2016 NFL Mock Draft: Pre-Scouting Combine Predictions

Luke Easterling@@LukeEasterlingCorrespondent IFebruary 22, 2016

2016 NFL Mock Draft: Pre-Scouting Combine Predictions

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    NFL draft season is in full swing, with the Senior Bowl in the rear-view mirror and the scouting combine beginning this week.

    To some, mock drafts generated this early in the process are looked upon as nothing but junk mail, but the true value in such predictive exercises is not necessarily to correctly predict every pick. Rather, mock drafts are valuable tools for presenting different scenarios and starting conversations about how each team might react if the board fell a certain way.

    There's sure to be some moving and shaking after this week's "underwear olympics" in Indianapolis, but here's a look at how the first four rounds of the 2016 NFL draft could shake out.

    *All observations obtained firsthand, unless otherwise noted.

1. Tennessee Titans: Laremy Tunsil, OT, Mississippi

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    Rogelio V. Solis/Associated Press

    The best-case scenario for the Titans would be to move down from this slot, considering they already have their potential franchise quarterback in Marcus Mariota and plenty of needs elsewhere. If new general manager Jon Robinson gets a decent offer to slide back a few spots and pick up extra picks, expect him to pull the trigger.

    If any incoming offers fall short of what Robinson finds acceptable, Tunsil still makes the most sense if they stay at the top spot. Protecting Mariota should be the Titans' top priority, and Tunsil's athleticism and skill set are reminiscent of one of the league's best left tackles, the Dallas Cowboys' Tyron Smith. He and Taylor Lewan would give Mariota two talented young tackles he can grow with for years to come.

2. Cleveland Browns: Jared Goff, QB, California

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    Ron Jenkins/Associated Press

    Reaching for need is a dangerous business for NFL teams, but when the need is a quarterback, it's hard to blame a team for taking a chance if they get the pick of the litter at the position. This year is one of those situations, as the Cleveland Browns simply must take a swing on a potential franchise passer with this pick.

    This year's crop of signal-callers isn't nearly as top-heavy as last year's group, but Goff has plenty of physical and mental traits that should translate to NFL success. The Browns don't have the luxury of bringing along a rookie quarterback slowly, which makes the more pro-ready Goff a better fit than North Dakota State's Carson Wentz or Memphis' Paxton Lynch.

3. San Diego Chargers: Jalen Ramsey, DB, Florida State

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    The Chargers could go in many different directions with this pick, and a strong case could be made for a handful of different prospects at this spot. But while Ohio State defensive lineman Joey Bosa and Notre Dame offensive tackle Ronnie Stanley are both worthy of consideration here, Florida State's Jalen Ramsey is the best combination of overall value and need.

    A versatile, dynamic athlete who can make plays no matter where he lines up, Ramsey has experience at both corner and safety. He's probably a better fit on the back end where he can roam free and would be the perfect replacement for Eric Weddle, who is likely to leave the Bolts this offseason.

4. Dallas Cowboys: Joey Bosa, DL, Ohio State

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    Greg Hardy's one-year deal has expired, and Randy Gregory will miss the first four games of the 2016 thanks to a violation of the NFL's substance-abuse policy. There are needs at every level of the defense for the Cowboys, but finding a three-down edge defender who can play the run and get after opposing quarterbacks should be at the top of the list.

    Many were surprised when USC defensive tackle Leonard Williams—widely considered perhaps the top overall player in the draft—slid all the way to the New York Jets at the sixth overall pick. It wouldn't be shocking to see a similar situation play out this year with Bosa, who could be pushed down the board slightly due to team needs.

5. Jacksonville Jaguars: Myles Jack, LB, UCLA

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    The Jags' biggest needs are in the secondary, which is why they're likely hoping Jalen Ramsey falls to them here. In this scenario, however, they're forced to set their sight on another rare athlete on defense in UCLA's Myles Jack, who is still a top-five talent despite a knee injury that ended his 2015 season.

