RandomFan

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RandomFan last won the day on June 17 2016

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  1. I wasn't criticizing. You stated in your OP you weren't basing it on who you thought would really be available in the actual draft and that's fine. Was just stating the obvious that I didn't think any of them would be there in the real draft.
  2. Yep, like the players, but like others I doubt a single one of them are available when we actually pick. But since that wasn't one of your requirements...
  3. I don't get that impression from him at all, weird. I expect competent people to act that way I guess.
  4. Players in the NFL have deep playbooks and complicated gameplans that change from week to week, so the Wonderlic definitely does hold water. They don't give it to players becuase it's a waste of time.
  5. If you've got an hour and 10 minutes to kill, there is some interesting stuff in here. He's got Jordan Willis to us at 31. And although I doubt it happens, he's got OJ Howard to Shanny at #2 overall. I thought it was crazy at first and I still don't see it happening, but after listening to his reasoning it's not as far-fetched as I initially thought.
  6. We already watch two guys faster in Julio and Gabriel
  7. Yeah, didn't really notice that error before. He must be posting Engram's pro-day numbers because his combine 40 was 4.42.
  8. It's been reported Williams has been taken off our draft board completely. And I'd rather not draft a guy who scored something like a 4 on his Wonderlic in Takk.
  9. I don't agree with his rankings, but here ya go, more draft fodder for your consumption: https://www.fanragsports.com/nfl/ledyards-final-2017-nfl-draft-big-board/ This is a long post, please don't quote the entire thing if you quote part of it 1. Myles Garrett, Edge Defender, Junior, Texas A&M Garrett isn’t a finished product yet, but he’s easily the best talent in this draft. His upside is through the roof as an athletic freak with all the tools to be elite someday. 2. Reuben Foster, LB, Senior, Alabama Foster might slide due to character and injury concerns, but he’s the second best player in this draft and the perfect modern-day NFL linebacker. 3. Marshon Lattimore, CB, RS Sophomore, Ohio State Lattimore is a vintage cover corner with size, athleticism, technique and ball skills. The only thing he is missing is experience, which he should gain quickly as a top five pick. 4. Jamal Adams, S, Junior, LSU One of the more instinctive players in the draft, Adams might not be an elite single-high safety, but he plays top-down on the ball as well as any safety in the draft. He can thrive in the box and still targets away in the deep portions of the field. 5. Solomon Thomas, Edge Defender, RS Sophomore, Stanford Thomas is raw and a significant projection, but given his athleticism, work ethic, tools and power, I think he’ll be a stud in a year or two. An admittedly riskier pick, but one I think will pan out nicely in the end. 6. Malik McDowell, DL, Junior, Michigan State The argument can be made that McDowell is the second-most talented player in this draft, but he doesn’t always play to his ability. If he lands with a coaching staff that he can adhere to and gets him focused all the time, he’ll be a monster. 7. Corey Davis, WR, Senior, Western Michigan Stress about Davis not working out if you want, the tape showed a good athlete with terrific route-running abilities and enough speed to threaten all areas of the field. He’s a post-catch terror with the ball in his hands as well. 8. Gareon Conley, CB, RS Junior, Ohio State Conley might be the best cornerback in the draft at covering vertical patterns, capable of not only running stride-for-stride with a receiver but also getting his head around and making a play on the ball while staying in phase. Scheme versatile corners with legit ball skills go high. 9. Budda Baker, S, Junior, Washington Baker will be overthought and overlooked because of his size, but he’s a top-10 talent in this class and has the ability to play multiple spots at a high level. He’s a very similar player to Tyrann Mathieu. 