The NFL draft is all about hope and change. Fans hope their teams make the moves needed to either make the playoffs, extend their run or win them another Super Bowl. No other event in the NFL pulls people together like the draft does. It's because of that hope that each fan carries with them into late April.
With the No. 1 overall pick, the Kansas City Chiefs will get things started, but what happens next? Making a full seven-round mock draft in early February can be dangerous, but this is a look at what teams need right now—before free agency—and where players stack up right now before the NFL scouting combine and pro days.
So, who will your team go after in all seven rounds?
**Draft order is complete as of February 3. Please note that some trades are not yet determined by NFL office due to playing time and other conditions.**
The Pick: OT Luke Joeckel, Texas A&M
No matter how you look at this, the only pick that makes sense for the Kansas City Chiefs right now is Luke Joeckel from Texas A&M.
Branden Albert is a fine player at left tackle, but he's a free agent who missed four games to injury. He's also not part of the new regime of Andy Reid and John Dorsey. While Albert is an asset as a pass protector, his run blocking is subpar, and there are great concerns about his back injury and overall cost. If he's willing to re-sign and wanted, that will change things, but as of today, Albert's status in the team's plans is unknown.
When evaluating Luke Joeckel you'll find an athletic, fluid, polished pass protector. While some want to downgrade his run blocking, it's as easy as watching his 2011 film to see a player with the strength and leverage to be a top-level player at the next level.
Free agency could change the team's needs, but as of early February, there's no one else worth the pick for the Kansas City Chiefs.
The Pick: DE Bjoern Werner, Florida State
The Jacksonville Jaguars have plenty of needs to address in the offseason, and they'll surely attack some of those in free agency. But with its first pick in the draft, the team should draft the best player available. For me, that's Bjoern Werner.
Werner is a finished prospect as a defensive end. He's not super athletic, but he's a three-down player who can get to the backfield, stop the run off the edge and bat down passes from outside the tackle. Werner may not show up exceptionally well in athletic testing at the combine, but his football skills are legit.
The Jaguars drafted Andre Branch last season and signed Jason Babin midseason, but passing on Werner would be a mistake after looking at Babin's track record of injury and consistent production.
The Pick: QB Geno Smith, West Virginia
Geno Smith's draft stock has been an interesting thing all season, moving from the second round to start the year to the top of some lists by midseason. Now he's ranked as my No. 10 overall player, but that doesn't mean he'll fall to the 10th pick. Some team will need a quarterback bad enough to reach. As of now, the Oakland Raiders are rumored to be in the hunt.
The NFL rumor mill can be a funny thing this time of year, with agents trying to inflate their prospects and teams trying to scare their competition away from players. But with Carson Palmer showing that he's not the player who can lead Oakland to the playoffs, it's time to get younger and more dynamic at the position.
Smith brings the best traits of any quarterback in this year's weakened class. If he can be coached up to work on his footwork and his ability to read man coverage, the Raiders will have found their quarterback of the future.
The Pick: DT Star Lotulelei, Utah
The Philadelphia Eagles haven't yet announced that they are shifting to a 3-4 defense—in fact, they don't even have a defensive coordinator yet—the smart money is on the team's scouts looking for versatile players who can fit either scheme.
Whether they change to a 3-4 or not, finding a defensive tackle who can play inside or outside will be key to the team's defense in 2013.
Star Lotulelei has a chance to be the first player off the board for Kansas City, so finding him here at No. 4 is a steal for the Eagles. Lotulelei's versatility will allow him to play tackle or end, depending on the front used, and is a great pairing with 2012 first-rounder Fletcher Cox.
The Pick: DE Damontre Moore, Texas A&M
The Detroit Lions could go a number of directions with the No. 5 overall pick. They have needs at offensive tackle, cornerback and defensive end. Where they go first will be determined by the highest rated player on their board. That's how general manager Martin Mayhew works.
The team has a tough decision to make regarding end Cliff Avril, but whether he's back or not, another pass-rusher is key for making this defense work. There are young players with upside, like Willie Young, but no one that scares offenses into game planning around them. That's what Moore can do.
It wouldn't be surprising to see Eric Fisher as the selection here, but for the time being, it looks more like defensive end than offensive tackle will be the pick.