    A Swiss-army-knife who made plays for the Bruins on both sides of the ball, Jack has the instincts and athleticism to be a special player at the next level. With Paul Posluszny in the twilight of his career, Jack would give the Jags another young, dynamic linebacker to pair with the extremely talented Telvin Smith. A pair like that in the middle of the Jacksonville defense would terrorize the AFC South for years to come.

6. Baltimore Ravens: Ronnie Stanley, OT, Notre Dame

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    Like the Jaguars before them, the Ravens' need the most help in the defensive backfield, but with Jalen Ramsey off the board, the value's just not there at either safety or corner for a pick this high. Instead, expect general manager Ozzie Newsome to stick to his board and take the best player available, which in this scenario is Notre Dame offensive tackle Ronnie Stanley.

    Stanley could have made a strong case to be the top tackle taken in last year's draft, but he elected to return to South Bend for another season. The Ravens could decide to move on from the disappointing Eugene Monroe, replacing him with a rookie who is one of the most polished left tackle prospects in this class and could be an instant upgrade to protect Joe Flacco's blind side.

7. San Francisco 49ers: Carson Wentz, QB, North Dakota State

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    Is it possible Colin Kaepernick could experience a career revival under new head coach Chip Kelly? Sure. Is it likely? That's far less certain. It wouldn't be surprising for the 49ers to move in a new direction at quarterback, and in this scenario, they end up getting a shot at the prospect with arguably the highest ceiling in this year's class.

    Despite missing a decent chunk of his senior campaign with a broken wrist, Carson Wentz returned to lead North Dakota State to an unprecedented fifth straight FCS national title. His combination of size—6'5", 233 pounds—arm strength, athleticism and intangibles already had the NFL draft world buzzing even before a solid showing at the Senior Bowl planted him firmly in the conversation as potentially the top quarterback in the entire draft.

8. Miami Dolphins: Vernon Hargreaves III, CB, Florida

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    It's no secret the Dolphins need more youth and talent at the corner spot, and it's possible they'll get the pick of the litter among this year's class at this spot. Brice McCain has already been released, while Brent Grimes is 32 years old with a 2016 cap hit of $9.5 million—per Spotrac—making a young playmaker at corner a top priority.

    Since the day he set foot on campus in Gainesville, Vernon Hargreaves III has been anointed as a future first-round pick, and for the most part he delivered on those high expectations over his three seasons with the Gators. Though he's somewhat undersized at shorter than 6'0", his combination of technique, ball skills and competitiveness make him worthy of a top-10 selection.

9. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Noah Spence, DE, Eastern Kentucky

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    Tampa Bay has lacked a dynamic pass-rushing presence off the edge since Simeon Rice was terrorizing opposing quarterbacks nearly 10 years ago, and finding one easily tops their list of draft needs this year. They luck out in this scenario, as arguably the best pure edge-rusher in the draft falls to them at the ninth overall pick.

    The off-field issues that drove Noah Spence from Ohio State to Eastern Kentucky have been well-documented, but he's stayed out of trouble since leaving the Buckeyes and has continued to prove himself as a productive, disruptive defender. If he can convince NFL teams he's past his personal issues, his on-field talent is easily worth this selection.

10. New York Giants: Shaq Lawson, DE, Clemson

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    What was once a deep stable of explosive pass-rushers has been reduced to a thin unit with no sure thing when it comes to getting after the passer. Jason Pierre-Paul's future with the Giants is still unclear, and even if he returns in 2016 the team would be wise to target a young, explosive bookend to team him up with.

    Though teammate Kevin Dodd has gotten more press recently thanks to a dominant performance in the national title game against Alabama, it's Lawson who is still the more complete NFL prospect. He's a disruptive force both against the run and when it comes to getting consistent pressure on the quarterback, which would go a long way toward restoring a once-dominant front four.

