12. CB KRISTIAN FULTON, LSU
The tape isn't without some flaws, but you don't dominate SEC competition the way Fulton has over the past two years without some serious talent. He's plug-and-play in any scheme in the NFL.
14. T JOSH JONES, HOUSTON
Jones’ dominant senior season has pushed him all the way into the day 1 conversation. He's got the tools and performance to be a starting NFL tackle for a long time.
15. S GRANT DELPIT, LSU
Missed tackles be damned, Delpit does things in coverage no other safety in this class can match. At the very least, he can completely erase tight ends or bigger slot receivers in a man heavy defense with his length.
18. WR LAVISKA SHENAULT JR., COLORADO
Shenault has elite physical tools you cannot coach at the wide receiver position. Now he just needs to improve all the things you can coach.
19. S XAVIER MCKINNEY, ALABAMA
McKinney has the best grading profile of any safety in the class. He's a swiss-army knife perfect for a diverse role in modern defenses.
20. EDGE A.J. EPENESA, IOWA
There hasn't been a true power end prospect like Epenesa in quite some time. He won't have the burst or agility of other top prospects, but he's got an elite physical skill set for the position in his own right.
22. MICHAEL PITTMAN JR., USC
Pittman has all the traits necessary to succeed in the NFL as a bigger receiver in what's increasingly becoming a small man's game. He's sudden with his cuts and physical along his routes. That's a winning combo in the league.
23. DI JORDAN ELLIOTT, MISSOURI
Elliott may not have freakish tools, but he's more than athletic enough to be an all-around quality defensive tackle in the NFL. With how consistent he was in 2019, I'd bet on him being that sooner rather than later.
24. CB JAYLON JOHNSON, UTAH
Johnson is one of the most instinctive corners in the draft class and has the athletic skills for that to translate to the league. While he may not be a lockdown-my-side-of-the-field type of corner, he is going to be a playmaker.
25. WR TEE HIGGINS, CLEMSON
Higgins' combination of size, speed, and ball skills would put him at WR1 in a lot of previous draft classes. Pair him with a QB willing to give him chances to make plays even when covered and watch him rack up numbers.
26. EDGE CURTIS WEAVER, BOISE STATE
Weaver's athleticism or lack thereof is terrifying. He doesn't have a body of work against quality tackles to prove it won't matter, but we've also never seen an edge dominate the group of 5 to the degree Weaver did.
28. EDGE JULIAN OKWARA, NOTRE DAME
Okwara is slightly built, but don't let that fool you. He converts speed to power as well as any edge in this class and will only get deadlier as he fills out his frame. 3-4 teams will be high on Okwara's skillset.
31. CB TREVON DIGGS, ALABAMA
Diggs may get a ‘scheme limited' or ‘role limited' label, but when you dominate in that scheme or role does it really matter? He won't be for every team, but any press-heavy teams should covet Diggs highly.
33. S ASHTYN DAVIS, CALIFORNIA
Davis' ability to play sideline-to-sideline is tailor-made for a single high role in the NFL. Just don't expect too much from him in run support.
36. WR DENZEL MIMS, BAYLOR
You can't teach Mims' raw explosiveness and body control, but he's got little polish at the position outside of that. Those are very good starting points though at the receiver position and give him a lot to work with in the NFL.
37. IOL NETANE MUTI, FRESNO STATE
Muti has all the tools to be an elite guard in the NFL. We'd be talking about him in much higher esteem had he not had his last two seasons cut short with injury.
38. S ANTOINE WINFIELD JR., MINNESOTA
Winfield may not be the most physically gifted safety in the class, but he makes up for it with how well he understands the game. No safety in this class has better instincts than him.
39. LB WILLIE GAY JR., MISSISSIPPI STATE
Gay has to answer for his off-field concerns, but we've seen enough at this point to know he has NFL coverage ability. It's not only his athleticism, but his instincts as well.
40. IOL JONAH JACKSON, OHIO STATE
Jackson has shown time and time again he has everything it takes to be a quality pass protector at the next level. Don't expect him to move the needle too much in the run game, but he'll be more than adequate in a zone heavy scheme.
41. WR K.J. HAMLER, PENN STATE
Hamler is exactly where the NFL is headed at the receiver position. Separation is king and it's damn near impossible to stick with Hamler. He's more deployable weapon than true receiver, but there's room for that in modern offenses.
