These are the guys who will be given the task of facing the uphill climb of making the team as an undrafted free agent.
DE Kendrick Adams (LSU)
Adams is heading into a tough situation with the Jaguars, where there are eight other defensive ends on the roster.
During his senior season at LSU, he made 12 starts on one of the best defenses in the country but shared significant time with other players throughout the year, thus making his numbers unimpressive. He recorded only four career sacks.
The first thing that will people will notice about Adams is his athleticism. He has freakish athleticism for his size and position, which can help him rush opposing quarterbacks. However, he doesn't get a great push against offensive linemen and does not seem to have to many pass-rush moves.
Sometimes his agility can make up for it, sometimes it doesn't. He does have a very good ability to read a play and react to it quickly, especially if it is going to the opposite side of the defense.
Adams seems to be a work in progress that will need to improve his strength and technique. He probably wouldn't make a lot of teams because of that, but since the Jags are so desperate for pass-rush help, they may keep him on the practice squad, but that's about it.
OT Lee Barbiasz (Northern Colorado)
Barbiasz is a very experienced tackle who had a successful career at Northern Colorado. During his time there, he was named honorable mention to the All-Big Sky team the last two seasons.
Barbiasz will turn a few heads based on his size. He's listed at 6'7'' and weighs 308 pounds. According to SI.com, however, he does not play with a lot of power, which is probably the reason why teams didn't see him worthy of a draft selection.
Since he doesn't block with his frame, Barbiasz has good footwork, which can be an underrated attribute for offensive linemen. My prediction is that Barbiasz will be a late cut, but his footwork could be a saving grace.
CB Antwon Blake (Texas-El Paso)
Blake is in a very crowded secondary in Jacksonville, making his chances of making the roster slim, but if he can impress on special teams, his chances increase.
This clip not only shows what he can do on defense, but what he offers covering punts, including saving a couple from going into the end zone.
Coaches love guys that can play special teams, but I'm not sure that will be enough to keep Blake on the final roster.
C Mike Brewster (Ohio State)
Brewster had a decorated career at Ohio State, which included being named a freshman All-American, a Rimington Trophy finalist and first-team All-Big Ten in 2010. He was also a four-year starter who made 49 consecutive starts, the second most in school history.
With all of those accolades from a notable football program, how did he go undrafted?
He has good size at 6'5'', 305 pounds, but does not have a great deal of push, especially when run-blocking. He also lacks a ton of athleticism, which can lead to him being beaten by better athletes.
Brewster does have experience, and with that experience comes a smart football player. He made all the line calls while at Ohio State and knows how to diagnose a situation. He knows when to shed double-teams and go to the second level of defenses very well.
He's also a very efficient pass-blocker. Brewster's brains and pedigree should earn him a spot on the Jaguars, but he definitely has some areas to improve upon. Him slipping through the cracks will definitely motivate him through camp.
S Jeremiah Brown (Wagner)
Brown has a lot of the physical tools coaches want to see from an NFL safety. He has good size, standing 5'10'', and can run.
He is not afraid to defend against the run, either, and showcases pretty good closing speed on the ball-carrier. He played special teams while at Wagner on a number of different units, so expect him to get a good chance to perform on that side of the ball as well.
Since there aren't that many safeties on the roster, Brown's chances look solid to make the team. Nothing is promised though.
WR Mike Brown (Liberty)
Brown has already made a splash during minicamps and even drew comparisons to Wes Welker of the New England Patriots. Brown is a converted college quarterback with a ton of speed and agility.
He's made so much of a smooth transition that he beat out two actual receivers in Jarrett Boykin and Nelson Rosario for a spot on the training camp roster.
Since he was a college quarterback who showed he could throw the ball, with more than 6,000 career passing yards, the Jaguars could use him in a number of different packages and actually add some creativity to the offense for the first time in years.
Brown still has a ways to go before making the final roster, but his athletic ability and the buzz that he's created will put him on it.
DE Ryan Davis (Bethune-Cookman)
Davis was a menace on the field for Bethune-Cookman. He showed exceptional pass-rush skills, played very good run defense and even knocked down his share of passes from his defensive end position.
All of that helped him earn MEAC Defensive Player of the Year in 2011.
Davis looked like a man among boys in college, but it came in the MEAC, which was probably the biggest strike against him at draft time. He didn't do it against supposedly great competition.
The one game he had to prove himself in 2011 was against Miami (Fla.). Davis did not blow people away, but he still had a solid game. He recorded four tackles and a sack.
Davis will have training camp to prove otherwise. Fellow Jaguar Rashean Mathis proved that he belonged coming out of Bethune-Cookman years ago, and I believe Davis will do the same thing.
Davis has an extremely high motor and is seemingly always around the ball and involved in the play. I think Davis will turn some heads in camp.
CB Antonio Dennard (Langston)
Dennard will have a very steep hill to climb coming from NAIA Langston, but when watching him play, you see a very tenacious and smart defensive back.