11. Chicago Bears: DeForest Buckner, DL, Oregon

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    Making the transition from the 4-3 defense to a 3-4 can have plenty of growing pains, as teams try to overhaul personnel and find players who fit the new responsibilities of the scheme. The Bears added some key building blocks last year, but they still need a few more to complete the transformation on the defensive side of the ball.

    Oregon's DeForest Buckner is one of the most impressive athletes in the entire draft, as a 6'7", 290-pound force who can line up just about anywhere in any scheme. His combination of explosiveness and power make him a perfect fit as a 5-technique in a 3-4 defense, and the Bears would be in good shape teaming him up with promising young front-line defenders like Eddie Goldman and Will Sutton.

12. New Orleans Saints: Jaylon Smith, LB, Notre Dame

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    There are more pressing needs elsewhere for the Saints—namely in the secondary and along the interior of the offensive line—but value should trump need in most cases, especially in the top 15. If they don't like how the board falls to them at some of their thinner positions, don't be surprised if the Saints pull the trigger on a talent like Notre Dame's Jaylon Smith.

    A versatile playmaker who can fly downhill against the run but also use his rare athleticism in coverage, Smith is widely regarded as a top-10 talent who could slide down the board because of a knee injury suffered late in the 2015 season. But even if his rookie season in the NFL gets off to a late start, investing this pick in him could pay big dividends for the Saints in the long run.

13. Philadelphia Eagles: Paxton Lynch, QB, Memphis

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    Sam Bradford had stretches of effective play in 2015, but he's still likely nothing more than a stop-gap solution for the Eagles at quarterback. If new head coach Doug Pederson—a former NFL quarterback himself—gets a chance to grab one of the top signal-callers in this year's class with his first pick, it wouldn't be a surprise if he pulls the trigger.

    Memphis underclassman Paxton Lynch is still extremely raw, but there's no denying his natural physical tools. From his size—6'7", 245 pounds—to his arm strength and athleticism, Lynch arguably has the highest ceiling of any passer in this year's draft. That said, he'll need time to develop, and sitting behind Bradford for a while could allow him a chance to round out the rough edges in his skill set before taking the reins as a starter.

14. Oakland Raiders: Reggie Ragland, LB, Alabama

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    The bigger need is at corner for the Raiders, but the value is elsewhere on both sides of the ball in this scenario. With Jaylon Smith off the board, general manager Reggie McKenzie could set his sights on another building block to drop into the middle of his defense in Alabama's Reggie Ragland.

    Though he spent much of the Senior Bowl practices working at outside linebacker, Ragland is much better suited to remain inside at the next level, in the same spot where he anchored yet another national-champion defense for the Crimson Tide. Per Chase Goodbread of NFL.com, the Raiders spent plenty of time with Ragland in Mobile, and that interest could culminate in them selecting him with this pick come April.

15. Los Angeles Rams: Michael Thomas, WR, Ohio State

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    There's little doubt the Rams need a legitimate No. 1 receiver, but some might be surprised to see Ohio State's Michael Thomas here instead of Mississippi's Laquon Treadwell. Though Treadwell has long been considered the consensus top receiver in this year's class, don't be shocked if Thomas leapfrogs him after the combine.

    While both receivers have the prototypical size of a top NFL target, Thomas is the faster of the two, and depending on how big the gap is between his 40-yard dash time and Treadwell's, a team like the Rams could end up favoring the former Buckeye. If the top quarterbacks are off the board at this pick—clearly the Rams' biggest need—Thomas would make plenty of sense here.

16. Detroit Lions: Sheldon Rankins, DT, Louisville

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    The Lions could go in many different directions here, from the back seven to offensive tackle. A potential replacement for Calvin Johnson could also make sense, and with Mississippi's Laquon Treadwell still on the board in this scenario, they'd likely think long and hard about making him the pick.