42. LB ZACK BAUN, WISCONSIN
You don't find many athletes at Baun's size who move as fluidly as he does. The majority of them are productive linebackers in the NFL. Wherever you want to line him up, I've no doubt Baun will similarly produce.
44. DI MARLON DAVIDSON, AUBURN
Davidson falls closer to the tweener side of the spectrum or defensive lineman than the versatile side. His flexibility is impressive for a bigger dude, but doesn't have the burst to threaten NFL tackles. Bulking up and kicking inside looks like his best bet.
47. DI JUSTIN MADUBUIKE, TEXAS A&M
Madubuike failed to take much of a next step in 2019, but he was already playing at a high-level. He's a solid all-around DT with above-average athletic traits.
48. WR TYLER JOHNSON, MINNESOTA
Johnson may not wow with his speed or burst, but no testing number is going to capture the way he subtly sets up defenders snap after snap to get himself open. Some NFL team is getting a hell of a route runner.
49. CB BRYCE HALL, VIRGINIA
Hall is very much a silo type of cornerback, but in that silo you're going to have a difficult time beating him. With plus length and ball skills, Hall should rack up his fair share of PBUs in the league.
50. CB CAMERON DANTZLER, MISSISSIPPI STATE
If you could guarantee me Dantzler could add 15 pounds of muscle, he'd likely be the second cornerback on our draft board. With a talented all-around profile, his lack of any sort of strength is worrisome projecting to the NFL.
51. DI NEVILLE GALLIMORE, OKLAHOMA
Gallimore's tape continuously left us wanting more. His down-to-down consistency is all over the map still. The strides he's made are encouraging, but the innate feel for attacking blocks isn't there yet.
52. S KYLE DUGGER, LENOIR-RHYNE
He's a massive unknown at this point, but he has a high-floor with his explosiveness and how well he tackles. At the very least he's a special teamer for a long while in the league.
53. S GENO STONE, IOWA
Stone is one of the most underrated safeties in the draft class. His processing and quicks are a fit for every defense in the NFL. You may not want him in the box, but he can easily rotate between deep and the slot.
54. DI ROSS BLACKLOCK, TCU
Blacklock has top-tier athleticism for the interior, but has little technical proficiency to speak of. He may not hit the ground running in the NFL, but chances are he'll put it all together in time.
56. T BEN BARTCH, ST. JOHN’S
To look as good as Bartch did at the Senior Bowl in his first time facing NFL-caliber competition is very impressive and reminiscent of Hobart tackle/guard Ali Marpet.
57. S TERRELL BURGESS, UTAH
Safeties with man coverage skills are the wave in today's NFL and Burgess has them. His ability to go seamlessly from deep to the slot and cover both admirably is going to be coveted early.
58. T EZRA CLEVELAND, BOISE STATE
Cleveland has the feet of an NFL tackle and doesn't have too far to go from a technical standpoint either. If his play strength continues to develop, he'll be a quality starter in the league.
59. LB TROY DYE, OREGON
Long and smooth is a great combination for a linebacker in the NFL. Dye's length can affect the passing game by simply dissuading QBs from attempting passes in the first place. You may have to accept a bit of a liability against the run though with Dye.
60. S K’VON WALLACE, CLEMSON
Wallace would fit best as a box safety or nickel/dime backer in a scheme that doesn't ask him to think too much. If he could speed up his play speed a touch, he'd be extremely reliable in such a role.
61. CB TROY PRIDE JR., NOTRE DAME
Pride is as athletically gifted as any corner in this class. When it comes to the finer points of the position though, he's still got a long way to go. At the moment sticking him in man and letting his natural ability take over is his ideal role.
63. EDGE DARRELL TAYLOR, TENNESSEE
Anyone who's already proven they can bull-rush at the level Taylor can is a solid bet to translate to the NFL in my book. We've never quite seen dominance, but we could in the future if he develops a few more moves.
65. QB JALEN HURTS, OKLAHOMA
Hurts has a clear path to success in the NFL with his running ability, accuracy, and refusal to turn it over. It will take a completely different offense than most NFL teams run – but he has all the tools to make it effective.
