2016 NFL Mock Draft: Updated Projections, Post-Divisional Round
As four teams inch closer to a potential Super Bowl berth, the rest of the teams in the league now have their sights set on preparing for the 2016 NFL draft.
The divisional playoff games gave fans plenty to talk about, but for 28 teams, those conversations will now shift toward film breakdowns, all-star games, private workouts and the combine. The East-West Shrine game practices begin this week, with the Senior Bowl next on the horizon the following week, and front offices across the league are prepping their stopwatches and notepads for the long haul.
It's still plenty early in the process and much will change between now and late April, but here's one look at how the first three rounds of this year's draft could play out.
NOTE: The New England Patriots' first-round pick was forfeited due to the Deflategate scandal.
1. Tennessee Titans: Laremy Tunsil, OT, Mississippi
The Titans have their franchise quarterback in place after spending last year's second overall pick on Marcus Mariota. Their focus now shifts to building around him, and that starts by using this year's No. 1 overall pick to keep him protected.
Tunsil's athleticism for his size—6'5", 305 pounds—is simply remarkable, something he put on display in this year's Sugar Bowl with a touchdown reception. He also brings to the table a rare combination of power and quickness, making him an effective run-blocker and a frustrating obstacle for even the best pass-rushers.
Taylor Lewan, the Titans' first-round pick in 2014, has been serviceable at left tackle, but Tunsil's upside is much greater. Lewan could slide over to the right side, giving the Titans two young bookends to grow and develop with Mariota.
2. Cleveland Browns: Jared Goff, QB, California
It shouldn't be surprising that Jackson would want to hand-pick his own quarterback, especially given Manziel's inconsistency, both on and off the field. The Browns' recent draft history is incredibly poor, and while there's no Jameis Winston or Marcus Mariota in this year's class, nobody should blame the Browns' new decision-makers for taking the best available option at the game's most important position.
Goff certainly isn't as polished as you'd like a top-five pick to be at quarterback, but he's got plenty of attractive traits that should translate well at the pro level. His deep-ball accuracy is often a sight to behold, and while he's likely to take his lumps if thrown into the fire as the starter from day one, he should develop into the reliable starter the Browns have been missing for years.
3. San Diego Chargers: Ronnie Stanley, OT, Notre Dame
Do the Bolts have bigger needs? Absolutely. But reaching for need is a dangerous business, especially in the top five, unless you have your eye on a potential franchise quarterback.
No matter where the Chargers end up playing their games in 2016 and beyond, their lack of depth and consistency up front needs to be addressed with some young talent. Combine that with the "best player available" approach teams should all be taking at the top of every draft, and Stanley could end up making the most sense here.
He was my top-rated tackle in the 2015 draft, but Stanley chose to come back to South Bend for another season. He's the most polished tackle prospect in this year's class, winning as much with his clean technique and smarts as he does his athletic ability. He would likely step in and start immediately on the right side before eventually transitioning back to the left.
4. Dallas Cowboys: Joey Bosa, DE, Ohio State
Some have speculated the Cowboys could target Tony Romo's eventual replacement at quarterback with this pick, but I don't see that happening quite yet, especially in this scenario.
Dallas has bigger needs elsewhere, but if the best defensive player in the entire draft falls into its lap at No. 4, no one should blame it for pulling the trigger on Bosa. While some might point to his lack of gaudy sack numbers as proof he's overrated, anyone who takes even a passing glance at his game tape from the last two seasons couldn't possibly miss how disruptive he is on a consistent basis.
It's still unclear whether the team will bring back Greg Hardy, and Randy Gregory is better suited as a situational rusher. Bosa is versatile enough to play end on first and second down, then slide inside on passing downs, leaving Gregory DeMarcus Lawrence on the edge.
5. Jacksonville Jaguars: Jalen Ramsey, S, Florida State
The Jags have glaring needs at both corner and safety, so why not take a guy who can upgrade either spot?
Ramsey has been one of the most dynamic playmakers in the country over the past two seasons, switching from safety to corner for the Seminoles this season. I still think he's best suited to go back to safety in the NFL, where he can use his fantastic range and instincts to make plays all over the field.
Jacksonville is thin at both positions and certainly can't claim a true game-changer at either one. Ramsey would bring the kind of swagger the Jags defense desperately needs, and combined with the return of last year's top pick—pass-rusher Dante Fowler—Ramsey would add two top-five talents to Gus Bradley's defense.
