huskies for four quarters. Polk never took himself out of a game, never fumbled late due to exhaustion and put up impressive stats behind a sub-par offensive line.
Fans of the Cincinnati Bengals will be glad to have Polk replacing Cedric Benson.
Stephen Hill, Wide Receiver, Georgia Tech
If you hadn't heard of Stephen Hill before the scouting combine and you weren't under a rock last week, chances are, you're familiar with the Georgia Tech wide receiver by now.
We were fortunate enough to watch Hill work out the night before he ran his mind-blowing 4.30 time in the 40. Hill is impressive in person, with long arms and the big hands every deep threat must possess. Oh, and he's really fast too.
Hill is raw, but the talent is there for him to emerge as one of the top deep threats in the NFL. He's already working with private coaches on improving his route running skills, showing a dedication to being the best in the game.
Adding Trent Richardson and Stephen Hill will go a long way in turning around the Cleveland offense.
Courtney Upshaw, Defensive End, Alabama
The news you hear from Indianapolis is about the players who are helping their stock the most by running, lifting and otherwise tearing up the turf. One player who has hurt himself is Alabama's Courtney Upshaw.
Never seen as an athlete, but more so as a strong all-around player, Upshaw's performance at the combine has been questionable. He chose not to run the 40-yard dash and otherwise looked stiff and slow in position drills.
An "underwear Olympics" isn't great for guys like Upshaw who dominate in game situations, but it will push him down draft boards. For a team like the Detroit Lions, who may be aiming to replace Cliff Avril or upgrade over Kyle Vanden Bosch, Upshaw's fall would be their gain.
Peter Konz, Guard, Wisconsin
Peter Konz played at center for the Wisconsin Badgers, but when looking at his ability, it's easy to project Konz to guard at the next level.
The Pittsburgh Steelers have done a nice job drafting to fill out both the offensive and defensive lines over the last three years. With few real needs and a strong depth chart in place, Pittsburgh can afford to use their first selection on a powerful run-blocker who is ready for the rough interior line play of the AFC North.
Konz did have a complete ankle separation during his final season at Wisconsin that will bear watching. If he checks out medically, the Steelers will have an All-Pro caliber guard.
Fletcher Cox, Defensive Tackle, Mississippi State
If the Denver Broncos find a way to draft Fletcher Cox, fans in the Mile High City should be very happy.
Cox was a player flagged to have a great combine performance. Having watched him on film this season, you could see his athletic ability flash at times. The Broncos will be tasked with taking those flashes and turning them into fire.
John Fox is among the best defensive line coaches in the NFL today. His overseeing the defense will allow one-on-one instruction with Cox and will have the rookie ready to take on a starting role early in his first season.
Rueben Randle, Wide Receiver, LSU
The Houston Texans could hope for Kendall Wright or Stephen Hill here, but if they're faced with this scenario, don't rule out another raw wide receiver prospect—LSU's Rueben Randle.
Randle is a very good athlete who has the size and speed to separate from defenders and draw coverage away from Owen Daniels and Andre Johnson.
One area where Randle won't be much help is on kick and punt returns, which does free up Jacoby Jones to be used there more exclusively.
Vinny Curry, Defensive End/Outside Linebacker, Marshall
The big talk at the combine was about the New England Patriots defense and if they would move back to a 3-4 scheme in 2012. The general consensus is that New England will continue to employ a versatile scheme, but will use the 3-4 as their base.
If that's the case, expect New England to use their first selection to find an edge rusher who can pressure the backfield—unless they make a big move to sign a Cliff Avril or Mario Williams in free agency.
Vinny Curry is a Trent Cole-like pass rusher who is strong at the point of attack and quick enough off the ball to catch tackles sleeping. Playing in a stand-up role, Curry could be a nightmare for offensive lines.
Whitney Mercilus, Outside Linebacker, Illinois
The Green Bay Packers' 2011 season came to an end thanks to poor offensive line play and the lack of a pass-rush. The days of Clay Matthews and B.J. Raji crashing the backfield during the 2010 season seem like long-forgotten memories.