66. EDGE JOSH UCHE, MICHIGAN
Uche produced in a favorable role, but it still remains to be seen if he can consistently rush the passer off the edge. A move off-ball could be in his future.
67. LB AKEEM DAVIS-GAITHER, APPALACHIAN STATE
Davis-Gaither is a special athlete who's already produced at a high level for App State. His blitz and coverage prowess is perfect for today's NFL.
68. EDGE YETUR GROSS-MATOS, PENN STATE
There's an awkwardness in the way Gross-Matos rushes the passer that's tough to ignore. His lack of dominance despite dominant tools gives us pause.
69. QB JAKE FROMM, GEORGIA
Fromm is a game manager plain and simple. While you should probably set your sights higher than that, it's also a skillset you can win with in the league.
70. WR JAUAN JENNINGS, TENNESSEE
Jennings' background at QB shows up in the open field time and time again. The polish isn't there yet, but the raw physical tools very much are. Jennings is a very strong ‘how did he fall to there?' candidate a few years down the line.
71. DI DAVON HAMILTON, OHIO STATE
Hamilton has all the tools to be a plus run-defender in the NFL. Teams that play sides with their defensive tackles will covet his ability to play anywhere between the tackles and stuff the run.
72. WR CHASE CLAYPOOL, NOTRE DAME
Claypool brings some intriguing traits to the table, but ultimately his production and separation leave us wanting more. He's an intriguing option though for a Darren Waller-esque transformation to move TE as he's only ~15 pounds away.
73. WR K.J. HILL, OHIO STATE
Hill's lack of speed or reps outside make him a very likely candidate to be a slot only at the next level. His combination of creative route running and hands give him a good chance to succeed there.
74. RB D’ANDRE SWIFT, GEORGIA
Swift is a complete running back, but I'm not sure there's much he does with the ball in his hands I'd deem ‘special'. If you're valuing him highly, you better have a plan to take advantage of his receiving ability.
75. CB AMIK ROBERTSON, LOUISIANA TECH
Robertson plays the game in a way you can't help but fall in love with. Physical tools be damned, he can play slot for us any day.
77. RB ZACK MOSS, UTAH
Moss has been consistently elusive to a level we've never quite seen before. He's not much of a home run threat, but he has good enough speed for splash plays.
78. T JACK DRISCOLL, AUBURN
Driscoll has all the athleticism and technique to succeed at tackle in the NFL, now he just needs to add the strength.
79. TE HUNTER BRYANT, WASHINGTON
Bryant is a tweener. He's also a starter in NFL offenses even if you called him a WR. That's the way the game is going at TE nowadays.
80. RB JONATHAN TAYLOR, WISCONSIN
Taylor's combination of size, speed, and cutting ability should translate nicely to the league. Just don't ask him to be a receiving weapon.
82. QB ANTHONY GORDON, WASHINGTON STATE
Gordon has a handful of high-level quarterbacking reps on his tape every week. It's the low-end though that scares us. Disappearing against the two best defenses he faced – Utah and Washington – is a tough sell.
83. EDGE KENNY WILLEKES, MICHIGAN STATE
Willekes’ motor is great, but if it doesn't translate to production as a pass-rusher, it's not particularly valuable. He does not possess the physical tools that make us think it ever will either.
84. EDGE TERRELL LEWIS, ALABAMA
Lewis has all the traits to rush the passer in the NFL, but he doesn't have much of a ‘trump card' in any one aspect of his game. That showed in his splits against better tackles he faced this past season.
85. IOL DAMIEN LEWIS, LSU
Lewis' weaknesses are very well defined. He simply needs to clean up his inconsistent base in pass protection. He does that and he's a starting guard in the NFL.
86. CB DARNAY HOLMES, UCLA
Holmes has put too much bad on tape to take a risk early on, but he's got the kind of tools you love to bet on on day 2. I can't help but think a smooth athlete like him will figure it out sooner rather than later.
87. IOL TYLER BIADASZ, WISCONSIN
Biadasz' step back in pass protection this season is worrisome. As a run blocker though, he's as accomplished as any center we've ever graded. The value of a center with pass pro concerns though is not particularly high.
89. IOL ROBERT HUNT, LOUISIANA
Hunt has all the size and power to be a future pro bowl guard. If he can play a little more under control, he can step on an NFL field tomorrow.