Dennard was a very good cover corner in college who was also not afraid to come up and be physical in the run game. He has very good ball skills and jumping ability. His play at Langston earned him a lot of respect among those who intently follow Historically Black Colleges and University football.
According to this blog written by Director of Player Personnel of the HBCU All-Star Game Taber J. Small, Dennard stood out at the HBCU Bowl as the best cover corner there and shut down almost every receiver he faced.
The best way for Dennard to make the roster seems to be through special teams, where he could be a very productive player. If he impresses there, I think he makes the roster.
WR Kevin Elliott (Florida A&M)
Elliott will have to show a lot during training camp in order to make the final roster of the Jaguars. He had a productive career at Florida A&M, but his best season came four years ago when he caught 58 passes for 817 yards and seven touchdowns.
In 2011, he caught 41 passes for 720 yards and five scores. Elliott has good size, standing at 6'3", and is very good running after he catches the ball.
Speed is not his strong suit, but he makes up for it with solid hands and just pure playmaking ability. It's a crowded receiving corps for the Jaguars that made three big additions (Justin Blackmon, Laurent Robinson, Lee Evans) during the offseason, making it an uphill climb to make the roster.
Not to mention, the Jags seem to already have their big-play guy in Cecil Shorts III. Elliott has ability, but I'm not sure it's enough to make the final roster.
WR Charles Gilbert (Concordia-St. Paul)
Gilbert is a Jacksonville native and will certainly be a sentimental favorite to make the final roster. But with a lot of known receivers at the top and some reserves making some noise, it will be difficult for Gilbert to make the team.
Since he was signed so late in the process, it seems like he was brought in to simply fill a spot in training camp. Gilbert does showcase an ability to go up and get the ball at its highest point, and he catches the ball with his hands, both of which coaches love from wide receivers.
Gilbert will get a good look, but not good enough to make the final roster.
OG D.J. Hall (Texas State)
Hall is another offensive lineman with a tremendous pedigree that did not get drafted. He was named All-Southland Conference three times, AP All-American in 2011 and was named one of the nation's top-10 FCS offensive linemen by The Sports Network twice.
A big reason he probably wasn't drafted was that he is listed at only 6'1'', rather short for an NFL offensive lineman, but Hall could turn that into automatic leverage for him when blocking defensive players.
Hall possesses good strength and ability to push people around, but he is still a bit of a long shot to make the final roster.
OT Dan Hoch (Missouri)
I'm not expecting a whole lot out of Hoch during training camp.
Coaches will pay some attention to him, as he stands 6'7'', but he had an uneventful career at Mizzou. He did earn All-Big Ten honors after the 2010 season.
With a good amount of tackles competing against him for spots, it will not be easy for Hoch to stand out and be noticed.
DT Drew Nowak (Western Michigan)
Nowak is yet another decorated player that went undrafted.
Nowak earned MAC Defensive Player of the Year in 2011 after recording 8.5 sacks and 20 tackles for loss. He weighs in at 300 pounds, which will definitely make coaches keep an eye on him.
The only problem he will face is that the Jaguars are pretty set at the defensive tackle position, and it will be a dog fight for the limited reserve spots.
Despite the talent, Nowak's chances of making the final roster are slim.
LB J.K. Schaffer (Cincinnati)
Schaffer is one of the more intriguing members of the undrafted free agent class in my opinion.
He had a very successful career at linebacker while at Cincinnati. He posted three consecutive seasons with 100 tackles or more and is probably one of the best linebackers in Big East history.
But looking at him, you would not think he is an NFL linebacker, which is probably the reason why he was not selected.
Schaffer stands at 6'0'' and weighs 232 pounds, about what his fellow linebackers weigh, but does not look or play like an NFL linebacker. I would not be surprised if Schaffer becomes a special teams ace for the Jags and possibly makes a move to safety, as the linebacker corps is rather crowded in Jacksonville.
Schaffer has a high motor and is known to make some big hits. Sounds like a very good special teams player to me. I think Schaffer may surprise some people and make the final roster.
LB Julian Stanford (Wagner)
Wagner's defense must have made a good impression on the Jaguars scouts, as they brought in two players for training camp. Stanford has a very versatile skill set that will impress coaches during training camp.
He is about the same size as Schaffer, meaning that he is not very big, but he was still very good against the run while at Wagner. He has the ability to run down plays from the back side and is very good in coverage.
During the 2011 season, he recorded 53 tackles, five sacks and three interceptions. Unless he makes a splash covering kicks, I don't see him making the final roster.
TE Matt Veldman (North Dakota)
Veldman will catch some eyeballs with his 6'7'' frame, but his frame is not matched by his athleticism or his college productivity.
According to Pro Football Weekly, Veldman does have good hands, and with his big body, creates a little margin for error for quarterbacks, but his limited speed means he will not stretch the field for the offense.
He does a lot of things, however. He's a good blocker, which bodes well in a running offense, and he can even long-snap. But with four other tight ends on the roster, I believe Veldman will be eventually given his walking papers.