6. Baltimore Ravens: Vernon Hargreaves III, CB, Florida
The Ravens will help their need at safety by moving Lardarius Webb from his corner spot, but that will only move their dire need for secondary help from the back to the front.
Hargreaves was anointed as a future first-round pick from the moment he stepped on campus in Gainesville, and his three years spent in orange and blue has done little to invalidate those lofty expectations. Some might bristle at the thought of taking a 5'11" corner this high, but Hargreaves more than makes up for his lack of ideal size with technique, ball skills and competitiveness.
7. San Francisco 49ers: Paxton Lynch, QB, Memphis
When Chip Kelly was named the new head coach of the 49ers, most assumed it would signal a potential return to glory for Colin Kaepernick. But unless he's willing to renegotiate his lucrative contract, it's possible Kelly would prefer to use this pick on a young signal-caller who would be locked into a much cheaper deal for the next five seasons.
Lynch is still extremely raw, but his skill set and experience in a spread offense could be enough to entice Kelly to give him the reins to the near future of the 49ers.
He struggled against top competition—particularly in a 31-10 loss to Auburn in the Birmingham Bowl—but Lynch's combination of size—6'7", 245 pounds—and physical tools might be enough to hook Kelly and Company into taking a chance on him.
8. Miami Dolphins: Myles Jack, LB, UCLA
It's now Adam Gase's show down in Miami, as the former Bears offensive coordinator will take over as the Dolphins' head man in 2016.
And while his most vital task will be the development of quarterback Ryan Tannehill, his first order of business with this pick should be to find a dynamic playmaker on defense. No player in this draft class fits that definition better than Myles Jack.
Arguably the most versatile, athletic player in the draft, Jack starred on both sides of the ball for the Bruins before his 2015 season came to an abrupt end due to a knee injury. He immediately withdrew from school and has been rehabbing and preparing for the draft ever since, hoping to be ready for NFL training camp.
Jack is a rare athlete who can cover, rush the passer and make plays all over the field with his impressive range and instincts. He would make an instant impact for a Miami defense that underachieved in 2015.
9. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Mackensie Alexander, CB, Clemson
With the promotion of Dirk Koetter to head coach, the Bucs will keep plenty of continuity on offense after having their most successful season on that side of the ball in franchise history.
The defense? That's a completely different story.
New defensive coordinator Mike Smith will keep the 4-3 base alignment Bucs fans have been accustomed to seeing, but he's likely to completely overhaul their style of play and personnel, especially in the secondary. The Bucs cycled through six different combinations at corner last season, none of which had any real success.
Alexander was arguably the best cover man in the country over the entire 2015 season, and he's got the kind of physical style and competitiveness the Bucs need more of, especially on defense. Tampa Bay could also use a pass-rusher, but in this scenario, Alexander presents the best balance of value and need.
10. New York Giants: Shaq Lawson, DE, Clemson
The Tom Coughlin era has come to a close, but successor Ben McAdoo knows good and well that the Giants were at their best in recent history when they had a deep stable of talented pass-rushers.
That depth at defensive end and has all but vanished, and with questions still surrounding Jason Pierre-Paul moving forward, it would behoove the G-Men to find a disruptive defender at this pick who can get after the quarterback.
Lawson was one of the most dominant defensive linemen in the country this year, leading all FBS defenders with 25.5 tackles for loss and racking up 12.5 sacks. On a defense filled with NFL-caliber talent, Lawson was the engine that drove the whole unit.
11. Chicago Bears: A'Shawn Robinson, DT, Alabama
As the Bears continue their transition to a 3-4 scheme on defense, they're still in need of young talents who better fit the new roles on that side of the ball.
Eddie Goldman and Will Sutton are solid pieces to build on, but adding a dominant presence like Robinson to their ranks would make the unit that much stronger, as well as elevate the play of the entire front seven.
Robinson played nose tackle for the Crimson Tide but is versatile enough to play the 5-technique in a 3-4. He's incredibly athletic for his size—6'4", 312 pounds—and doesn't even turn 21 years old until March. He could ultimately end up being a key building block for Chicago's future on defense.
12. New Orleans Saints: Leonard Floyd, EDGE, Georgia
It's no secret the Saints need some serious help on defense, and they could go in many different directions on that side of the ball with this pick.