The Pick: DE/OLB Barkevious Mingo, LSU
The Cleveland Browns may be moving to a 3-4 defense this year, if not full-time at least in versatile fronts favored by new coordinator Ray Horton. To effectively pull off a more attacking style of defense, Horton needs athletes.
Barkevious Mingo has as much upside as anyone in the entire draft, if not more. He was used out of position at times during his LSU career—lining up over the stronger right tackle—but there is no doubting that his athleticism, speed and vision are off the charts. Mingo has the ability to come in and be an instant upgrade as a speed rusher.
If Horton gets his wishes and the team goes after defense, Mingo is the best suited player in the draft to fill that role. While he does have high "bust" potential, if he hits his ceiling, he could be the best defensive player in this entire class.
The Pick: OT Eric Fisher, Central Michigan
It would not be a surprise for the Arizona Cardinals to trade up on draft day so they can draft the tackle they covet in this year's class. If Luke Joeckel goes first overall, that means moving up ahead of the Detroit Lions to get Eric Fisher.
The Central Michigan product has elite footwork when moving from his left tackle position. While there were times that Fisher got too high in his stance or hand placement this year, those are all coachable aspects of his game. The things you can't teach—footwork especially—grade out exceptionally high for Fisher.
The Cardinals had the NFL's worst offensive line in 2012, which makes choosing Fisher a no-brainer for Bruce Arians and his staff.
The Pick: WR Cordarrelle Patterson, Tennessee
The Buffalo Bills need playmakers on offense, and while most will point to the Syracuse connection of new head coach Doug Marrone and quarterback Ryan Nassib here, that only works if the Bills have Nassib ranked as a first-round quarterback. Most teams don't.
Just as important for Buffalo is finding a wide receiver who can take the top off defenses across from Stevie Johnson. Cordarrelle Patterson can't throw the ball, but he sure can catch it. That will be on the minds of everyone in the Buffalo front office when evaluating how to use the No. 8 overall pick.
In a class where the quarterbacks are better suited for the second round, finding the biggest impact player in Round 1 is the smart pick. Defensive end, right tackle, quarterback—those are all needs that can be addressed outside of the No. 8 overall pick.
Fans may want other positions here, but Patterson has the best chance to be an impact player not just in Year One, but moving forward over the length of his career.
The Pick: DE/OLB Ezekiel Ansah, BYU
The New York Jets need playmakers. With a new general manager in place, and with Rex Ryan and Mark Sanchez on the hottest of hot seats, this draft will determine whether or not a different head coach is running the show in 2014.
One area of concern throughout Ryan's tenure has been the outside pass rush. The team got good production from Quinton Coples as a spot player in his rookie season, and Muhammad Wilkerson is an up-and-comer, but the outside rush eludes them.
Ezekiel Ansah doesn't have one clearly defined NFL position. He can play defensive end in either a 3-4 or 4-3 scheme, and after watching him in a wide-9 technique at the Senior Bowl, I'm more convinced than ever than he can play in space. That's where the Jets would use him, giving Rex his first dynamic outside pass rusher.
The Pick: OG Chance Warmack, Alabama
Drafting a guard in the top 10 isn't always seen as smart. In fact, it's becoming quite rare. During the 2012 NFL draft, David DeCastro, the highest ranked guard I've ever graded, fell to pick No. 24 overall. The position simply isn't valued.
That may change in 2013 with Chance Warmack on the board. Where DeCastro was at times a finesse blocker who missed while in motion, Warmack is a much more NFL-ready type of guard. He's punishing, mean and has the ability to drive block the best of the best.
DeCastro fell down the board, and Warmack could too, but the Tennessee Titans would be wise to not overthink this pick.
The Pick: OT Lane Johnson, Oklahoma
The former quarterback turned tight end turned left tackle is moving way up the board after a strong showing in the Senior Bowl to cap off an exciting senior season.
Johnson has played all over the map, but what you like about him is his athletic ability and speed. Lane could stand to gain a little weight, but I was immediately impressed with his quickness off the ball and his technique when asked to anchor on the edge. He's smart enough to drop his weight and hold tight. Where most rookies will try to drive a defender forward, Johnson will hold his ground.
The San Diego Chargers must hope and pray that Johnson is still on the board. His ability to protect Philip Rivers will determine Mike McCoy's success in his first season.
