We now know what the 49ers have done in Round 1—adding Jimmie Ward with the No. 30 pick in the round.
This solves one of San Francisco's pressing needs, but we can still lay out a detailed mock knowing the 49ers' actions from Day 1.
Round 1, Pick No. 30: Jimmie Ward, SS, Northern Illinois
This pick is now in the books. For further insight, check out this author's recap and analysis here.
Round 2, Pick No. 48 Overall: Jordan Matthews, WR, Vanderbilt
The 49ers move up to the 48th overall pick by sending their first pick in Round 2 (No. 56 overall), a seventh-round pick (No. 243 overall) and running back LaMichael James to the Baltimore Ravens.
San Francisco then lands a tall red-zone threat in Vanderbilt wide receiver Jordan Matthews.
Round 2, Pick No. 60 Overall: Stanley Jean-Baptiste, CB, Nebraska
Stanley Jean-Baptiste is listed by CBS Sports as the 71st overall prospect.
Given his sheer size, the 49ers cannot pass up on the opportunity to land a cornerback who could add significant size to the secondary.
Round 3, Pick No. 77 Overall: Gabe Jackson, G, Mississippi State
Jackson may have to slip to the 49ers at this point, but we have seen that before, and some of the better O-linemen have already been picked up by this point.
He will not fill an immediate need, but San Francisco looks to Jackson as the potential heir to Mike Iupati if he walks via free agency.
Round 3, Pick No. 94 Overall: Kevin Norwood, WR, Alabama
Knowing that their receiving corps could look very different in two years, the 49ers stockpile some of the deep talent in this wide receiver pool. They add Alabama wideout Kevin Norwood—a player with tremendous hands and an excellent work ethic.
Norwood would likely not vie for a top-three receiving job on San Francisco's depth chart, but the coaching staff would try to turn him into a legitimate threat by the time aging vets like Anquan Boldin and Brandon Lloyd are long gone.
Michael Crabtree's contractual considerations have an effect on this decision too.
Round 3, Pick No. 100 Overall: Travis Swanson, C, Arkansas
Daniel Kilgore gets competition for the starting center position when the 49ers use their final pick in Round 3 on Arkansas center Travis Swanson.
While Kilgore already has NFL experience, he has never held the job of starter. Jonathan Goodwin's job should not be handed to him without Kilgore having earned it.
Swanson provides that, as well as giving the 49ers offensive line added depth.
Round 4, Pick No. 129 Overall: Josh Mauro, DE, Stanford
Even though the 49ers defensive line is already stacked and awaiting reinforcements when Tank Carradine makes his long-awaited NFL debut, the 49ers recognize the need to have additional pass-rushers who can be floated in this unit as needed.
San Francisco goes with Jim Harbaugh's Stanford ties and lands defensive end Josh Mauro.
Mauro is a beast who is always around the ball. This type of play is something Harbaugh loves in his front seven, and Mauro offers the flexibility to have an ever-changing D-line in 2014.
Round 5, Pick No. 170 Overall: Adrian Hubbard, OLB, Alabama
The 49ers know that they may be without the services of Smith for a sizable portion of the 2014 season. While incumbents like Corey Lemonier and Dan Skuta will fill the void on the outside, adding some depth here is not a bad idea.
Adrian Hubbard out of Alabama is a nice stop-gap option for the 49ers to fill the need.
Scott J. Adams of Cover32.com writes that Hubbard even looks as if he could be a Ahmad Brooks-type of player.
Round 7, Pick No. 242 Overall: Andre Hal, CB, Vanderbilt
At 5'10" and 188 pounds, there is no question that Vanderbilt cornerback Andre Hal is undersized.
But what he lacks in size, he makes up for in physicality, per his profile page on CBS Sports. The 49ers have likely solved their cornerback needs by this point, but Hal adds some competition to San Francisco's depth chart and provides a nice addition to the special teams unit.
Round 7, Pick No. 245 Overall: Tajh Boyd, QB, Clemson
Clemson quarterback Tajh Boyd's fall from draft grace may be unfortunate, but the 49ers recognize the need to add a third-stringer to the mix behind Colin Kaepernick and Blaine Gabbert.
There is a little bit of Russell Wilson to Boyd's game, per Rob Rang of CBS Sports, and San Francisco sees whether or not it can turn the guy who provided lofty stats to Sammy Watkins and Martavis Bryant into something useful.
As always, be sure to stay tuned to this author's coverage and analysis of each 49ers pick in the 2014 NFL draft. Peter Panacy is a featured columnist for Bleacher Report, covering the San Francisco 49ers. Follow him @PeterMcShots on Twitter.