Rutgers linebacker Khaseem Greene enjoyed a very productive collegiate career with the Scarlet Knights, racking up over 380 career tackles and earning Big East Defensive Player of the Year honors in 2011 and 2012.
The 6'1", 241-pound converted safety is viewed by many pundits as a potential second-round pick, and while Greene didn't perform especially well at February's NFL Scouting Combine, there's plenty of tape demonstrating the youngster's ability to wreak havoc on the football field.
Here's a look at the best of that tape and some of Greene's highlights from his time in New Jersey.
After notching 141 tackles and winning Big East Co-Defensive Player of the Year honors in 2011, the bar was set pretty high for Greene entering his senior year at Rutgers.
That didn't stop Greene from backing those gaudy numbers up, however.
For the 2012 season, Greene tallied 136 tackles (including 12 for loss), six sacks, two interceptions and six forced fumbles en route to being named an All-American.
Every good highlight reel kicks off with a montage of that player's best work, and here's one featuring the best of Greene in 2012, whether it's blowing up running backs in the backfield or chasing down opposing quarterbacks.
If there's one game in Greene's senior season that stands out as the highlight inside the highlight, it has to be his performance in an October victory over the Syracuse Orange.
Greene was an absolute monster in that game, tallying 14 tackles, 1.5 sacks, an interception and three forced fumbles in the win.
The above highlight picks up with Syracuse driving before Greene charges up the middle for a huge strip sack of quarterback Ryan Nassib.
The play showcases Greene's impressive closing speed, but frankly the entire game against Syracuse was one big highlight for Greene.
That explosion earned him National Defensive Player of the Week honors.
As a converted defensive back, one would expect that Khaseem Greene would be capable both in coverage and at making receivers pay across the middle of the field.
Greene didn't disappoint in a November victory over the Cincinnati Bearcats, laying a bone-jarring hit on running back George Winn.
Granted, Greene was flagged for unnecessary roughness on the play, but he led with his shoulder and not his helmet. Short of asking Winn politely not to catch the ball, I don't know what else he was supposed to do.
Often in the NFL, young players can either make an early name for themselves or see additional playing time if they are able to contribute on special teams.
As this highlight from a November loss to the Pitt Panthers shows, not only is Greene adept at punt coverage, but he's every bit as adept at punishing return men as he is receivers.
The moral of this story? Sometimes the fair catch signal is your friend.
To see an excellent example of what Greene brings to the field as well as the warts in his game, one need look no further than his final regular-season game with the Scarlet Knights.
On the upside, Greene was productive on the stat sheet in a November loss to Louisville, logging 10 tackles.
That was one of eight times Greene notched double-digit stops as a senior.
However, as the play that kicks off the above highlight demonstrates, Greene sometimes struggles getting off the blocks of much larger offensive linemen.
It's for this reason that most scouts believe Greene projects best as a weak-side linebacker in a 4-3 front in the NFL. That position would play to Greene's strengths while somewhat disguising his weaknesses.
Granted, Khaseem Greene would hardly view this as a "highlight" of his college career, but it's a chapter that's worth mentioning nonetheless.
As fantastic as Greene's first season at linebacker was for Rutgers, it had a bittersweet ending, with Greene breaking his ankle in the 2011 Pinstripe Bowl against Iowa State.
However, Greene returned to action in 2012 seemingly none the worse for wear, so his ankle injury shouldn't be a significant concern for NFL suitors.