The Pick: DT Sharrif Floyd, Florida
Miami fans will undoubtedly want a wide receiver here, but reaching for a Keenan Allen or Tavon Austin isn't the right move. Instead, building up the talent level across the board and finding a receiver of value in Rounds 2 or 3 is the smart pick.
Part of rebuilding this roster means adding talent to the defensive line as the team continues its transition to a 4-3 defense. Cameron Wake is dominant at one defensive end spot, but the rest of the line could use some work.
Sharrif Floyd is, in my opinion, the best pure three-technique defensive tackle in this draft. He's able to quickly shoot the gaps between offensive linemen to put pressure on the quarterback. Lined up next to Wake, Floyd can be a menace for guards to deal with in one-on-one situations.
The Pick: CB Dee Milliner, Alabama
Dee Milliner isn't quite the lock to be a top 10 pick that many may assume. He's a fine cornerback, but his athleticism trumps his inefficiencies in pure cornerback technique. Teams will be taking a bigger risk on Milliner than you might think.
The Tampa Bay Buccaneers can afford to take that chance. With Aqib Talib traded to New England and Eric Wright's future in question, finding a legitimate No. 1 cornerback is the chief priority of the front office in this year's draft.
The Pick: OLB Jarvis Jones, Georgia
First things first, why is Jarvis Jones falling to pick No. 14?
Jones has a condition known as spinal stenosis, and it was bad enough that USC wasn't comfortable with him playing football for them. Jones transferred to Georgia, where he had two brilliant seasons, but NFL teams are still shy about spending a high pick on a player with a neck problem.
Jones is also a bit undersized. Where do you line up a 6'2", 240-pound rush 'backer? The smart money is on Jones starting his career as an outside linebacker, similar to Von Miller in that regard. If anyone can get production out of him, it'll be Ron Rivera.
Jones can come in and line up on the outside while Luke Kuechly mans the middle, giving the Panthers a formidable one-two punch at linebacker.
The Pick: OLB Dion Jordan, Oregon
A torn labrum to end the season has pushed Oregon's Dion Jordan down the board slightly. The New Orleans Saints are happy.
Jordan is an ideal fit for the team's move to a 3-4 defense, giving Sean Payton the athletic edge-rusher he needs to go after Cam Newton and Matt Ryan four times each season. While Jordan is raw after playing multiple positions for the Ducks football team, he offers tremendous upside as an edge player. Jordan's athleticism, pursuit and raw ability are all highly graded out.
Without a second-round pick, the Saints need to nail this pick. Adding Dion Jordan is a great way to do that.
The Pick: FS Kenny Vaccaro, Texas
The St. Louis Rams had a phenomenal draft in 2012, and now Les Snead and Jeff Fisher need a repeat performance. With their two first-round picks, the duo will need to address the secondary and the offensive line. If they can do that, they'll be set.
Kenny Vaccaro is my top-ranked safety in this class. His ability to play free or strong safety makes him incredibly valuable in the NFL, where every safety is asked to cover and hit now. Vaccaro can also slide down into the slot and cover wide receivers as a nickel cornerback if needed. That versatility makes him an exciting player who adds a threat the Rams currently lack.
The Pick: DE Sheldon Richardson, Missouri
The Pittsburgh Steelers haven't had great luck with the last 3-4 defensive end they drafted from Missouri, but Sheldon Richardson is not Ziggy Hood.
Richardson is a non-stop motor type of player who truly wears himself out on the field. He's a non-stop pass-rusher and pursuit player who will energize the Steelers defense while adding bulk in the five technique position where Hood has been a disappointment.
Richardson could see his stock soar higher than this before the draft. With his speed, effort and production on the defensive line, it wouldn't be surprising to see him drafted much higher.
The Pick: QB Tyler Wilson, Arkansas
The Dallas Cowboys may not need a quarterback for 2013, but they do need a reliable understudy to Tony Romo. Tyler Wilson offers great value here, and he's from Jerry Jones' alma mater. Crazier things have happened in Dallas on draft day.
With Romo turning 33 this offseason, the Cowboys need to at least start looking ahead. They have Kyle Orton as a great backup for Romo, but he's 30 years old himself. That's not a long-term solution at the most important position in football.
The bottom line is that Romo hasn't shown yet that he can win when it matters most for the Cowboys. Jerry's impatience is likely to boil over soon, and with a top-flight quarterback on the board in Round 1, it wouldn't be a surprise to see Wilson heading south to Dallas.
