Here's an updated look at what I think might happen the rest of the way for the Giants.
Round No. 2, Pick No. 43: OT Morgan Moses, Virginia
I still think the Giants are going to add a tackle from this draft, and since Virginia's Morgan Moses is still on the board, I wouldn't be surprised if the Giants make a move to get him if he's there when the 43rd pick comes up.
ESPN analyst Todd McShay, in a mock draft he published in late April, picked Moses to go to the Giants in Round 1, noting:
It feels like I'm the only guy who likes Moses this high in the draft, but these are my picks, so I'm taking him here. Guys who don't like him as much focus on the fact that he underachieved early in his career, but he has matured a lot, and I thought his tape in 2013, when he played left tackle, was much more impressive than his 2012 tape, when he was playing right tackle. Pass-rushers need to take a cab ride to get around his length.
Round No. 3, Pick No. 74: TE Troy Niklas
While the Giants continue to hope for Larry Donnell and/or Adrien Robinson to develop at tight end, a candidate who offers a lot in the way of versatility at this position is Notre Dame’s Troy Niklas (6’7”, 270 pounds), NFL Draft Scout’s fourth-highest rated tight end.
Again, if versatility is a theme on offense—and that certainly appears to be the case—it’s only logical that the Giants try to add as many players to that side of the ball that can do multiple things.
Niklas is one such player, a guy who can play H-back, be an in-line blocker, be a third tackle in pass protection and who can line up wide and be a receiver.
Round No. 4, Pick No. 113: RB Charles Sims
Continuing with the versatility theme in this draft, West Virginia’s Charles Sims (6’0”, 214 pounds), could very well offer offensive coordinator Ben McAdoo the versatility he seems to want in his players.
Sims might not be fully there yet as a between-the-tackles running back or as a pass-blocker, but he does offer value as an outside runner and, especially, as a receiver out of the back field.
Round No. 5, Pick No. 152: S Craig Loston
As mentioned in my look at the updated needs on this team (Slide 2), the Giants safety situation has become paper-thin thanks to the unsettled status of Will Hill.
Meanwhile, Antrel Rolle, Stevie Brown and Quintin Demps will all see their respective contracts expire after this season. Because of that, the Giants might do well to come away with a safety from this draft.
LSU's Craig Loston (6'1", 217 pounds) is a hard hitter who, per NFL Draft Scout, has good instincts for the position and "rare acceleration and explosion as an open-field hitter."
Round No. 5, Pick No. 174 (Compensatory): DT Anthony Johnson
The Giants currently have four defensive tackles on their roster with NFL experience, and two of those four are 30 or older.
A potential boom-or-bust player at the defensive tackle position is LSU’s Anthony Johnson (6’3”, 308 pounds), who, if he can refine his pass-rushing technique and improve his pad level, could potentially become a part of a defensive interior rotation.
Round No. 6, Pick No. 187: DE Cassius Marsh
A solid value pick whose versatility—yes, there’s that word again—might be appealing is UCLA defensive end Cassius Marsh (6’4”, 252 pounds).
Marsh can play both defensive tackle and defensive end, and he plays with a nasty disposition. His versatility could offer defensive coordinator Perry Fewell a lot of new options should he want to again experiment with some different multiple-front looks, as he did for a bit last summer.