10. David Njoku, TE, RS Sophomore, Miami An athletic freak of a tight end who will attack the ball in the air, stretch the field and make things happen post-catch with elusiveness and power. He’ll dominate in a flex role in the NFL. 11. Forrest Lamp, OG, Senior, Western Kentucky Lamp is the best offensive lineman in the class, offering terrific power, technique, athleticism and versatility. It isn’t often that you see a non-Power 5 player as one of the safest picks in the draft. 12. Malik Hooker, S, RS Sophomore, Ohio State We’ve spent too much time focusing on the negatives with Hooker, and not enough on the positives. Yes, he’ll miss some tackles in the NFL, but he’s physical, plays with an edge and has the best range in the class as a single-high safety. 13. O.J. Howard, TE, Senior, Alabama The best in-line tight end in the draft, Howard is efficient, albeit not overwhelming, as a blocker, while offering tremendous athletic upside as a receiver. There’s projection involved because he wasn’t asked to do much at Alabama, but Howard has all the tools to thrive in the NFL. 14. Dalvin Cook, RB, Junior, Florida State Cook didn’t blow away the combine, and there are off-field and injury concerns, but put on his tape and you see elite vision and burst at the position, as well as the ability to bounce off tacklers and make an impact as a receiver. 15. Mike Williams, WR, RS Junior, Clemson Williams is the best contested-catch wide receiver in this draft, and probably over the span of several classes. He can go up and get the ball with the best of them, and he is better after the catch than he gets credit for. 16. Carl Lawson, Edge Defender, RS Junior, Auburn Lawson is the most polished edge rusher in the class, setting up tackles with footwork and hand usage while working a pass rush plan like a pro. He might not be the most athletic, but he’s the most NFL-ready, and he’ll probably be available in the second round. 17. Jonathan Allen, DL, Senior, Alabama I think Allen is a slightly undersized three technique in the NFL, capable of holding the point of attack while also possessing the pass rush ability to be a dominant interior force due to his hand usage and power. 18. Marlon Humphrey, CB, RS Sophomore, Alabama Boom-or-bust pick that I’m banking on panning out. Humphrey has all the tools and athleticism, he just needs to develop more discipline and technique in coverage. He’s the best run support cornerback in the class, which makes him ideal for zone schemes right away. 19. Deshaun Watson, QB, RS Junior, Clemson My top quarterback in the class, Watson has a good enough arm, all the intangibles and the ability to play in and out of structure. A West Coast offense is his best fit, but he can make enough plays down the field to keep defenses honest as well. 20. Cam Robinson, OT, Junior, Alabama Robinson has some inconsistencies, but all the ability to be a stud at the next level. When he’s on, it’s deadly, as Robinson’s power and athleticism allowed him to handle Myles Garrett admirably when the two players met last season. 21. Garett Bolles, OT, Junior, Utah I’m a big fan of Bolles playing style, as he consistently puts people in the dirt with physicality and leverage. He’s one of the best athletes I’ve ever scouted along the offensive line, and should boost a zone-scheme rushing attack right away. 22. Evan Engram, TE, Junior, Ole Miss Label him with whatever position moniker you see fit, Engram is an offensive weapon with exceptional athletic ability and polish to his game. He’s an elite route runner and a legit 4.4 vertical threat, two things you don’t often get from the tight end spot. 23. Derek Rivers, Edge Defender, Senior, Youngstown State You may not see Rivers this high on many draft boards, but all the parts are there for him to be a stud in the NFL. He’s bendy, explosive and a technically sound run defender, with some of the sharpest mental processing among his position group in this class. 