The Pick: ILB Arthur Brown, Kansas State
The New York Giants can't pretend that their defense is fine. It's not. The front office, led by Jerry Reese, must address the holes soon if they hope to make a return to the playoffs.
Kansas State inside linebacker Arthur Brown isn't a physically-imposing player, but at 6'1" and 231 pounds, he's big enough to handle the impact he'll see as a middle linebacker in a 4-3 defense. With two big defensive tackles in front of him clearing the way, Brown is free to roam and attack the backfield. That's what he does best.
The Giants could look at pass-rushers here too, but grabbing Brown while they can is a better overall play.
The Pick: OG Jonathan Cooper, North Carolina
The Chicago Bears need help on the offensive line, period. There's not a position on the line that should be secure heading into 2013, and with that in mind, the team can draft the best available offensive lineman in the first few rounds. Up first, offensive guard.
While the front office would love to find a left tackle here, none are available and worth selecting at pick No. 20. Instead, the Bears can draft one of the most NFL ready guards in the 2013 class.
Jonathan Cooper will be an instant upgrade at left guard. His run-blocking skills are well developed, and as a pass protector, he has the balance and strength to be elite in due time.
The Pick: OLB Alec Ogletree, Georgia
Getting better on defense will be the focal point of the draft for the Cincinnati Bengals—that and adding a running back. Looking at the class from a best player available mentality, it's easy to see Alec Ogletree being the pick as an outside linebacker in the Bengals' scheme.
Ogletree, who played middle linebacker at Georgia, has the athletic ability to slide outside and play in space. With his quickness and range, Alec can easily transition to the weakside, where he isn't asked to take on blockers head-on, but can work in pursuit and in pass coverage.
The Pick: OT Dallas Thomas, Tennessee
The St. Louis Rams grabbed their free safety with pick No. 16. Now it's time to address the offensive line.
I'm of the belief that Rodger Saffold is a good left tackle when healthy. Keeping him healthy is the key, though. Because of Saffold's injury history, it makes sense for the Rams to upgrade at right tackle with a player who can slide over and play left tackle when needed. That's Dallas Thomas.
Thomas played multiple positions in college, lining up at left tackle, guard and right tackle. He's ideally a right tackle in the NFL due to his strength and shorter arms, but he's shown the ability to fill in on the left side when needed. That's a win-win for the Rams.
The Pick: DT Jesse Williams, Alabama
The Minnesota Vikings have a few easy-to-identify needs that they must address through the offseason. Up first is defensive tackle.
Kevin Williams is still a fine player, but he's no longer the attacking presence that he once was in the middle of that line. Adding another tackle who can draw the attention of the offensive line will free up Williams, but also balances out the line more so offenses can't double team.
Jesse Williams has moved around a bit on the Alabama line, but to me, he's a clear-cut three technique pass rusher. With rare quickness for a man of his size, Williams will have no problem creating opportunities by splitting the guard and tackle—all the while making it harder for offenses to help the left tackle block Jared Allen.
The Pick: OLB Alex Okafor, Texas
The move to a 3-4 defense went better than expected last year for the Indianapolis Colts, but the team really survived without great balance at outside linebacker. This year, it'll need to look to add more playmakers at the position.
Alex Okafor was used out of position often at Texas, but because of that, he had to learn to take on the run and disengage from blocks. Those skills will help him make the move to a standing outside linebacker position in the 3-4.
Okafor is a skilled pass-rusher without great lower-body flexibility, but he has the athleticism to learn and grow in terms of technique and speed moves.
The Pick: DE Sam Montgomery, LSU
The Seattle Seahawks found out in the playoffs that they need more pass-rushers—especially with Chris Clemons out with a knee injury. Without knowing a return date for Clemons in 2013, and with depth already a need, look for defensive end to become a priority for the front office.
Sam Montgomery didn't get the attention that Barkevious Mingo did at LSU, but there were definitely times where he was the better overall player. Montgomery doesn't have Mingo's raw potential, but he's a better player against the run and can be a bigger influence as a three-down player.
The Seahawks can slide Montgomery into a spot opposite Bruce Irvin and hit NFC West teams with a deadly one-two punch at defensive end.