90. S KENNY ROBINSON JR., WEST VIRGINIA
Robinson's playmaking instincts and ball skills are as good as it gets at the safety position. His freelancing, average speed, and limited experience are concerning.
91. CB JOSIAH SCOTT, MICHIGAN STATE
Scott projects as one of the top slot cornerback options in this class. His quicks, instincts, and ball skills are all superb.
92. EDGE TREVIS GIPSON, TULSA
If you're drafting Gipson, you have to be willing to treat his rookie season as somewhat of a redshirt year. He's not quite ready, but has flashed all the tools necessary to rusher the passer in the NFL.
93. IOL NICK HARRIS, WASHINGTON
Zone teams will love Harris' ability to play in space. They won't love him holding up to the power of NFL nose tackles unless things change this season.
95. RB J.K. DOBBINS, OHIO STATE
Dobbins running style and vision are elite when projecting to the NFL. His speed and receiving ability are icing on the cake.
96. T MATT PEART, UCONN
With light feet and ideal size for the position, Peart certainly looks the part of an NFL tackle. He needs to add strength to his frame though and clean up his base in pass protection before he's ready to start in the pros.
97. WR/RB ANTONIO GIBSON, MEMPHIS
You can't teach elusiveness and there are few athletes in the country who have proven to be as elusive as Gibson. He may not be your traditional running back, but if you get the ball in his hands good things will happen.
98. TE COLE KMET, NOTRE DAME
Kmet has a nice all-around game and is still very young, but he's not quite the dynamic, sudden athlete that you draft highly at the position. He's a reliable chain mover which is nice in any offense, but not necessarily worthy of a high draft pick.
99. EDGE JAMES LYNCH, BAYLOR
Lynch is firmly a tweener. He's undersized for the interior, but lacks ideal length/burst for the edge. He doesn't have high-ceiling physical tools, but he's powerful enough to add plus run defense and pass-rushing ability at the next level.
100. CB JOHN REID, PENN STATE
Reid is one of the most versatile cornerbacks in the draft class and while he may not be elite at one thing, he can fill any cornerback role you want in your defense.
101. WR JOHN HIGHTOWER, BOISE STATE
Hightower will likely go later than most deep threats with comparable ability because of his slight frame, the level of competition and the deep receiver class. That's only going to make him more of a steal.
102. LB MALIK HARRISON, OHIO STATE
Harrison's ideal role is in a blitz-heavy scheme. If you have him dropping into coverage too often, it might not be pretty.
103. IOL MATT HENNESSY, TEMPLE
Hennessy can play on the move. That's a coveted skill at the center position today. We worry about his high-cut, slight build holding up at center against power.
104. DI JOHN PENISINI, UTAH
Penisini figures to be a chonk in the middle of any NFL defensive line. Need a run-stuffer in the mid to late rounds? He's your man.
105. TE ADAM TRAUTMAN, DAYTON
Trautman is the closest thing that exists to a complete tight end in this draft class. He offers plus ability as a route-runner and after the catch while not looking out of place as an inline blocker.
106. WR VAN JEFFERSON, FLORIDA
Jefferson offers something as a deep threat, but his inability to deal with physical play limits his usage out of the gate in the NFL. Considering he's already 23 years old, that's concerning.
107. S JEREMY CHINN, SOUTHERN ILLINOIS
Chinn has peak athletic tools for the safety position, but he's far more athlete than football player at this point. The tape says late-round project.
108. RB CAM AKERS, FLORIDA STATE
Akers has the physical profile that tends to succeed in the NFL. He's also already used to running behind rough offensive lines. You may be getting a close imitation to the top backs in the class at a much lower price.
109. TE BRYCEN HOPKINS, PURDUE
Hopkins' pure speed makes him a weapon in the NFL from day one, but his unreliable hands might force him into a limited role within whatever offense drafts him.
110. LB LOGAN WILSON, WYOMING
Wilson's lack of top-end agility is a tough pill to swallow in today's NFL. But he is explosive enough and offers enough as a blitzer to still be a potential three-down linebacker in the NFL.
112. T LUCAS NIANG, TCU
Niang's pass sets are tough to watch at times, but even with as un-aesthetically pleasing as they were, he got the job done. That's encouraging for when he does get some NFL-level coaching.
