Unless John Dorsey trades for picks, which isn't out of the question, Kansas City only has one Day 2 selection in its pocket.
If the media's view is representative of what to expect, then expect nothing—analysts hold a mixed bag of predictions for pick No. 87.
Matt Miller, Bleacher Report: Ed Reynolds, FS, Stanford
When Reynolds' name breaches conversations, opinions tend to be split down the middle.
Personally, I don't see the appeal, especially if projecting him within the Chiefs defense.
Reynolds is a hard hitter with decent instincts. However, his skill set is better suited for a Cover 2, which is what he predominantly played in college.
He doesn't have the closing speed to be successful as a single-high safety, and average acceleration and hip fluidity don't lend themselves well when he's playing the center of the field. He's quick to bite on stems, and his stats were inflated due to the system.
Reynolds' game is reminiscent of Kendrick Lewis'—a safety who also tallied respectable stats before switching to Cover 1.
There's a reason why No. 23 wasn't re-signed.
Todd McShay, ESPN (subscription required): Caraun Reid, DT, Princeton
Reflecting on the pick, McShay, noted, "Reid is a solid value at this point in the third round, and he'd provide good depth along the defensive line."
Scouts are weary of Ivy League prospects for a reason.
Physically speaking, Reid has the tools to develop into a weekly contributor. His brand of acceleration and upper-body strength are desired by scouts.
That being said, he often leaves his stance in an upright position, and his pass-rushing moves are extremely limited.
With only one pick on Day 2, the Chiefs aren't going to use it on a rotational defensive end project.
Jon Dove, Draft Breakdown: Paul Richardson, WR, Colorado
This is a realistic and sensible selection.
Richardson will likely fall to the third because his hands betray him from time to time, particularly if he expects contact from his blind side.
Having said that, he would instantly become Kansas City's starter opposite Dwayne Bowe.
Richardson is a good but not great route-runner, but he occasionally flashes the necessary skills to become one.
His 4.40 40-yard dash—which tied for third among receivers at the combine—is indicative of his on-field speed, as he routinely torches defenders in effortless fashion. And though he's not as agile as someone like Brandin Cooks or Marqise Lee, he still shows enough shiftiness to fool pursuers in space.
Bucky Brooks, NFL.com: Bashaud Breeland, CB, Clemson
Breeland is also viable candidate for pick No. 87.
The Clemson corner is well-versed in press coverage, regularly jamming wideouts at the line and gaining leverage on their inside shoulder. He can change direction relatively quickly and has above-average ball skills.
Breeland is projected as a mid-rounder because he exhibits mediocre speed, and if a receiver gains a step on him—particularly on go routes—he sometimes tries to shield his opponent's hands instead of looking back and locating the pass.
Generally speaking, his coverage fundamentals are solid, though.
Kansas City is more or less trying to trace the blueprint of Seattle's secondary, and Breeland fits the mold to a T.