The Pick: WR Keenan Allen, Cal
The Green Bay Packers lost Donald Driver to retirement and are likely to lose Greg Jennings to free agency. Even with Jordy Nelson, James Jones and Randall Cobb in place, the front office should look at wide receivers early in this class.
Keenan Allen is a versatile, dynamic wide receiver who can break big plays with excellent open-field vision and acceleration. What you won't see from Allen is game-changing speed when getting into his routes, but he does a good job separating from defenders with size and quickness.
In the Packers' wide-open passing game, Allen would be a dangerous asset and would fill a big need at wide receiver.
The Pick: WR Terrance Williams, Baylor
Wide receiver is a big need for the Houston Texans, and I do mean "big." The Houston front office has shied away from small receivers in the past, so ignore anyone suggesting Tavon Austin or Marquise Goodwin here. Size is key for Gary Kubiak's offense.
The Texans want a wide receiver who can separate from defenders and push the ball up the field, but they want some size behind it. That's why Williams is an ideal fit for what the team wants.
Williams has the size and speed to take the top off of defenses while also being able to make big plays after the catch. He's raw in terms of hands, and even routes at times, but there's a ton of potential here.
The Pick: CB Johnthan Banks, Mississippi State
The Denver Broncos were exposed in the AFC Division Round when their aging secondary failed to keep up with the Baltimore Ravens wide receivers. Expect John Elway and John Fox to spend plenty of time trying to fix that this offseason.
Johnthan Banks is a scrappy, tough cornerback who can be used in a number of ways. He's physical enough to play in the slot, but I like his smooth transitions in space when out on the edge.
Another positive: Banks loves to hit.
The Broncos need speed and youth at cornerback, and with Banks, they'll also get someone who projects as a long-term starter at the position.
The Pick: CB Desmond Trufant, Washington
Expect a run on cornerbacks to end the first round. You can also bet on Desmond Trufant looking like a steal at the conclusion of the round.
The New England Patriots could easily keep Aqib Talib and Alfonzo Dennard as their starting cornerbacks, and they should be able to as long as Talib re-signs. But they still need another quality cornerback on the roster who can allow Dennard to play more in the slot.
Trufant covers, runs and trash talks like a first-rounder. He has the skill set to really move up the board between now and April.
The Pick: TE Zach Ertz, Stanford
The Atlanta Falcons are widely assumed to go one of two directions in the first round—tight end or defensive end. For me, it all comes down to value and player positioning.
Defensive end is a much more valuable position on an NFL roster than tight end, but in Atlanta, the Falcons have decent depth at defensive end. If Tony Gonzalez retires as expected, they have nothing at tight end.
Zach Ertz will fill in nicely for the future Hall of Famer, bringing the size and agility to separate and box-out defenders. Matt Ryan may not instantly trust Ertz like he does Gonzalez, but he'll quickly learn that the Stanford tight end can be an incredible safety valve in the middle of the defense.
The Pick: DE Margus Hunt, SMU
The San Francisco 49ers saw how tough life will be without Justin Smith when he was hurt to end the regular season. Even with him hobbled through the playoffs, the road hasn't been easy. Smith isn't going anywhere anytime soon, but adding depth and some youth at defensive end is a smart play for a team with few needs.
Margus Hunt is enormous—6'8", 280 pounds—with room to add weight to his lean frame. Hunt is an ideal fit as a 3-4 defensive end in the 49ers' scheme, and given time to grow and learn, he can ease into the defense as a rotational player in his first few seasons.
This is a pick for the future, much like the entire 2012 draft was for San Francisco.
The Pick: ILB Manti Te'o, Notre Dame
The Manti Te'o slide down draft boards really isn't that much of a slide.
Before the girlfriend hoax, Te'o's stock was taking a tumble based on the national championship game and the lack of value in drafting a slower-than-ideal middle linebacker.
Te'o isn't Luke Kuechly when it comes to athletic ability. In fact, he's much closer to Dont'a Hightower, who went late first round to the New England Patriots in 2012.
Te'o will have an interesting adjustment to the NFL locker room, but on the field, he should fit right in. The Ravens run a versatile front, and Te'o's experience in a 3-4 defense will easily make the transition to the NFL.