The Packers can fix the offensive line by getting back a healthy roster in 2012, but also through free agency. Fixing the defense will take more than one signing.
Whitney Mercilus will be compared to Aldon Smith throughout the pre-draft process, perhaps unfairly, but there's no doubting his athletic ability and range. Mercilus led the NCAA in sacks with 16 takedowns in 2011. The Packers are hoping he can do the same opposite Matthews in 2012.
Kelechi Osemele, Guard, Iowa State
Ben Grubbs has long been one of the better, more underrated guards in the NFL. We'll find out just how underpaid he has been when he hits the open market as a free agent in two weeks.
Replacing Grubbs won't be easy, but the Ravens have a solid chance to draft his replacement at the end of the first round.
Kelechi Osemele dominated defensive linemen from the guard position during the Senior Bowl. He has played at right tackle as well, but projects best on the inside once in the NFL. Osemele's power and quickness will make him a Day One starter at left guard.
Jamell Fleming, Cornerback, Oklahoma
Jamell Fleming doesn't receive the attention or hype of Dre Kirkpatrick, Janoris Jenkins or other "top" cornerbacks. That's OK, as Fleming is far better than them all.
The Oklahoma corner excels in man coverage, where his stocky frame allows him to jam and control receivers at the line. Perhaps the most impressive feature is his speed (4.43 in the 40) to go along with his strength.
Fleming is an impressive all-around prospect and would be a great fit in San Francisco as the 49ers look to upgrade over Tarell Brown opposite free agent Carlos Rogers.
Mohamed Sanu, Wide Receiver, Rutgers
Bill Belichick rarely sticks to conventional wisdom when building his teams, and it's worked to the tune of five Super Bowl appearances. In the 2012 NFL draft, the Patriots should borrow a play from the rest of the league and look to upgrade at wide receiver.
During the 2011 season, there was no outside threat at receiver for New England, which allowed teams to stack their defenders inside the hashes and wait to make a tackle on a short crossing route. New England was able to win the AFC with this offense, thanks largely in part to Tom Brady, but they were missing the field-stretching talent that won the New York Giants a Super Bowl.
Sanu doesn't have great speed—just 4.65 in the 40—but anyone who has watched him play knows he's a great all-around athlete who runs crisp routes and has the burst to separate. In New England, he's needed to stretch the field and open up the defense.
Orson Charles, Tight End, Georgia
Orson Charles impressed me the first time I saw him play and continues to do so time and time again. He's a physical specimen that will open up new doors in the New York Giants offense.
Tom Coughlin, while addressing the media at the combine, said the team wanted to add a tight end after ACL injuries hit Travis Beckum and Jake Ballard during the Super Bowl. Charles is the top-rated tight end on the board and would give New York an immediate presence in the middle of the field.
Pick 33, St. Louis Rams: Jonathan Martin, Tackle, Stanford
Pick 34, Indianapolis Colts: Andre Branch, Outside Linebacker, Clemson
Pick 35, Minnesota Vikings: Devon Still, Defensive Tackle, Penn State