24. Ryan Ramczyk, OT, RS Junior, Wisconsin The hip injury gives me concern, but Ramczyk is the best technician among the offensive tackle group, despite having the lowest ceiling of the top 3. He’s going to be a good starter for years to come. 25. Mitch Trubisky, QB, Junior, North Carolina Trubisky is very talented, but his landing spot will be vital to his success or failure. He’s not yet ready to carry an offense, as his ability to process complex coverages and exotic blitzes will take some time to develop. But build him up slowly while keeping his inexperience in mind, and Trubisky has the arm, athleticism and accuracy to make good on his potential down the road. 26. Obi Melifonwu, S, RS Senior, Connecticut Melifonwu might be the surest tackler in the draft, and his athleticism gives him the ability to match up in man coverage against bigger slot receivers or play in two-deep shells on the back end. 27. Christian McCaffrey, RB, Junior, Stanford McCaffrey may not be a heavy-workload, feature back in the NFL, but he’ll be a terrific offensive weapon, as capable a receiver as he is a running back. He’s among the best route runners in the class already, and will be dynamic for the team that knows how to use him. 28. Patrick Mahomes, QB, Junior, Texas Tech Mahomes has the ability to be the best quarterback in this class, with an elite arm and all the intangibles to become a star. But he’s far too high-variance right now and needs to vastly improve his throw-to-throw consistency, as well as his decision-making, to reach his peak in the NFL. 29. Derek Barnett, Edge Defender, Junior, Tennessee Barnett only has one move, but he’s a terrific cornering threat with excellent bend and active hands at the top of the arc. He needs to develop a counter move and convert speed-to-power at a higher rate in the NFL. 30. Charles Harris, EDGE, RS Junior, Missouri Harris has rare explosiveness out of his stance and up the arc, along with a deadly spin counter move to take advantage of oversetting offensive tackles. He’s a poor run defender right now, and must player with better strength and gap integrity at the point of attack 31. Pat Elflein, C/G, Senior, Ohio State Elflein is a technically sound, mentally astute interior offensive lineman with guard-center versatility. He may not be the greatest athlete, but he’s so proficient in his footwork and movements that he’ll start for a long time in the NFL. 32. Carlos Henderson, WR, RS Junior, Louisiana Tech Henderson is an absolute terror with the ball in his hands at the catch point, an explosive gamer with the speed to take the top off a defense. He’ll need to round out his route tree, but there’s a ton of talent here. 33. John Ross, WR, RS Junior, Washington Ross’ game isn’t as well-rounded as you’d like it to be, but he’s such a terrifying deep threat with strong releases that he’ll be a vital part of an offense early on. 34. Chris Wormley, DL, RS Senior, Michigan It’s eye-popping how low and leveraged Wormley plays at the point of attack, fitting his hands and taking control of blockers immediately off the snap. He’s a slow-burn pass rusher right now, but there are a lot of tools to work with in Wormley’s arsenal. He’s a very safe pick. 35. Tre’Davious White, CB, Senior, LSU White is a quick-footed corner with man coverage ability from the slot or outside. He flashed exceptional ball skills on tape and at the Senior Bowl, but he needs to be a better finisher in run support. 36. Haason Reddick, LB, RS Senior, Temple Reddick’s hype has gotten out of control, but he’s still a great athlete with a ton of potential to be a stud in coverage at the NFL level. Moving to an off-ball role is a big projection, but Reddick has the tools to eventually make the switch a successful one. 37. Leonard Fournette, RB, Junior, LSU Fournette is a powerful gap-scheme runner who is a nightmare to stop at top speed in the open field, but he’s a little bit scheme limited and won’t create for himself often. He’s capable in the passing game, but he’s not as good as Cook or McCaffrey. 38. Sidney Jones, CB, Junior, Washington Jones is a first-round talent who didn’t impress at the combine and suffered a torn Achilles in his left leg during his pro day. His stock might fall to the third round, but some lucky team will get a steal of a press corner in Jones. 39. Chidobe Awuzie, CB, Senior, Colorado I like Awuzie more outside than I did in the slot, as he has the technique, long speed and enough size to match up down the field. He’s versatile and smart, however, and has some of the best route recognition skills in the draft. 