1. Jacksonville Jaguars—Matt Barkley QB USC
2. Kansas City Chiefs—Ryan Nassib QB Syracuse
3. Philadelphia Eagles—Jonathan Cyprien SS FIU
4. Detroit Lions—Eric Reid FS LSU
5. Cincinnati Bengals (from Oakland)—Eddie Lacy RB Alabama
6. Arizona Cardinals—Datone Jones DE UCLA
7. Cleveland Browns—FORFEIT
8. New York Jets—Mike Glennon QB NC State
9. Tennessee Titans—Xavier Rhodes CB FSU
10. Buffalo Bills—Kevin Minter ILB LSU
11. Miami Dolphins—Tavon Austin WR West Virginia
12. Tampa Bay Buccaneers—Johnathan Hankins DT Ohio State
13. Carolina Panthers—Quinton Patton WR Louisiana Tech
14. New Orleans Saints—FORFEIT
15. St. Louis Rams—DeAndre Hopkins WR Clemson
16. San Diego Chargers—DJ Fluker OT Alabama
17. Dallas Cowboys—Larry Warford OG Kentucky
18. Pittsburgh Steelers—Chase Thomas OLB Stanford
19. New York Giants—Kawann Short DT Purdue
20. Chicago Bears—Justin Pugh OT Syracuse
21. Cincinnati Bengals—Logan Ryan CB Rutgers
22. Washington Redskins—Matt Elam SS Florida
23. Minnesota Vikings—Robert Woods WR USC
24. Miami Dolphins (from Indianapolis)—Jordan Poyer CB Oregon State
25. Seattle Seahawks—Khaseem Greene OLB Rutgers
26. Green Bay Packers—Barrett Jones OL Alabama
27. Houston Texans—John Jenkins DT Georgia
28. Denver Broncos—Marquise Goodwin WR Texas
29. New England Patriots—Phillip Thomas FS Fresno State
30. Atlanta Falcons—Corey Lemonier DE Auburn
31. San Francisco 49ers—Tyler Eifert TE Notre Dame
32. Baltimore Ravens—Tony Jefferson FS Oklahoma
1. Kansas City Chiefs—Bennie Logan DE LSU
2. Jacksonville Jaguars—Justin Hunter WR Tennessee
3. Detroit Lions—Kyle Long OT Oregon
4. Oakland Raiders—Will Davis CB Utah State
5. Philadelphia Eagles—Dwayne Gratz CB UConn
6. Cleveland Browns—Markus Wheaton WR Oregon State
7. Arizona Cardinals—Tyler Bray QB Tennessee
8. Tennessee Titans—DJ Swearinger FS South Carolina
9. Buffalo Bills—Zac Dysert QB Miami (OH)
10. New York Jets—Giovani Bernard RB North Carolina
11. Tampa Bay Buccaneers—TJ McDonald FS USC
12. San Francisco 49ers (from Miami)—Brandon Williams NT MSSU
13. New Orleans Saints—Oday Aboushi OT Virginia
14. St. Louis Rams—Sylvester Williams DT North Carolina
15. San Diego Chargers—Jordan Reed TE Florida
16. Miami Dolphins—Travis Frederick OL Wisconsin
17. Pittsburgh Steelers—Da'Rick Rogers WR Tenn. Tech
18. Dallas Cowboys—Akeem Spence DT Illinois
19. New York Giants—David Amerson CB NC State
20. Miami Dolphins (from Chicago)—Travis Kelce TE Cincinnati
21. Cincinnati Bengals—Baccari Rambo FS Georgia
22. Washington Redskins—Menelik Watson OT FSU
23. Minnesota Vikings—Alvin Bailey OG Arkansas
24. Indianapolis Colts—Sean Porter OLB Texas A&M
25. Seattle Seahawks—Stedman Bailey WR West Virginia
26. Green Bay Packers—Joseph Randle RB Oklahoma State
27. Houston Texans—EJ Manuel QB FSU
28. Denver Broncos—Kwame Geathers DT Georgia
29. New England Patriots—Kenny Stills WR Oklahoma
30. Atlanta Falcons–Andre Ellington RB Clemson
31. San Francisco 49ers—Robert Alford CB SE Louisiana
32. Baltimore Ravens—Brandon Jenkins OLB FSU
1. Jacksonville Jaguars—Chris Faulk OT LSU
2. Kansas City Chiefs—Cobi Hamilton WR Arkansas
3. Philadelphia Eagles—Brian Winters OT Kent State