But while Cameron Jordan provides a consistent pass-rushing presence from his defensive end spot and rookie Hau'oli Kikaha was a pleasant surprise in 2015, the Saints' primary objective at this spot should be to add another athletic edge player with a knack for setting up shop in opposing backfields.
Floyd has been one of the most disruptive, productive edge defenders in the country over his three seasons in Athens, tallying 17 sacks and 28.5 tackles for loss over 32 starts. At 6'4", 231 pounds, he's got room too add some bulk, but his explosive first step is arguably the best in this year's class and should allow him to make an immediate impact as a rookie.
13. Philadelphia Eagles: Carson Wentz, QB, North Dakota State
Sam Bradford was inconsistent in 2015, and he's certainly not a long-term answer at quarterback for the Eagles as they begin the Doug Pederson era.
Wentz is one of the hottest names in the draft, despite missing a decent chunk of his senior campaign with a broken wrist. He returned for the final game of the playoffs, leading the Bison to their unprecedented fifth consecutive FCS national title.
He checks all the boxes when it comes to his physical tools and is athletic enough to make defenses pay when he's forced to escape the pocket. He'll likely face some challenges adjusting to the speed and complexities of NFL defenses, but if given the chance to develop slowly behind Bradford, he could grow into a franchise quarterback in 2017 and beyond.
14. Oakland Raiders: Jaylon Smith, LB, Notre Dame
The Raiders don't have a huge need for a linebacker in particular, but they do need are more dynamic playmakers on the defensive side of the ball.
One of the most athletic defenders in the nation, Smith was widely considered to be a top-10 lock until he suffered a gruesome knee injury in Notre Dame's Fiesta Bowl loss to Ohio State. While the ligament damage was extensive, his surgery was successful and showed no nerve damage, which is a very positive sign.
If Smith is able to make a full recovery, he could end up being a huge steal anywhere outside of the top 10 picks. Last year, Todd Gurley proved a rare talent coming off a significant knee injury can still warrant an early pick and make an impact as a rookie. Smith could easily find himself in that category in 2016.
15. Los Angeles Rams: Laquon Treadwell, WR, Mississippi
The Rams have avoided their glaring need for a true No. 1 receiver for far too long, and in this scenario, they luck out as the top pass-catcher in this year's class falls right into their lap.
At 6'2", 210 pounds, Treadwell has the size NFL teams want from a top target, with a full quiver of physical tools to match. He's not a blazer but has got enough speed to get the job done, with the physicality and leaping ability to be a dangerous threat in the red zone.
With the top three quarterbacks already off the board, Treadwell is a fantastic consolation prize to missing out on filling their top need with a new signal-caller.
16. Detroit Lions: Reggie Ragland, LB, Alabama
Their biggest needs are in the secondary and along the offensive line, but if the draft falls this way, the Lions would be better off grabbing a new anchor for the middle of the defense.
Ragland was one of the driving forces for the Crimson Tide's national-champion defense, leading the team with 97 tackles on his way to consensus first-team All-America honors. He may not be the elite athlete that some other linebacker prospects are, but Ragland's instincts allow him to be just as effective as a playmaker.
Detroit already has some young building blocks on defense in Ziggy Ansah and Darius Slay, but it needs a fresh presence in the middle who can grow with those guys. Ragland would be the perfect fit.
17. Atlanta Falcons: DeForest Buckner, DE, Oregon
New head coach Dan Quinn got his edge-rusher last year with top-10 pick Vic Beasley, but the youth movement must continue along the defensive line for Atlanta.
Projected to be a first-round pick in the 2015 draft, Buckner surprised some by returning to Eugene for his senior season. At 6'7", 300 pounds, Buckner's imposing frame makes life difficult for most blockers, especially when combined with his quickness and explosiveness. He led the Ducks with 83 tackles in 2015, becoming just the second player in school history to be named Pac-12 Defensive Player of the Year.
Adrian Clayborn is an unrestricted free agent and Tyson Jackson will be 30 years old when the 2016 season begins. Buckner would immediately improve Atlanta's depth across from Beasley and would give them an eventual replacement for Jackson, a transition that would likely happen before the end of the year.
18. Indianapolis Colts: Taylor Decker, OT, Ohio State
Heading into last year's draft, the Colts' top priority should have been bolstering their offensive line to keep Andrew Luck healthy and able to distribute to his playmakers.