Pick 36, Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Zach Brown, Outside Linebacker, North Carolina
Pick 37, Cleveland Browns: Dre Kirkpatrick, Cornerback, Alabama
Pick 38, Jacksonville Jaguars: Chandler Jones, Defensive End, Syracuse
Pick 39, St. Louis Rams: Marvin Jones, Wide Receiver, California
Pick 40, Carolina Panthers: Janoris Jenkins, Cornerback, North Alabama
Pick 41, Buffalo Bills: Ryan Tannehill, Quarterback, Texas A&M
Pick 42, Miami Dolphins: Kirk Cousins, Quarterback, Michigan State
Pick 43, Seattle Seahawks: Brandon Weeden, Quarterback, Oklahoma State
Pick 44, Kansas City Chiefs: Mike Adams, Tackle, Ohio State
Pick 45, Dallas Cowboys: Mark Barron, Strong Safety, Alabama
Pick 46, Philadelphia Eagles: Jerel Worthy, Defensive Tackle, Michigan State
Pick 47, New York Jets: Cam Johnson, Outside Linebacker, Virginia
Pick 48, New England Patriots (from Oakland): Casey Hayward, Cornerback, Vanderbilt
Pick 49, San Diego Chargers: Zebrie Sanders, Offensive Tackle, FSU
Pick 50, Chicago Bears: Dwayne Allen, Tight End, Clemson
Pick 51, Philadelphia Eagles (from Arizona): Luke Kuechly, Inside Linebacker, Boston College
Pick 52, Tennessee Titans: Brandon Boykin, Cornerback, Georgia
Pick 53, Cincinnati Bengals: Alfonzo Dennard, Cornerback, Nebraska
Pick 54, Detroit Lions: Doug Martin, Running Back, Boise State
Pick 55, Atlanta Falcons: Leonard Johnson, Cornerback, Iowa State
Pick 56, Pittsburgh Steelers: Mike Martin, Nose Tackle, Michigan
Pick 57, Denver Broncos: Kevin Zeitler, Guard, Wisconsin
Pick 58, Houston Texans: Ben Jones, Center, Georgia
Pick 59, New Orleans Saints: Bobby Wagner, Outside Linebacker, Utah State
Pick 60, Green Bay Packers: Jared Crick, Defensive End, Nebraska
Pick 61, Baltimore Ravens: Brian Quick, Wide Receiver, Appalachian State
Pick 62, San Francisco 49ers: Nick Toon, Wide Receiver, Wisconsin
Pick 63, New England Patriots: Kendall Reyes, Defensive End, UConn
Pick 64, New York Giants: Jonathan Massaquoi, Outside Linebacker, Troy
Pick 65, Indianapolis Colts: Billy Winn, Defensive End, Boise State
Pick 66, St. Louis Rams: David Wilson, Running Back, Virginia Tech
Pick 67, Minnesota Vikings: Chase Minnifield, Cornerback, Virginia
Pick 68, Cleveland Browns: Nick Foles, Quarterback, Arizona
Pick 69, Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Coby Fleener, Tight End, Stanford
Pick 70, St. Louis Rams (from Washington): Lavonte David, Outside Linebacker, Nebraska
Pick 71, Jacksonville Jaguars: Brandon Washington, Guard, Miami (FL)
Pick 72, Buffalo Bills: Mitchell Schwartz, Offensive Tackle, California
Pick 73, Miami Dolphins: Amini Silatolu, Guard, Midwestern State
Pick 74, Chicago Bears (from Carolina): Brandon Thompson, Defensive Tackle, Clemson
Pick 75, Kansas City Chiefs: Ronnell Lewis, Outside Linebacker, Oklahoma
Pick 76, Seattle Seahawks: Keenan Robinson, Outside Linebacker, Texas
Pick 77, Philadelphia Eagles: Brock Osweiler, Quarterback, Arizona State
Pick 78, New York Jets: Isaiah Pead, Running Back, Cincinnati
Pick 79, Oakland Raiders: Forfeited (Supplemental Draft)
Pick 80, San Diego Chargers: Harrison Smith, Strong Safety, Notre Dame
Pick 81, Chicago Bears: Trumaine Johnson, Cornerback, Montana
Pick 82, Arizona Cardinals: Bruce Irvin, Outside Linebacker, West Virginia
Pick 83, Dallas Cowboys: Jake Bequette, Outside Linebacker, Arkansas