4. Minnesota Vikings (from Detroit)—Conner Vernon WR Duke
5. Oakland Raiders—Lavar Edwards DE LSU
6. Arizona Cardinals—John Simon OLB Ohio State
7. Cleveland Browns—Tharold Simon CB LSU
8. New York Jets—Cornelius Carradine OLB FSU
9. Tennessee Titans—Joe Kruger DE Utah
10. Buffalo Bills—David Bakhtiari OT Colorado
11. Miami Dolphins—Marcus Lattimore RB South Carolina
12. Tampa Bay Buccaneers—Landry Jones QB Oklahoma
13. Carolina Panthers—Jordan Hill DT Penn State
14. New Orleans Saints—Blidi Wreh-Wilson CB UConn
15. St. Louis Rams—Montee Ball RB Wisconsin
16. San Diego Chargers—Jon Bostic ILB Florida
17. Dallas Cowboys—Chris Harper WR Kansas State
18. Pittsburgh Steelers—Le'Veon Bell RB Michigan State
19. New York Giants—Meshak Williams DE Kansas State
20. Chicago Bears—Kiko Alonso ILB Oregon
21. Cincinnati Bengals—Malliciah Goodman DE Clemson
22. Washington Redskins—Jamar Taylor CB Boise State
23. Minnesota Vikings—Matt Scott QB Arizona
24. Indianapolis Colts—Aaron Dobson WR Marshall
25. Seattle Seahawks—Brennan Williams OT North Carolina
26. Green Bay Packers—Shawn Williams SS Georgia
27. Houston Texans—Robert Lester SS Alabama
28. Denver Broncos—Mike Gillislee RB Florida
29. Tampa Bay Buccaneers (from New England)—Ryan Otten TE San Jose State
30. Atlanta Falcons—Hugh Thornton OG Illinois
31. San Francisco 49ers—Josh Boyd DT Miss. State
32. Baltimore Ravens—Brian Schwenke OC Cal
1. Kansas City Chiefs—Nickell Robey CB USC
2. Jacksonville Jaguars—Kenjon Barner RB Oregon
3. Detroit Lions—Stepfan Taylor RB Stanford
4. Oakland Raiders—Leon McFadden CB San Diego State
5. Philadelphia Eagles—Jamie Collins OLB Southern Miss
6. Cleveland Browns—Duke Williams SS Nevada
7. Arizona Cardinals—Ryan Swope WR Texas A&M
8. Tennessee Titans—Zeke Motta FS Notre Dame
9. Buffalo Bills—Michael Buchanan DE Illinois
10. New York Jets—Alec Lemon WR Syracuse
11. Tampa Bay Buccaneers—William Gholston DE Michigan State
12. Carolina Panthers—Rick Wagner OT Wisconsin
13. New Orleans Saints—Travis Long OLB Washington State
14. St. Louis Rams—Dion Sims TE Michigan State
15. San Diego Chargers—Johnathan Franklin RB UCLA
16. Miami Dolphins—Josh Boyce WR TCU
17. Pittsburgh Steelers—Nico Johnson ILB Alabama
18. Dallas Cowboys—Jelani Jenkins OLB Florida
19. New York Giants—J.C. Tretter OG Cornell
20. Chicago Bears—Trevardo Williams OLB UConn
21. Cincinnati Bengals—Jordan Mills OT Louisiana Tech
22. Washington Redskins—Kevin Reddick ILB North Carolina
23. Minnesota Vikings—Sanders Commings CB Georgia
24. San Francisco 49ers (from Indianapolis)—Sio Moore OLB UConn
25. Seattle Seahawks—Ray Graham RB Pitt
26. Green Bay Packers—Lerentee McCray OLB Florida
27. Houston Texans—Denard Robinson WR Michigan
28. Denver Broncos—Khaled Holmes OC USC
29. Washington Redskins (from New England)—David Bass DE Missouri Western State
30. Atlanta Falcons—Zaviar Gooden OLB Missouri
31. San Francisco 49ers—Josh Evans FS Florida
32. Baltimore Ravens—Vance McDonald TE Rice
1. Jacksonville Jaguars—Darius Slay CB Mississippi State
2. Kansas City Chiefs—Aaron Mellette WR Elon
3. Philadelphia Eagles—Colby Cameron QB Louisiana Tech
4. Detroit Lions—Tyrann Mathieu CB LSU