40. Joe Mixon, RB, RS Sophomore, Oklahoma I’ve ranked Mixon on the board with a significant deduction due to his off-field transgressions, as I believe he’s a top 10-15 talent, but I wouldn’t draft him at all due to character concerns. As an individual evaluator, I’ll give you where I value players in a vacuum, and general managers will need to decide on who Mixon is as a person. 41. Raekwon McMillan, LB, Senior, Ohio State One of the most assignment-sound players in the draft, McMillan consistently carries out his assignment, sifting through trash in the box to make important stops in the run game. He’s capable coverage linebacker as well. 42. Tim Williams, Edge Defender, Senior, Alabama Williams’ tape was a lot more impressive than his combine performance, and the reported drug issues and work ethic concerns have further damaged his stock. He’s an explosive pass rusher with the ability to be a double-digit sack artist, but he’s got to gain weight and get focused on his craft alone. 43. Quincy Wilson, CB, Junior, Florida Wilson is an ideal press corner with zone and man coverage abilities, but he gives up too much separation on vertical routes against quicker receivers. He’s a solid No. 2 corner in the NFL. 44. Zach Cunningham, LB, RS Junior, Vanderbilt Cunningham is an aggressive and talented linebacker who can cover and run. He needs to be better about not taking missteps against play action and false keys, as well as changing his target area as a tackler to not let so many finishes slip away. 45. DeShone Kizer, QB, Junior, Note Dame Kizer has a high ceiling and tons of ability, but right now, he’s remarkably inconsistent and needs to work on his lower body mechanics to improve his accuracy. 46. Zay Jones, WR, Senior, East Carolina Jones can win from the slot or from outside, with strong route-running and enough speed to get over the top of defenses on occasion. His ball skills are his calling card, but Jones will need other weapons around him to peak in the NFL. 47. Josh Reynolds, WR, Senior, Texas A&M Reynolds needs to develop a full route tree, but his ability to go up and get the ball in tight coverage makes him a dangerous threat in the red zone and on vertical patterns. 48. T.J. Watt, Edge Defender, RS Junior, Wisconsin Watt tested like an athletic freak at the combine despite adding muscle to his frame. He’s ready to play on the edge in the NFL. He’ll need significant development for his pass rush plan, moves and even strength at the point of attack, but Watt has tools and traits that make him hard to bet against. 49. Adoree’ Jackson, CB, Junior, USC I put on Jackson’s tape expecting to find the same technically challenged cornerback that appeared on his 2015 tape, but instead, I was wowed by the corner’s development over the past year. He’s a fiery competitor with top-notch athleticism and exceptional ball skills. 50. Marcus Williams, S, Junior, Utah Williams is a good center-fielding ballhawk who makes up for his lack of tackling by ranging sideline-to-sideline as a single-high safety. He’s not helpful in run defense, but turnovers make up for a lot of deficiencies. 51. Jaleel Johnson, DL, RS Senior, Iowa Johnson is a stout interior force, with the technique and power to dominate against the run inside. He pushes the pocket as a pass rusher but lacks the athleticism and explosiveness to do much more. 52. Dorian Johnson, OG, Senior, Pittsburgh A powerful gap scheme guard who can move people in the run game and is more than capable in pass protection. He should be a solid NFL starter with few clear weaknesses. 53. Duke Riley, LB, Senior, LSU Riley is the perfect modern-day NFL linebacker, with the toughness and instincts to play in the box, and the athleticism and fluidity to cover at a high level. 54. Takkarist McKinley, Edge Defender, Senior, UCLA McKinley is explosive and violent at the point of attack but plays with poor pad level and doesn’t have the bend to win around the edge easily. He needs significant development as a pass rusher, but given his burst off the ball, speed-counter games are there to be had. 55. Taco Charlton, Edge Defender, Senior, Michigan Charlton is a bendier edge rusher than you’d expect given his frame, but his traits are just adequate, and he doesn’t play with the power or intensity to maximize what he does have. He’ll be a good starter in the NFL, but Charlton doesn’t have a particularly high ceiling. 