Pick 84, Tennessee Titans: Senio Kelemente, Guard, Washington
Pick 85, Cincinnati Bengals: Joe Adams, Wide Receiver, Arkansas
Pick 86, Atlanta Falcons: Olivier Vernon, Defensive End, Miami (FL)
Pick 87, Detroit Lions: Bobby Massie, Offensive Tackle, Mississippi
Pick 88, Pittsburgh Steelers: Bernard Pierce, Running Back, Temple
Pick 89, Denver Broncos: Jayron Hosley, Cornerback, Virginia Tech
Pick 90, Houston Texans: DaJohn Harris, Nose Tackle, USC
Pick 91, New Orleans Saints: Josh Norman, Cornerback, Coastal Carolina
Pick 92, Green Bay Packers: Markelle Martin, Free Safety, Oklahoma State
Pick 93, Baltimore Ravens: Audie Cole, Inside Linebacker, North Carolina State
Pick 94, San Francisco 49ers: Shea McClellin, Outside Linebacker, Boise State
Pick 95, New England Patriots: George Iloka, Strong Safety, Boise State
Pick 96, New York Giants: A.J. Jenkins, Wide Receiver, Illinois
Pick 97, St. Louis Rams: Dwight Jones, Wide Receiver, North Carolina
Pick 98, Indianapolis Colts: Jarius Wright, Wide Receiver, Arkansas
Pick 99, Minnesota Vikings: Tommy Streeter, Wide Receiver, Miami (FL)
Pick 100, Philadelphia Eagles (from Tampa Bay): Ladarius Green, Tight End, La.-Lafayette
Pick 101, Cleveland Browns: Matt McCants, Offensive Tackle, UAB
Pick 102, Jacksonville Jaguars: Dwight Bentley, Cornerback, La.-Lafayette
Pick 103, Washington Redskins: DeVier Posey, Wide Receiver, Ohio State
Pick 104, Miami Dolphins: Josh Kaddu, Outside Linebacker, Oregon
Pick 105, Carolina Panthers: Juron Criner, Wide Receiver, Arizona
Pick 106, Buffalo Bills: Chris Givens, Wide Receiver, Wake Forest
Pick 107, Seattle Seahawks: Tyrone Crawford, Defensive End, Boise State
Pick 108, Kansas City Chiefs: Alameda Ta'amu, Defensive Tackle, Washington
Pick 109, New York Jets: Vontaze Burfict, Inside Linebacker, Arizona State
Pick 110, Washington Redskins (from Oakland): Shaun Prater, Cornerback, Iowa
Pick 111, San Diego Chargers: LaMichael James, Running Back, Oregon
Pick 112, Chicago Bears: Michael Brewster, Center, Ohio State
Pick 113, Arizona Cardinals: Marcus Forston, Defensive Tackle, Miami (FL)
Pick 114, Dallas Cowboys: Aaron Henry, Free Safety, Wisconsin
Pick 115, Philadelphia Eagles: Ronnie Hillman, Running Back, San Diego State
Pick 116, Tennessee Titans: T.Y. Hilton, Wide Receiver, FIU
Pick 117, Cincinnati Bengals: Trevor Guyton, Defensive End, California
Pick 118, Detroit Lions: Ryan Steed, Cornerback, Furman
Pick 119, Cleveland Browns (from Atlanta): Malik Jackson, Defensive End, Tennessee
Pick 120, Pittsburgh Steelers: James-Michael Johnson, Inside Linebacker, Nevada
Pick 121, Denver Broncos: Russell Wilson, Quarterback, Wisconsin
Pick 122, Houston Texans: DeQuan Menzie, Cornerback, Alabama
Pick 123, New Orleans Saints: Kheeston Randall, Defensive Tackle, Texas
Pick 124, Green Bay Packers: Philip Blake, Center, Baylor
Pick 125, Buffalo Bills (from Baltimore): Terrell Manning, Outside Linebacker, North Carolina State
Pick 126, San Francisco 49ers: Chris Owusu, Wide Receiver, Stanford
Pick 127, New England Patriots: Chris Rainey, Running Back/Wide Receiver, Florida
Pick 128, New York Giants: Josh Robinson, Cornerback, Central Florida
Pick 129, Indianapolis Colts: Brandon Mosley, Offensive Tackle, Auburn
Pick 130, Denver Broncos (from St. Louis): Cyrus Gray, Running Back, Texas A&M