5. Oakland Raiders—Adrian Bushell CB Louisville
6. Arizona Cardinals—Xavier Nixon OT Florida
7. Cleveland Browns—Gavin Escobar TE San Diego State
8. New York Jets—Shamarko Thomas SS Syracuse
9. Minnesota Vikings (from Tennessee)—Bradley McDougald FS Kansas
10. Buffalo Bills—Omoregie Uzzi OG Georgia Tech
11. San Francisco 49ers (from Miami)—Brad Sorensen QB Southern Utah
12. Tampa Bay Buccaneers—Jawan Jamison RB Rutgers
13. Carolina Panthers—Gerald Hodges OLB Penn State
14. New Orleans Saints—Cory Grissom NT South Florida
15. St. Louis Rams—David Quessenberry OT San Jose State
16. San Diego Chargers—DeVonte Holloman OLB South Carolina
17. Dallas Cowboys—Chris Gragg TE Arkansas
18. Pittsburgh Steelers—Jeff Tuel QB Washington State
19. New York Giants—Devin Taylor DE South Carolina
20. Chicago Bears—Tavarres King WR Georgia
21. Cincinnati Bengals—Brad Wing P LSU
22. Washington Redskins—Lonnie Pryor FB Florida State
23. Arizona Cardinals (from Minnesota)—Christine Michael RB Texas A&M
24. Indianapolis Colts—Reid Fragel OT Ohio State
25. Seattle Seahawks—Marc Anthony CB Cal
26. Green Bay Packers—Michael Williams TE Alabama
27. Houston Texans—Michael Mauti ILB Penn State
28. Denver Broncos—B.W. Webb CB William & Mary
29. Cincinnati Bengals (from New England)—A.J. Klein ILB Iowa State
30. Atlanta Falcons—Anthony McCloud DT FSU
31. San Francisco 49ers—Dustin Hopkins K FSU
32. Baltimore Ravens—Brandon Kaufman WR Eastern Washington
1. Kansas City Chiefs—Micah Hyde CB Iowa
2. Jacksonville Jaguars—Everett Dawkins DT FSU
3. Detroit Lions—Rodney Smith WR FSU
4. Oakland Raiders—Larry Webster DE Bloomsburg
5. Philadelphia Eagles—Zach Line FB SMU
6. Cleveland Browns—Bruce Taylor ILB Virginia Tech
7. Minnesota Vikings (from Arizona)—Theo Riddick RB Notre Dame
8. Tennessee Titans—Levine Toilolo TE Stanford
9. Seattle Seahawks (from Buffalo)—Uzoma Nwachukwu WR Texas A&M
10. New York Jets—Sam Brenner OG Utah
11. New England Patriots (from Tampa Bay)—Terrence Brown CB Stanford
12. Oakland Raiders (from Carolina)—Manase Foketi OT West Texas A&M
13. New Orleans Saints—William Campbell DE Michigan
14. St. Louis Rams—Eric Martin DE Nebraska
15. San Diego Chargers—Dennis Johnson RB Arkansas
16. Miami Dolphins—Brandon Sharpe OLB Syracuse
17. Pittsburgh Steelers—Terry Hawthorne CB Illinois
18. Miami Dolphins (from Dallas)—Jeff Baca OG UCLA
19. New York Giants—Etienne Sabino OLB Ohio State
20. Tampa Bay Buccaneers (from Chicago)—Earl Wolff SS NC State
21. San Francisco 49ers (from Cincinnati)—Montori Hughes DT Tenn-Martin
22. Washington Redskins—Johnny Adams CB Michigan State
23. Minnesota Vikings—Zach Rogers WR Tennessee
24. Philadelphia Eagles (from Indianapolis)—Earl Watford OG James Madison
25. Seattle Seahawks—JJ Wilcox SS Georgia Southern
26. Green Bay Packers—Braden Hansen OG BYU
27. Houston Texans—Terron Armstead OT Arkansas Pine Bluff
28. Denver Broncos—Marcus Davis WR Virginia Tech
29. Washington Redskins (from New England)—Rex Burkhead RB Nebraska
30. Atlanta Falcons—Cameron Lawrence OLB Mississippi State
31. San Francisco 49ers—Demontre Hurst CB Oklahoma
32. Baltimore Ravens—Branden Smith WR Georgia