113. WR/RB LYNN BOWDEN JR., KENTUCKY
Bowden is still more gimmick than wide receiver. While he's incredibly dynamic with the ball in his hands, the worry is that he'll always have to be schemed touches in the NFL rather than collect them through the normal flow of an offense.
114. IOL LOGAN STENBERG, KENTUCKY
Stenberg is offensive line coach porn as he relishes the finish. He's also a PFF favorite for his work in pass protection where he's been one of the best in college football.
115. DI RAEKWON DAVIS, ALABAMA
Davis has a long way to go as a pass-rusher, but we've been saying that for multiple years now. His stagnating production makes us think that's never going to be his game.
116. WR ISAIAH COULTER, RHODE ISLAND
Coulter is one of the most intriguing small school wide receivers, as he possesses the physical tools to separate in the NFL. He has to prove he can deal with NFL-level physicality first.
117. IOL CALVIN THROCKMORTON, OREGON
Throckmorton's done it for four straight seasons now across multiple positions — never looking out of place at any of them. That coordination and versatility should bode well for him in the NFL.
118. IOL LLOYD CUSHENBERRY III, LSU
Cushenberry's grade drop from 2018 to 2019 is head-scratching. You can see the natural power that Cushenberry generates in the run game, but the lack of agility can be scary.
119. WR ANTONIO GANDY-GOLDEN, LIBERTY
While he was an uber-productive downfield receiver at Liberty, Gandy-Golden projects as much more of a possession receiver in the NFL. His catch radius and nuanced releases will serve him well in that kind of role.
120. DI BRAVVION ROY, BAYLOR
Roy's tendency to play high and his lack of length are going to scare away a lot of teams. That said, we can't ignore how productive he's been over the course of his career, nor can we dismiss his improvement as a pass-rusher.
121. DI MCTELVIN AGIM, ARKANSAS
Any team drafting Agim will have to square his dominance in the showcase bowls with his inconsistent tape throughout his career. He has as many pass-rushing moves as any DT in the class, but the lack of physicality to his game is concerning.
122. S ALOHI GILMAN, NOTRE DAME
Gilman has prototypical traits to be a split-field safety or box safety at the next level. He's not the most athletic, but he's an incredibly sure tackler and instinctive player.
123. EDGE ALEX HIGHSMITH, CHARLOTTE
Highsmith has some intriguing tools to work with and has come a long way since he was a walk-on, but he wouldn't be able to hang on an NFL field if he had to play tomorrow. He's got a ways to go, but he was a long shot to even make it this far.
124. WR DEVIN DUVERNAY, TEXAS
Duvernay is one of the top slot receivers in the class. While it's difficult to know if he'll be much more, his YAC ability and reliable hands are an easy projection to the NFL.
125. IOL DANNY PINTER, BALL STATE
Pinter is the perfect tackle-guard/center convert for a zone-heavy scheme. He has all the athleticism you could want but just needs to continue to add to his play strength to hold up against NFL defensive tackles.
126. WR DARNELL MOONEY, TULANE
Mooney is explosive as can be, but he's so slightly built and has some of the most consistently bad hands in the class.
127. IOL MICHAEL ONWENU, MICHIGAN
Onwenu is one of the best “phone booth guards” in the class. He can match NFL power but has yet to prove he can match NFL quicks.
128. WR BRYAN EDWARDS, SOUTH CAROLINA
Edwards has gotten a lot of play from physically manhandling college corners. He needs to be more than that to win in the league, though, and he hasn't consistently shown he can separate downfield.
129. EDGE ANFERNEE JENNINGS, ALABAMA
I struggle to call a college player capped out, but Jennings does the little things well already. Athleticism is the issue. He's not got much in the way of physical tools.
130. EDGE BRADLEE ANAE, UTAH
Anae already has the polish of an NFL edge defender. His hands and technique are terrific. That makes it all the more concerning that his grading at the college level is only good, not great.
131. QB JACOB EASON, WASHINGTON
Eason has the arm talent, but his pocket presence issues and play under pressure are too scary for us to covet highly.
132. EDGE KHALID KAREEM, NOTRE DAME
There's not much about Kareem's game that's particularly exciting, but he does a lot of things well that will translate to the NFL. His versatility will be coveted by a lot of teams around the league.