Pick 131, Minnesota Vikings: Marvin McNutt, Wide Receiver, Iowa
Pick 132, Cleveland Browns: Nigel Bradham, Outside Linebacker, FSU
Pick 133, Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Eric Page, Wide Receiver, Toledo
Pick 134, Washington Redskins: Andrew Datko, Offensive Tackle, FSU
Pick 135, Jacksonville Jaguars: Tony Bergstrom, Offensive Tackle, Utah
Pick 136, Carolina Panthers: Brandon Brooks, Guard, Miami (OH)
Pick 137, Buffalo Bills: Michael Egnew, Tight End, Missouri
Pick 138, Miami Dolphins: Nate Potter, Offensive Tackle, Boise State
Pick 139, Kansas City Chiefs: Dan Herron, Running Back, Ohio State
Pick 140, Buffalo Bills (from Seattle): Hebron Fangupo, Nose Tackle, BYU
Pick 141, Oakland Raiders: Coryell Judie, Cornerback, Texas A&M
Pick 142, San Diego Chargers : Gerell Robinson, Wide Receiver, Arizona State
Pick 143, Chicago Bears: Ryan Lindley, Quarterback, San Diego State
Pick 144, Arizona Cardinals: Ryan Broyles, Wide Receiver, Oklahoma
Pick 145, Dallas Cowboys: Cory Harkey, Tight End, UCLA
Pick 146, Philadelphia Eagles: Travis Lewis, Outside Linebacker, Oklahoma
Pick 147, New York Jets: Jeff Allen, Offensive Tackle, Illinois
Pick 148, Tennessee Titans: Quentin Saulsberry, Center, Mississippi State
Pick 149, Cincinnati Bengals: Mychal Kendrics, Inside Linebacker, California
Pick 150, Atlanta Falcons: Tauren Poole, Running Back, Tennessee
Pick 151, Detroit Lions: Emmanuel Acho, Inside/Outside Linebacker, Texas
Pick 152, Pittsburgh Steelers: Janzen Jackson, Free Safety, McNeese State
Pick 153, Denver Broncos: David Molk, Center, Michigan
Pick 154, Houston Texans: Lucas Nix, Guard, Pittsburgh
Pick 155, New Orleans Saints: Jordan White, Wide Receiver, Western Michigan
Pick 156, Green Bay Packers: Robert Turbin, Running Back, Utah State
Pick 157, Baltimore Ravens: Antonio Allen, Strong Safety, South Carolina
Pick 158, San Francisco 49ers: Akiem Hicks, Nose Tackle, Regina
Pick 159, Cincinnati Bengals (from New England): Sean Spence, Outside Linebacker/Strong Safety, Miami (FL)
Pick 160, New York Giants: Vick Ballard, Running Back, Mississippi State
Pick 161, St. Louis Rams: DeAngelo Peterson, Tight End, LSU
Pick 162, Indianapolis Colts: Brett Roy, Defensive End, Nevada
Pick 163, Washington Redskins (from Minnesota): Tyler Nielsen, Inside Linebacker, Iowa
Pick 164, Tampa Bay Bucs: B.J. Coleman, Quarterback, Chattanooga
Pick 165, Cleveland Browns: Mike Harris, Cornerback, FSU
Pick 166, Jacksonville Jaguars: Chandler Harnish, Quarterrback, Northern Illinois
Pick 167, New Orleans Saints (from Washington): Josh Chapman, Nose Tackle, Alabama
Pick 168, Buffalo Bills: Jack Crawford, Defensive End, Penn State
Pick 169, New Orleans Saints (from Miami): Tom Compton, Guard, South Dakota
Pick 170, Carolina Panthers: Donnie Fletcher, Cornerback, Boston College
Pick 171, Seattle Seahawks: Jacquies Smith, Defensive End, Missouri
Pick 172, Kansas City Chiefs: Asa Jackson, Cornerback, Cal Poly
Pick 173, San Diego Chargers: Cliff Harris, Cornerback, Oregon
Pick 174, Chicago Bears: Tramain Thomas, Free Safety, Arkansas
Pick 175, Arizona Cardinals: Duke Ihenacho, Strong Safety, San Jose State
Pick 176, Dallas Cowboys: Devon Wylie, Wide Receiver, Fresno State
Pick 177, Philadelphia Eagles: Eddie Whitley, Free Safety, Virginia Tech