    But the best option for the Lions here would be Louisville defensive tackle Sheldon Rankins, who backed up his impressive film with a dominant performance during Senior Bowl week. He's slightly undersized at just under 6'2" and 304 pounds, but Rankins is extremely explosive off the ball, both as a pass-rusher and run defender. He would team up with Ezekiel Ansah to give the Lions two of the most disruptive young defensive lineman in the NFC North.

17. Atlanta Falcons: Laquon Treadwell, WR, Mississippi

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    The Falcons could use help at a few different spots, but if the draft shakes out this way, it wouldn't be shocking if they ran to the podium to get Roddy White's replacement in Mississippi's Laquon Treadwell.

    Matt Ryan already has one of the NFL's most explosive downfield threats in Julio Jones, but as White has regressed over the last couple of seasons, the Falcons offense has lacked that reliable possession receiver who can move the chains consistently. Treadwell's lack of top-end speed could keep him from being the top receiver taken in this year's draft, but he'd be the perfect fit if partnered up with Jones in Atlanta.

18. Indianapolis Colts: Taylor Decker, OT, Ohio State

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    There are plenty of needs on both sides of the ball for the Colts, but improving the protection around star quarterback Andrew Luck should be the team's top priority this offseason. If they don't dip into free agency to upgrade one of the tackle spots, Ohio State's Taylor Decker would be great balance of need and value at this pick.

    Decker leaves the Buckeyes on streak of 42 consecutive starts, with 28 of them coming at the left tackle spot. His experience on both sides would be a valuable asset to the Colts, and he would likely be an instant upgrade at either left or right tackle for a team that needs to improve their push in the run game just as much as their ability to protect their investment in Luck.

19. Buffalo Bills: Jason Spriggs, OT, Indiana

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    Even if the Bills are able to re-sign Cordy Glenn, they'll still need to upgrade the other starting tackle spot on the opposite side. If Glenn leaves in free agency, finding a replacement who can be an instant starter on the left side will be the team's top draft priority; Indiana's Jason Spriggs fits the bill.

    One of the more athletic tackles in this year's class, Spriggs was the most impressive tackle during Senior Bowl practices. His athleticism should be on full display during the combine and he could see his stock rise even further as a result, cementing him as a legitimate top-20 pick.

20. New York Jets: Leonard Floyd, EDGE, Georgia

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    Head coach Todd Bowles has a stacked defensive front, but the unit is still missing that dynamic, explosive presence off the edge. This year's crop of edge players is one of the thinnest in recent memory, which could lead to the Jets trying to grab one of the better ones off the board early in Georgia's Leonard Floyd.

    Though his lack of ideal size will be a concern at the next level—6'4", 231 pounds—Floyd was a disruptive playmaker in his three years for the Bulldogs, tallying 17 sacks and 28.5 tackles for loss. If he can add some quality bulk leading up to his rookie season, Floyd could benefit from playing alongside a talented defensive line, giving the Jets a key piece they've been lacking.

21. Washington Redskins: A'Shawn Robinson, DL, Alabama

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    With the team likely to retain quarterback Kirk Cousins for at least the 2016 season—the franchise tag seems like a strong possibility at this point—their draft focus should be set on taking advantage of this year's deep class of talented defensive linemen.

    It may not show up on the stat sheet, but A'Shawn Robinson was the disruptive force in the middle that spearheaded Alabama's dominant defensive front. He's versatile enough to line up in multiple spots along the line and has the combination of power and explosiveness off the ball that will make life miserable for opposing interior blockers.

22. Houston Texans: Ezekiel Elliott, RB, Ohio State

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    The Texans need a quarterback more than anything, but don't be surprised if head coach Bill O'Brien has his sights set on his former passer—Penn State's Christian Hackenberg—sometime after the first round. If they don't take a signal-caller with this pick, taking the draft's best running back could be their best option.

    Arian Foster isn't getting any younger, and he's had his share of injuries and plenty of touches over his NFL career. Elliott is the consensus top back in this year's class and arguably the only one worthy of a first-round selection. His rare blend of patience, vision, explosiveness and power will make life easier for whoever happens to be under center for the Texans in 2016 and beyond.