Instead, they spent their first-round pick on another undersized speed receiver in Philip Dorsett, who made a minimal impact as a rookie while Luck was battered in the pocket. Luck ended his season with injuries one doctor told Stephen Holder of the Indianapolis Star (h/t CBS Sports) were reminiscent of those someone would sustain in a car wreck.
This year, the Colts simply can't afford to ignore their needs up front again. Decker would give them an instant upgrade at left tackle who could protect Luck's blind side and help improve their lackluster running game, as well.
19. Buffalo Bills: Jonathan Bullard, DL, Florida
Buffalo's defensive line greatly underperformed in its first year under head coach Rex Ryan, and Mario Williams is likely headed elsewhere via free agency this offseason.
Replacing Williams and bringing some fresh blood to that unit could easily be near the top of Ryan's plans for this year's draft, and Bullard is a disruptive, versatile player who could make an immediate impact for an already talented defense.
At 6'3", 283 pounds, Bullard has the size to play anywhere on the line, along with the athleticism and power to be effective wherever he lines up. He racked up 17.5 tackles for loss for the Gators in 2015, and his skill set compares favorably to someone the Bills know all too well: the New York Jets' Sheldon Richardson.
20. New York Jets: Noah Spence, OLB, Eastern Kentucky
The Jets have one of the most impressive defensive line units in the NFL, but what they still lack on defense is a dynamic pass-rusher who can wreak havoc off the edge.
A prized recruit coming out of high school, Spence began his collegiate career at Ohio State but was dismissed after failing multiple drug tests. After missing out on the Buckeyes' national title run in 2014, Spence transferred to Eastern Kentucky, where he dominated for the Colonels this season. More importantly, Spence stayed out of trouble off the field.
Putting Spence on the edge next to the likes of Mo Wilkerson, Sheldon Richardson and Leonard Williams would make the Jets' already formidable front that much scarier. If he can keep making the right decisions off the field, Spence could be quite a steal, even at this pick.
21. Washington Redskins: Robert Nkemdiche, DL, Mississippi
Washington could go in many different directions with this pick. Kirk Cousins has established himself as the quarterback of at least the near future, giving Washington the flexibility to let the draft come to it in the first round.
Once thought to be a top-five lock, Nkemdiche's arrest and subsequent suspension that ended his college career one game early has raised questions about his draft value. There's no denying his on-field talent, but NFL teams don't typically like to spend high first-rounders on off-field wild cards.
If he happens to tumble on draft day, expect some team in this range to take a chance on him. He's versatile and disruptive, powerful and explosive and could be the steal of the draft if he stays out of trouble and plays up to his potential.
22. Houston Texans: Ezekiel Elliott, RB, Ohio State
Arian Foster's impressive but injury-riddled career is likely on its last legs, and it's time for the Texans to think about drafting his replacement.
While there have been plenty of backs who prove teams can get value in the middle rounds, players such as Todd Gurley have shown that special talents can still be worth premium picks. Elliott falls into that category, with a rare blend of vision, explosiveness, power and patience.
Elliott is likely the only back in this year's class worthy of a first-round pick, and with no quarterback left on the board worthy of this selection, Houston should pull the trigger.
23. Minnesota Vikings: Michael Thomas, WR, Ohio State
Teddy Bridgewater has the NFL's best running back and a promising rookie receiver in Stefon Diggs, but he still lacks a true No. 1 receiver with the size to beat smaller defensive backs, especially in the red zone.
At 6'3", 210 pounds, Thomas certainly brings that prototypical frame to the table, along with a skill set that checks all the boxes, from route-running and leaping ability to strong hands and the ability to create after the catch.
Bridgewater has shown plenty of promise as Minnesota's franchise quarterback, but he needs a target like Thomas to help him take his game—and the Vikings—to the next level.
24. Cincinnati Bengals: Darron Lee, LB, Ohio State
Yes, that's three Buckeyes in a row. Deal with it.
The Bengals don't have many glaring needs—outside of maybe an anger management course for a couple of their defensive players—but they do need to get younger and more athletic at linebacker. They could particularly use a versatile defender at that spot who can stay on the field in the nickel and cover, which makes Lee a perfect fit.
Lee can do it all—fly downhill and stifle the run, flip his hips in coverage, get after the quarterback as a blitzer—and he's still just scratching the surface of his potential. The redshirt sophomore could give the Bengals an instant spark at the second level.