Pick 178, New York Jets: Derek Wolfe, Defensive End, Cincinnnati
Pick 179, Oakland Raiders: Kyle Wilber, Outside Linebacker, Wake Forest
Pick 180, Tennessee Titans: Brian Linthicum, Tight End, Michigan State
Pick 181, Cincinnati Bengals: Trenton Robinson, Free Safety, Michigan State
Pick 182, Detroit Lions: Case Keenum, Quarterback, Houston
Pick 183, Atlanta Falcons: Demario Davis, Outside Linebacker, Arkansas State
Pick 184, Pittsburgh Steelers: B.J. Cunningham, Wide Receiver, Michigan State
Pick 185, Philadelphia Eagles (from Denver): Chris Galippo, Inside Linebacker, USC
Pick 186, Houston Texans: Brandon Lindsey, Outside Linebacker, Pittsburgh
Pick 187, Miami Dolphins (from New Orleans): Terrance Ganaway, Running Back, Baylor
Pick 188, Green Bay Packers: Matt Reynolds, Offensive Tackle, BYU
Pick 189, Baltimore Ravens: Brandon Bolden, Running Back, Mississippi
Pick 190, San Francisco 49ers: Desmond Wynn, Guard, Rutgers
Pick 191, Philadelphia Eagles (from New England): James Brown, Offensive Tackle, Troy
Pick 192, New York Giants: Tysyn Hartman, Free Safety, Kansas State
Pick 193, Indianapolis Colts: Micah Pellerin, Cornerback, Hampton
Pick 194, St. Louis Rams: Austin Davis, Quarterback, Southern Miss.
Pick 195, Minnesota Vikings: Donte Paige-Moss, Defensive End, North Carolina
Pick 196, Cleveland Browns: Jeff Fuller, Wide Receiver, Texas A&M
Pick 197, Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Robert Blanton, Cornerback, Notre Dame
Pick 198, Washington Redskins: Brandon Taylor, Strong Safety, LSU
Pick 199, Jacksonville Jaguars: Bryan Anger, Punter, California
Pick 200, Miami Dolphins: Adrian Robinson, Outside Linebacker, Temple
Pick 201, Carolina Panthers: Darius Fleming, Outside Linebacker, Notre Dame
Pick 202, Buffalo Bills: Omar Bolden, Cornerback, Arizona State
Pick 203, Kansas City Chiefs: Kevin Koger, Tight End, Michigan
Pick 204, Seattle Seahawks: Keith Tandy, Cornerback, Vanderbilt
Pick 205, Chicago Bears: Jerry Franklin, Inside Linebacker, Arkansas
Pick 206, Arizona Cardinals: Tank Carder, Outside Linebacker, TCU
Pick 207, Dallas Cowboys: Nicholas Jean-Baptiste, Nose Tackle, Baylor
Pick 208, Minnesota Vikings (from Patriots via Eagles): Evan Rodriguez, Fullback, Temple
Pick 209, New York Jets: Marquize Maze, Wide Receiver, Alabama
Pick 210, Seattle Seahawks (from Oakland): Jaymes Brooks, Guard, Virginia Tech
Pick 211, San Diego Chargers: Levy Adcock, Offensive Tackle/Guard, Oklahoma State
Pick 212, Tennessee Titans: Justin Bethel, Cornerback, Presbyterian
Pick 213, Cincinnati Bengals: Foswhitt Whitaker, Running Back, Texas
Pick 214, Atlanta Falcons: Cody Johnson, Fullback, Texas
Pick 215, Detroit Lions: Markuz Zusevics, Offensive Tackle, Iowa
Pick 216, Pittsburgh Steelers: D'Anton Lynn, Strong Safety, Penn State
Pick 217, Denver Broncos: Lennon Creer, Running Back, Louisiana Tech
Pick 218, Houston Texans: Rhett Ellison, Tight End, USC
Pick 219, New Orleans Saints: Kellen Moore, Quarterback, Boise State
Pick 220, Green Bay Packers: Darron Thomas, Quarterback, Oregon
Pick 221, Baltimore Ravens: Blair Walsh, Kicker, Georgia
Pick 222, San Francisco 49ers: Delano Howell, Strong Safety, Stanford
Pick 223, Kansas City Chiefs (from New England): Lance Lewis, Wide Receiver, East Carolina
Pick 224, New York Giants: Trevin Wade, Cornerback, Arizona