23. Minnesota Vikings: Josh Doctson, WR, TCU

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    The Vikings have a promising young quarterback in Teddy Bridgewater, the league's best running back in Adrian Peterson and a a pleasantly surprising pass-catcher in Stefon Diggs. But the offense is still missing that true No. 1 receiver with the size and skill set to be a red-zone playmaker, and TCU's Josh Doctson is the type of player who could fill that void.

    At 6'3" and 195 pounds, Doctson is a bit on the lean side, but he puts his height, body control and ball skills to good use as one of the most impressive jump-ball artists in this year's receiver class. He racked up more than 1,300 yards receiving and 14 touchdowns in 2015 despite missing three games, including a six-game streak of multi-score performances.

24. Cincinnati Bengals: Darron Lee, LB, Ohio State

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    There aren't many glaring needs for the Bengals, but building depth and finding young playmakers on defense should be high on their list this offseason. They could go in many different directions, including safety and defensive tackle, but staying in-state and grabbing Ohio State linebacker Darron Lee would make a lot of sense.

    Lee is a bit undersized at 6'1" and 235 pounds, but he's exactly the kind of explosive player the Bengals need when they're in nickel situations. He's got the speed an range to cover plenty of ground against the pass, with the instincts to fly to the ball and shut down ball-carriers in the run game.

25. Pittsburgh Steelers: William Jackson III, CB, Houston

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    Head coach Mike Tomlin needs to rebuild his secondary at both levels, so spending this pick on either a corner or safety would be in his best interests. Boise State's Darian Thompson would make sense if the Steelers want to address the safety spot, but getting a corner with the size and athleticism Houston's William Jackson III brings to the table might be hard to pass up.

    At 6'1" and 195 pounds, Jackson is bigger, more explosive and was more productive than Clemson's Mackensie Alexander, who many have pegged as the second-best corner in this class. Jackson isn't the most polished corner in this year's crop, but he checks all the boxes when it comes to the physical tools, and his instincts and closing speed make him a playmaker against both the run and pass.

26. Seattle Seahawks: Jarran Reed, DL, Alabama

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    Seattle needs to focus plenty of resources this offseason on bolstering the offensive line, but that doesn't mean they'll reach for need at this pick while overlooking better value at other positions. This year's group of interior defenders is incredibly deep, and with Seattle's depth at the position likely to be heavily impacted by free-agent losses, don't be surprised if the Seahawks dip into that deep pool with this pick.

    At 6'3" and 311 pounds, Alabama's Jarran Reed is a versatile inside presence who can line up in different spots and beat his opponents in various ways. He was one of the Crimson Tide's key cogs in what was arguably the most dominant defensive front in the country in 2015, helping lead the way to another national championship.

27. Green Bay Packers: Vernon Butler, DT, Louisiana Tech

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    Both inside and outside linebacker are a possibility here, but need and value meet more closely along the defensive line for the Packers in this scenario. With B.J. Raji's future unclear, Green Bay could use a young nose tackle to build around up front, and Louisiana Tech's Vernon Butler could just be the man for the job.

    Despite a deep group at the position, Butler shined during Senior Bowl week, showing off an impressive combination of power and explosiveness. Despite weighing in a 6'4", 325 pounds, Butler showed the quick feet and rare closing speed he displayed on film for the Bulldogs, establishing himself as a legitimate first-round talent at this year's deepest spot.

28. Kansas City Chiefs: Jack Conklin, OT, Michigan State

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    The Chiefs likely aren't ready to give up on Eric Fisher at left tackle, but they could use this pick to improve the other tackle spot across from the former No. 1 overall pick. Though they could go in many different directions on the defensive side of the ball with this pick, grabbing an experienced blocker like Michigan State's Jack Conklin could end up being their best bet.