25. Pittsburgh Steelers: Kendall Fuller, CB, Virginia Tech
It's been painfully obvious to anyone paying attention that the Steelers' biggest needs are in the secondary, and head coach Mike Tomlin—a former defensive backs coach himself—needs to restock the cupboard with some young talent.
Fuller, the younger brother of Chicago Bears 2014 first-rounder Kyle Fuller, had his 2015 season cut short by a knee injury, but when healthy, he was one of the most promising cover men in the country. If he shows good progress in his recovery during the predraft process, he could easily find himself back in the first-round conversation.
William Gay and Antwon Blake simply aren't going to cut it in 2016 and beyond. Pittsburgh needs to address its defensive backfield in a big way this offseason, and drafting Fuller would be a solid step in that direction.
26. Seattle Seahawks: Jack Conklin, OT, Michigan State
Just because Russell Wilson can make plays while running around for his life doesn't mean he should. Seattle's top priority this offseason should be rebuilding the offensive line, and it starts at tackle, whether Russell Okung returns next season or not.
An experienced blindside protector with 37 starts under his belt, Conklin only gave up four sacks over his entire career in East Lansing. At 6'6", 325 pounds, he has the length and punch to keep pass-rushers at bay but also the bulk and power to excel in the running game.
Even if Okung is back next year, there's no guarantee a rookie first-rounder wouldn't beat him out for the starting job in training camp. The Seahawks need to protect their investment in Wilson and do everything they can to improve their play up front, and this pick should be used to that end.
27. Green Bay Packers: Andrew Billings, DT, Baylor
Green Bay might prefer an edge-rusher to fall to them at this spot, but if things fall this way, there's much better value to be had along the interior of the defensive line.
It's still unclear whether or not B.J. Raji will return next year, but even if he does, he'll be 30 years old by the time the 2016 season begins. The Packers need to find his replacement sooner rather than later, and if Billings falls to them here, now would be the time.
While most draft minds were focused on Shawn Oakman headed into the 2015 season, it was Billings who proved to be the most disruptive defender in Waco, leading the team with 5.5 sacks and 15 tackles for loss. He would represent great value at this pick and would fill one of Green Bay's more glaring needs.
28. Kansas City Chiefs: Shon Coleman, OT, Auburn
If you're looking for a prospect to root for this draft season, look no further than Coleman. A 5-star recruit coming out of high school, according to NFLDraftScout.com's Dane Brugler, Coleman's collegiate career came to a screeching halt when he was diagnosed with cancer in 2010.
After being declared cancer-free, Coleman slowly worked his way up to the starting left tackle job in 2014, and he's spent the last two seasons proving why he was such a highly touted recruit.
Eric Fisher has been inconsistent, and it's possible the Chiefs might be looking to find a replacement for him on the left side and slide the former No. 1 overall pick back to the right tackle spot. If so, the massive yet athletic Coleman could be a prime candidate to be Alex Smith's blindside protector next year.
29. Denver Broncos: Cody Whitehair, OL, Kansas State
Regardless of who is under center for the Broncos in 2016, the team needs to do a much better job of protecting them. That means some upgrades should be in order up front this offseason, both at guard and tackle.
Since Denver needs help at both spots, a versatile blocker such as Whitehair would make plenty of sense here. He's got a ridiculous 50 career starts under his belt, with the last two seasons being spent at left tackle for the Wildcats.
Whitehair also has starting experience at guard, which is where he could be best suited at the next level. Guards don't typically end up in the first round, but he's a player who merits this pick based on both value and need.
30. Carolina Panthers: Jason Spriggs, OT, Indiana
With a run on offensive lineman happening in this scenario, the Panthers would be wise to address their biggest need at left tackle before it's too late.
Cam Newton has plenty of weapons at his disposal, but he's been in need of a new blindside protector since Jordan Gross retired. There are a few glaring needs across the roster, but protecting Newton should be the team's top priority.
Spriggs is one of the more experienced prospects at the position, with 46 career starts at left tackle. He's powerful, athletic and durable—traits that make him well worth a first-round pick.
31. Arizona Cardinals: Jarran Reed, DL, Alabama
Most teams picking this late in the first round don't tend to have many huge holes to fill, and the Cardinals are no different.
Much like the Packers just a few picks prior, the Cards would probably rather see a top edge-rusher fall to them here, but they'd likely go with the better overall value and bolster there depth at defensive end with Reed.