56. Tedric Thompson, S, Senior, Colorado Thompson’s ball skills and range are off the charts, but he’s too hit or miss as a tackler and tested poorly at the combine. Given his ability to collect turnovers, however, his impact as a single-high safety could someday surpass this ranking. 57. Jake Butt, TE, Senior, Michigan Butt has great hands and is a terrific route runner. He’ll need to continue growing as a blocker in the NFL, but all signs point to Butt becoming a reliable starter at the very least. 58. Jarrad Davis, LB, Senior, Florida All the traits are there for Davis to become a very good run-stopping linebacker, he just hasn’t put it all together yet, and I worry about his lack of instincts and abandonment of his keys. 59. Chris Godwin, WR, Junior, Penn State Godwin’s a tough receiver who blocks with passion and will go up and get the ball at its highest point. Despite his attention to detail as a route runner, he may never separate at a high level, and his speed is more build-up than threateningly explosive. 60. Fabian Moreau, CB, Senior, UCLA Moreau is a gifted athlete who is still putting it all together on the field. He has the size and fluidity to be an excellent press-man corner at the next level, but he needs to do a better job of making plays on the ball. 61. Wayne Gallman, RB, RS Junior, Clemson Gallman’s a gap-scheme runner, with better cuts than you’d expect in the open field. He can catch, block, and he doesn’t take losses with the ball in his hands. 62. Tarell Basham, Edge Defender, Senior, Ohio An explosive edge rusher with very little bend and raw hand usage, Basham is a high energy edge who can win with speed-counter games at the next level. His speed-to-power has more promise than a lot of prospects in the class. 63. Alvin Kamara, RB, RS Junior, Tennessee The more I watched Kamara the more I liked him. He’s a decisive zone runner who is harder to get on the ground than you’d expect. Probably never a feature back, but definitely a nice offensive weapon. 64. Kevin King, CB, Senior, Washington King will be billed as a press-man corner because of his length and athleticism, but his technique is a mess and release-savvy wide receivers will eat him alive off the line of scrimmage year one. 65. Blair Brown, LB, Senior, Ohio Another modern-day linebacker, Brown can cover and run with the best of them, but it was his key-and-diagnose ability in the box that really got me excited. He’ll be one of the steals of the draft if he falls to late-Day 2 or early-Day 3. 66. JuJu Smith-Schuster, WR, Junior, USC Smith-Schuster is talented, just inconsistent at most aspects of the position. He’s a good athlete with ball skills, but he’ll need to continue to exhibit that heralded work ethic and drive to maximize his potential in the NFL. 67. Tyus Bowser, LB, Senior, Houston Bowser is an athletic freak with no real position and almost no refinement as an edge rusher. I’m comfortable with a team developing him as a 3-4 Jack or a 4-3 Sam ‘backer, but he’s more about the long-term payoff than short-term gain. 68. Cordrea Tankersly, CB, Senior, Clemson Tankersly is too stiff and mechanical in man coverage to be higher than this, but he’s patient in press and has flashed legit ball skills down the field. He must be in a zone-heavy scheme. He can’t jump at all. 69. Marcus Maye, S, Senior, Florida Maye will be a solid starting safety who can play in the box or in a Cover 2 shell, I just didn’t see anything special on tape that would be worth a first- or second-round pick in a vacuum. He tackles really well, but his instincts and burst to the ball in zone coverage were lacking. He keeps things in front of him though. 70. Dalvin Tomlinson, DL, Senior, Alabama Tomlinson is a classic Alabama run stuffer, with power and technique to dominate the line of scrimmage. He’s not gonna give you much as a pass rusher however, and his range of impact is limited compared to the top players at his position. 71. Vince Biegel, LB, Senior, Wisconsin Biegel is a frenetic edge rusher, with the athleticism to become a better player once he establishes a pass rush plan and an arsenal of moves. He moves really well and is a terrific run defender. 