    Conklin was a three-year starter for the Spartans, and though all but three of those starts were at left tackle, his best fit at the next level might be on the right side. Despite leaving East Lansing a year early, Conklin has plenty of action under his belt against some talented pass-rushers, and he's an effective run blocker who could start immediately.

29. Arizona Cardinals: Kamalei Correa, EDGE, Boise State

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    The Coloradoan-USA TODAY Sports

    This might be the most surprising name of the first round, but Boise State's Kamalei Correa has been picking up steam recently as a potential first-round pick; His film backs it up. In a draft class short on versatile edge defenders, the 6'3", 245-pound Correa brings the skills necessary to be a perfect fit as a 3-4 outside linebacker.

    Arizona needs to get younger up front on defense, but they also need an athletic player on the edge who is explosive enough to get after the passer but just as comfortable dropping back in coverage. Correa can be an effective rusher, but also has the fluidity to not get exposed if forced to play in space.

30. Carolina Panthers: Darian Thompson, S, Boise State

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    Carolina's biggest need is at offensive tackle—as their performance in Super Bowl 50 made painfully clear—but in this scenario, there's simply not one on the board that represents good value. Instead, the Panthers would be wiser to look to the defense, where they could find a steal in a complete safety prospect like Boise State's Darian Thompson.

    Thompson checks all the boxes from a physical standpoint, from excelling in coverage to having the toughness to come down into the box and defend the run effectively. He's a fiery, vocal presence who proved to be one of the best overall defenders at this year's Senior Bowl, and he would be a dangerous addition to an already impressive young defense in Carolina.

31. Denver Broncos: Cody Whitehair, OL, Kansas State

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    No matter who the quarterback is for the Broncos in 2016, they'll need to do a much better job of keeping him protected. Denver has needs at both guard and tackle, so spending his pick on a prospect who could potentially play both would make plenty of sense.

    Kansas State's Cody Whitehair's best fit in the NFL is likely at guard, but he's got tons of experience at tackle that could come in handy. Versatility is king in the NFL, and it's especially helpful along the offensive line where injuries are plentiful. Whitehair's performance at the Senior Bowl did nothing to weaken his status as a potential first-round pick.

Second Round

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    32. CLE Braxton Miller, WR, Ohio State
    33. TEN Derrick Henry, RB, Alabama
    34. DAL Mackensie Alexander, CB, Clemson
    35. SD Corey Coleman, WR, Baylor
    36. BAL Kendall Fuller, CB, Virginia Tech
    37. SF Jihad Ward, DL, Illinois
    38. JAX Eli Apple, CB, Ohio State
    39. TB Robert Nkemdiche, DT, Mississippi
    40. NYG Kenny Clark, DT, UCLA
    41. CHI Shilique Calhoun, EDGE, Michigan State
    42. MIA Germain Ifedi, OT, Texas A&M
    43. LA (from PHI) Connor Cook, QB, Michigan State
    44. OAK Artie Burns, DB, Miami (FL)
    45. LA Kevin Dodd, DE, Clemson
    46. DET Tyler Boyd, WR, Pittsburgh
    47. NO Vadal Alexander, G, LSU
    48. IND Xavien Howard, CB, Baylor
    49. BUF Jonathan Bullard, DL, Florida
    50. ATL Emmanuel Ogbah, DE, Oklahoma State
    51. NYJ Shon Coleman, OT, Auburn
    52. HOU Christian Hackenberg, QB, Penn State
    53. WAS Ryan Kelly, C, Alabama
    54. MIN Su'a Cravens, LB, USC
    55. CIN Andrew Billings, DT, Baylor
    56. SEA Jerald Hawkins, OT, LSU
    57. GB Hunter Henry, TE, Arkansas
    58. PIT Vonn Bell, S, Ohio State
    59. KC Sterling Shepard, WR, Oklahoma
    60. NE Will Fuller, WR, Notre Dame
    61. ARI Chris Jones, DL, Mississippi State
    62. CAR Le'Raven Clark, OT, Texas Tech
    63. DEN Kenneth Dixon, RB, Louisiana Tech

