Round 1, Pick No. 3: Khalil Mack, OLB/DE, Buffalo
The good news for the Jaguars is that there are four great options to potentially choose from in the first round.
However, if Clowney winds up going No. 1 overall, Mack wouldn't be a bad consolation prize.
He's the quintessential "Leo" defensive end who could help launch this defense into another stratosphere.
Watch the tape, and you'll instantly see that all the tools are there for him to become one of the NFL's top defensive players in a few seasons.
Unless the front office decides Watkins is the second-best player in the draft, Mack has to be the pick.
Round 2, Pick No. 39: Donte Moncrief, WR, Ole Miss
The beauty of having a deep draft class is that you can land fantastic players in the middle rounds.
Going by the notion that Watkins is not the pick in Round 1, the Jaguars will have a shot at drafting a guy like Donte Moncrief out of Ole Miss.
Moncrief has avoided media attention thanks to some of his peers. But that doesn't mean the Ole Miss product can't play football.
A player who's constantly been overlooked, coming out of high school he was rated as Rivals.com's 17th-best wide receiver prospect in the nation (h/t Hugh Kellenberger, The Clarion-Ledger).
All he did was catch 156 passes for 2,371 yards and 20 touchdowns in a three-year span at Ole Miss.
Now, Moncrief will be looking to show the NFL that he's being overlooked once again. That will give the Jaguars a chance to a draft a player that Rob Rang of NFLDraftScout.com (h/t CBSSports.com) said might actually be better than Watkins.
Round 3, Pick No. 70: Trai Turner, OG, LSU
With aspirations to improve the team's offensive line, the Jaguars could turn to LSU guard Trai Turner in Round 3.
The 6'3", 310-pound guard is a mauler. On tape, he easily dials up enough strength to push opposing defenders off the line of scrimmage.
He may not be the most seasoned lineman available in Round 3—Furman's Dakota Dozier would take that title—but Turner's ceiling is the highest of any guard in the entire 2014 class.
Round 4, Pick No 105: E.J. Gaines, CB, Missouri
The fourth round is a great place to add a quality cornerback into the mix.
E.J. Gaines out of Missouri is a nice fit for the Jaguars. Bleacher Report's Ian Wharton was the one who mentioned that Gaines played a ton of Cover 3 while in college.
That's the same scheme that Coach Bradley taught up in Seattle and brought with him to Jacksonville.
He may not have Richard Sherman-type size—Gaines is only 5'10"—but his gift for breaking down routes and getting his hands on the football makes him a gamer this team would love to have on their roster.
Round 4, Pick No. 114: Christian Kirksey, OLB, Iowa
A need at linebacker makes this pick a no-brainer.
Iowa's Christian Kirksey has enough speed and tackling ability to become the team's weak-side linebacker of the future.
The knock on Kirksey has been his size. At 6'2", 233 pounds, his frame isn't as a boisterous as some of the linebackers in this year's draft.
What you have to like about Kirksey is that he makes up for that lack of size in leaps and bounds with his instincts and overall football acumen.
I've used the term before, but he really is a "jack-of-all-trades" type of player. Finding a spot for him in Bradley's creative 4-3 defense will be easier than you think.
Round 5, Pick No. 144: David Fales, QB, San Jose State
The quarterback carousel ends here—at least for now.
If the Jaguars decide not to go after a signal-caller in the first couple of rounds, San Jose State's David Fales is a great value pick in Round 5.
A smart QB who's astonishingly accurate working within the confines of the pocket, Fales could turn out to be a pleasant surprise for this team.
The arm strength may not be there, but Fales is capable of processing defenses and adjusting on the fly. Two traits that make him valuable in offensive coordinator Jedd Fisch's system.
Round 5, Pick No. 150: Aaron Colvin, CB, Oklahoma
Speaking of value, the fifth round could be the place where the Jaguars hit the jackpot.
Oklahoma's Aaron Colvin is one of the most gifted cornerbacks in the 2014 draft by far.
On film, he's displayed great technique and elite ball-skills. But the best part about him is that he always finds a way to compete.
So why has he fallen down draft boards?
It was Pro Football Talk's Mike Florio who reported that Colvin tore his ACL during practice at the Senior Bowl.
If he falls into the fifth round, the reward for his services far outweighs the risk. The healthier he gets, the quicker everyone will realize how good this guy really is.
Round 5, Pick No. 159: Aaron Lynch, DE, USF
USF's Aaron Lynch is a pass-rusher with so much potential it's scary.
A guy B/R's Matt Miller compared to Cleveland Browns linebacker Barkevious Mingo in his pro comparison video, Lynch would be a steal at this juncture in the draft.
A quarterback-driven league means there is always a need for pass-rushers in today's NFL. Though he's rough around the edges and his technique is flawed, he's the type of project that's worth undertaking.
Round 6, Pick No. 179: Marion Grice, RB, Arizona State
Toby Gerhart may be the guy who's going to shoulder the load this season, but adding another running back during the draft is a must.
Arizona State's Marion Grice is a gritty competitor.
He's shifty, fast and can inflict a ton of damage when he's utilized in the passing game.
Grice may not be fully prepared to handle more than 15 touches a game right away, but that will change in due time.
This pick gives the Jaguars another weapon they can deploy to keep opposing defenses off balance.
Round 6, Pick 205: Bryan Stork, C, Florida State
Brad Meester's retirement means one of the most important positions on the field now has a vacancy.
Bryan Stork is an experienced center who played his college ball at Florida State.
While he isn't a dominant type of player by any means, his unrelenting motor and strong technique will help him earn a spot on this roster.
Round 7, Pick 222: Xavier Grimble, TE, USC
Round 7 is the ideal place to take a chance on a player based purely on his skill set.
For that reason alone, USC tight end Xavier Grimble is a guy worth considering.
Grimble was compared to New York Giants tight end Kellen Davis by Rob Rang of NFLDraftScout.com (h/t CBSSports.com) because of his 6'4" frame and impressive physical stature.
The main concern with Grimble is his lack of elite speed and his struggles getting off the line of scrimmage. Concerns that are a non-issue for his former USC head coach Ed Orgeron.
Orgeron told Ross Jones of FOXSports.com that he believes Grimble "is going to be an All-Pro in the NFL."
All 2014 draft projections provided by NFLDraftScout.com (viaCBSSports.com), unless noted otherwise. All CFB stats courtesy of Sports-Reference.com unless noted otherwise. Combine results courtesy of NFL.com.