72. Jordan Willis, Edge Defender, Senior, Kansas State Willis tested way better than he looked on tape, which is making him a polarizing evaluation. He was so overwhelmingly exposed as an athlete on tape, but I love his first step, motor and hands. He’ll make something out of what he’s got and be a solid starter. 73. Jabrill Peppers, S, RS Sophomore, Michigan Peppers is a tremendous athlete who is wired the right way, but he lacks a true position and will need significant refinement to play on the back end of a defense or even in the slot. If you take him, you’re banking on him panning out down the road. 74. Jalen Tabor, CB, Junior, Florida Legitimate speed concerns were revealed in Tabor’s testing, but he’s still a solid zone corner who has the short-area quickness and fluidity to play in the slot if needed. His ball skills are legit and he’s pretty active against the run. 75. Caleb Brantley, DL, Junior, Florida Brantley’s down about 30 spots after his recent domestic violence arrest, and he’s already admitted to being lazy. He’s talented but should be off several teams’ boards moving forward. 76. Ryan Switzer, WR, Senior, UNC Switzer’s one of the best route runners in the draft and has the short area quickness and elusiveness after the catch to dominate from the slot early on in the right offense. 77. Eddie Vanderdoes, DL, RS Junior, UCLA Vanderdoes is a highly talented interior powerhouse with leverage and power to control blockers off the snap. He works his tail off as a pass rusher but will need a lot of refinement in that area to make good on his impressive athleticism for his size. 78. Josh Jones, S, Senior, N.C. State Jones plays hard, fast and physical but will miss some tackles and doesn’t play to his weight (220 pounds). I think he can match up with tight ends and big receivers in the slot, which will be valuable to NFL teams. 79. Antonio Garcia, OT, RS Senior, Troy Garcia is raw and inconsistent, but he’s smooth in his kick slide and has a powerful punch when he times up his hands. He needs some development, but he’s flashed on tape enough to make me a believer. 80. Dion Dawkins, G/OT, Senior, Temple Dawkins offers guard-tackle flexibility, but he’s more likely to recognize his ceiling inside, where he won’t face quite as much speed or burst off the ball. He’s a people mover in the run game. 81. Taylor Moton, OT, RS Senior, Western Michigan Moton might be able to peak at guard, but he’s a capable right tackle, with the power and anchor to ward off bull rushes. I think speed will challenge him on the outside, and his weight gets over his toes too often. 82. Kareem Hunt, RB, Senior, Toledo Hunt has exceptional balance and the well-rounded skill set to be a very good No. 2 or rotational back in the NFL. He’s scheme diverse and catches the ball extremely well out of the backfield. 83. Ardarius Stewart, WR, RS Junior, Alabama This guy will run straight through your body if you get in his way in the open field. His burst is insane, but Stewart needs to develop as a route runner to become a more refined receiver. 84. Dan Feeney, OG, RS Senior, Indiana Feeney is a zone-scheme only guard who will struggle against powerful, long-levered defensive linemen. He’s explosive off the snap, but more of a seal-and-shield blocker than a people mover. 85. Ahkello Witherspoon, CB, RS Senior, Colorado Witherspoon’s a long athletic corner with impressive overall fluidity, but he falls for every route fake and has too many missteps in coverage. He will not tackle and is a total liability in run support. 86. Bucky Hodges, TE, RS Junior, Virginia Tech Hodges is a size, length, speed prospect who is extremely raw but flashes the ball skills and leaping ability to be a monster in contested catch situations. 87. Eddie Jackson, S, Senior, Alabama A high-risk free safety who cleaned up on the back end of a talented defense, Jackson has legit range but is still learning to see the field clearly and will let routes behind him too often. His angles in run support can be hit or miss. 88. Corn Elder, CB, Senior, Miami Elder plays as if he’s a linebacker, but he has the size of a nickel corner. His burst to the ball is insane, and Elder won’t hesitate to come downhill in run support. 