Third Round

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    64. TEN Jeremy Cash, S, Duke
    65. CLE Bronson Kaufusi, DL, BYU
    66. SD Austin Johnson, DT, Penn State
    67. DAL Alex Collins, RB, Arkansas
    68. SF John Theus, OT, Georgia
    69. JAX Keanu Neal, S, Florida
    70. BAL Pharoh Cooper, WR, South Carolina
    71. NYG Joshua Perry, LB, Ohio State
    72. CHI Kentrell Brothers, LB, Missouri
    73. MIA Landon Turner, G, North Carolina
    74. TB Harlan Miller, CB, Southeastern Louisiana
    75. OAK Sean Davis, DB, Maryland
    76. LA Will Redmond, CB, Mississippi State
    77. PHI (from DET) Joshua Garnett, G, Stanford
    78. NO Sheldon Day, DL, Notre Dame
    79. PHI Justin Simmons, S, Boston College
    80. BUF Kenny Lawler, WR, California
    81. ATL Nick Martin, OL, Notre Dame
    82. IND Jordan Howard, RB, Indiana
    83. NYJ Nick Vannett, TE, Ohio State
    84. WAS Maurice Canady, CB, Virginia
    85. HOU Javon Hargrave, DL, South Carolina State
    86. MIN Miles Killebrew, S, Southern Utah
    87. CIN Rashard Higgins, WR, Colorado State
    88. GB Tyler Matakevich, LB, Temple
    89. PIT Christian Westerman, G, Arizona State
    90. SEA Paul Perkins, RB, UCLA
    91. KC Adolphus Washington, DL, Ohio State
    92. NE Devontae Booker, RB, Utah
    94. ARI Jalen Mills, DB, LSU
    94. CAR Leonte Carroo, WR, Rutgers
    95. DEN Austin Hooper, TE, Stanford

Fourth Round

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    96. CLE Jordan Jenkins, EDGE, Georgia
    97. TEN Deiondre' Hall, CB, Northern Iowa
    98. DAL Hassan Ridgeway, DT, Texas
    99. SD Spencer Drango, OL, Baylor
    100. JAX Jack Allen, C, Michigan State
    101. BAL Kyler Fackrell, EDGE, Utah State
    102. SF De'Runnya Wilson, WR, Mississippi State
    103. CHI Keyarris Garrett, WR, Tulsa
    104. MIA Dominique Alexander, LB, Oklahoma
    105. TB Karl Joseph, S, West Virginia
    106. NYG Jonathan Williams, RB, Arkansas
    107. LA Antonio Morrison, LB, Florida
    108. DET Eric Murray, CB, Minnesota
    109. NO Tyler Higbee, TE, Western Kentucky
    110. PHI Kyle Murphy, OT, Stanford
    111. OAK Kenyan Drake, RB, Alabama
    112. ATL DeAndre Houston-Carson, S, William & Mary
    113. IND Denver Kirkland, OL, Arkansas
    114. BUF K.J. Dillon, S, West Virginia
    115. NYJ Dak Prescott, QB, Mississippi State
    116. HOU Scooby Wright III, LB, Arizona
    117. WAS Aaron Burbridge, WR, Michigan State
    118. MIN Joe Haeg, OL, North Dakota State
    119. CIN Jayron Kearse, S, Clemson
    120. PIT Darion Griswold, TE, Arkansas State
    121. SEA Sebastian Tretola, G, Arkansas
    122. GB Yannick Ngakoue, EDGE, Maryland
    123. KC Rashard Robinson, CB, LSU
    124. NE Carl Nassib, DE, Penn State
    125. ARI C.J. Prosise, RB, Notre Dame
    126. CAR Cyrus Jones, CB, Alabama
    127. BAL (from DEN) Shawn Oakman, DL, Baylor
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