It's easy to get lost in a defense full of top talent, but Reed is an impressive prospect in his own right. He's a perfect fit as a 3-4 end, with a fantastic combination of quickness and power that would make him a valuable rotational player before moving into the starting lineup down the road.
|32.||CLE||Josh Doctson, WR, TCU|
|33.||TEN||Derrick Henry, RB, Alabama|
|34.||DAL||Kenny Clark, DT, UCLA|
|35.||SD||Corey Coleman, WR, Baylor|
|36.||BAL||Tyler Boyd, WR, Pittsburgh|
|37.||SF||Germain Ifedi, OT, Texas A&M|
|38.||JAX||Eli Apple, CB, Ohio State|
|39.||TB||Emmanuel Ogbah, DE, Oklahoma State|
|40.||NYG||Darian Thompson, S, Boise State|
|41.||CHI||Will Fuller, WR, Notre Dame|
|42.||MIA||Artie Burns, CB, Miami (FL)|
|43.||LA (from PHI)||Connor Cook, QB, Michigan State|
|44.||OAK||William Jackson III, CB, Houston|
|45.||LA||Kevin Dodd, DE, Clemson|
|46.||DET||Will Redmond, CB, Mississippi State|
|47.||NO||Vadal Alexander, G, LSU|
|48.||IND||Shilique Calhoun, DE, Michigan State|
|49.||BUF||Jerald Hawkins, OT, LSU|
|50.||ATL||Jayron Kearse, S, Clemson|
|51.||NYJ||O.J. Howard, TE, Alabama|
|52.||HOU||Christian Hackenberg, QB, Penn State|
|53.||WAS||Ryan Kelly, C, Alabama|
|54.||MIN||Su'a Cravens, OLB, USC|
|55.||CIN||Jeremy Cash, S, Duke|
|56.||SEA||Austin Johnson, DT, Penn State|
|57.||GB||Hunter Henry, TE, Arkansas|
|58.||PIT||Vonn Bell, S, Ohio State|
|59.||KC||Bronson Kaufusi, DE, BYU|
|60.||DEN||Devontae Booker, RB, Utah|
|61.||CAR||Carl Nassib, DE, Penn State|
|62.||NE||Joshua Perry, LB, Ohio State|
|63.||ARI||Jordan Jenkins, OLB, Georgia|
|64.||TEN||Justin Simmons, S, Boston College|
|65.||CLE||Shawn Oakman, DE, Baylor|
|66.||SD||Nick Martin, C, Notre Dame|
|67.||DAL||Alex Collins, RB, Arkansas|
|68.||SF||Sheldon Rankins, DL, Louisville|
|69.||JAX||Sheldon Day, DT, Notre Dame|
|70.||BAL||Kamalei Correa, OLB, Boise State|
|71.||NYG||Kenneth Dixon, RB, Louisiana Tech|
|72.||CHI||Kentrell Brothers, LB, Missouri|
|73.||MIA||Spencer Drango, OL, Baylor|
|74.||TB||Sterling Shepard, WR, Oklahoma|
|75.||OAK||Landon Turner, G, North Carolina|
|76.||LA||KeiVarae Russell, CB, Notre Dame|
|77.||PHI (from DET)||John Theus, OT, Georgia|
|78.||NO||Rashard Robinson, CB, LSU|
|79.||PHI||Joshua Garnett, G, Stanford|
|80.||BUF||Karl Joseph, S, West Virginia|
|81.||ATL||Austin Hooper, TE, Stanford|
|82.||IND||Paul Perkins, RB, UCLA|
|83.||NYJ||Kyle Murphy, OT, Stanford|
|84.||WAS||Leonte Carroo, WR, Rutgers|
|85.||HOU||Dominique Alexander, LB, Oklahoma|
|86.||MIN||Sebastian Tretola, G, Arkansas|
|87.||CIN||Pharoh Cooper, WR, South Carolina|
|88.||GB||Kyler Fackrell, OLB, Utah State|
|89.||PIT||Christian Westerman, G, Arizona State|
|90.||SEA||Maurice Canady, CB, Virginia|
|91.||KC||Tyler Matakevich, LB, Temple|
|92.||DEN||Nick Vannett, TE, Ohio State|
|93.||CAR||Jalen Mills, S, LSU|
|94.||NE||Braxton Miller, WR, Ohio State|
|95.||ARI||Max Tuerk, C, USC|