89. Cameron Sutton, CB, Senior, Tennessee One of the sharpest players in the draft, Sutton is fluid enough to mirror-and-match from the slot but may not have the long speed or physicality to play outside against bigger, stronger receivers. 90. Adam Shaheen, TE, Senior, Ashland Shaheen needs to lose weight and develop as a route runner, but his ball skills and run-after-catch ability will have teams intrigued. He’ll be more explosive 20 pounds lighter, and will still have in-line upside to develop as a blocker. 91. Joe Mathis, Edge Defender, Senior, Washington Mathis was a second-round player for me on tape, but there’s just too limited a sample size, poor workouts, minimal production and a foot injury to worry about. He’ll likely be a Day-3 pick (if he’s drafted), but I’m still going to bat for his potential if his upward trajectory from this past season continues. 92. Larry Ogunjobi, DL, Senior, Charlotte Ogunjobi has a lot of potential, but must improve as a technician and at processing his keys before he’s ready to start in the NFL. His landing spot and coaching will be critical to his success. 93. K.D. Cannon, WR, Senior, Baylor Cannon is a true speedster, with ball skills and jaw-dropping acceleration off the line of scrimmage, but he’s inconsistent and needs to develop significantly as a route runner. 94. John Johnson, S, Senior, Boston College Johnson might offer some man coverage ability against bigger targets, and he’s adept in run support from the backend. I don’t think you’ll ever get great ball production from him, but he’s intelligent and a good athlete. 95. Jermaine Eluemunor, OG/OT, Senior, Texas A&M He’s raw, but his talent is clear on tape. He can really drop anchor against bull rushes, and his feet are quick and light. Eluemunor needs work on his hand usage and footwork in the run game. 96. Ethan Pocic, C, Senior, LSU Pocic is tough and explosive, but I just think he’s gonna get killed in pass protection because of his pad level. When defenders got under his pads, he gave up pressure constantly at LSU. He’s a terrific zone scheme blocker, though. 97. Dawuane Smoot, Edge Defender, Senior, Illinois Smoot has a good get-off with enough bend to win the edge and a spin counter back inside, but he’s not a great athlete, and his run defense needs a lot of work. 98. Isaiah Ford, WR, Senior, Virginia Tech Ford has some of the best releases in the NFL draft and the quickness to separate out of his route breaks, but he doesn’t have the deep speed to threaten corners vertically and may find his best home as a slot in the NFL. 99. D.J. Jones, DL, Senior, Ole Miss Jones was a pleasant surprise to me on tape, with good pop and hand placement to leverage his gap. He’s a little inconsistent and won’t give you a ton as a pass rusher, but that combination of movement skills and size is rare. 100. Tanoh Kpassagnon, Edge Defender, Senior, Villanova Kpassagnon has an explosive get-off with violent hands, but he’s largely unrefined and plays too high at the point of attack. He’ll need to learn a lot about reading his keys and processing blocks as a run defender, and his athletic profile isn’t as complete as many believe it to be. The Rest (101-200) 101. Cole Hikutini, TE, Louisville 102. Deatrich Wise, Edge Defender, Arkansas 103. Chad Hansen, WR, California 104. Justin Evans, S/CB, Texas A&M 105. Taywan Taylor, WR, Western Kentucky 106. Gerald Everett, TE, South Alabama 107. Rayshawn Jenkins, S, Miami 108. Jourdan Lewis, CB, Michigan 109. Daeshon Hall, Edge Defender, Texas A&M 110. Desmond King, CB, Iowa 111. Alex Anzalone, LB, Florida 112. Rasul Douglas, CB, WVU 113. Jamaal Williams, RB, BYU 114. D’Onta Foreman, RB, Texas 115. Ryan Anderson, Edge Defender, Alabama 116. Cooper Kupp, WR, Eastern Washington 117. Amara Darboh, WR, Michigan 118. Ejuan Price, Edge Defender, Pittsburgh 119. Xavier Woods, S/CB, Louisiana Tech 120. Howard Wilson, CB, Houston 121. Tanzel Smart, DL, Tulane 122. Jonnu Smith, TE, Florida International 123. Avery Moss, Edge Defender, Youngstown State 124. George Kittle, TE, Iowa 125. Nico Siragusa, OG, San Diego State 126. Jeremy McNichols, RB, Boise State 127. Nathan Peterman, QB, Pittsburgh 128. Jordan Leggett, TE, Clemson 129. Damontae Kazee, CB, San Diego State 130. Carlos Watkins, DT, Clemson 131. Chase Roullier, OG/C, Wyoming 132. Shaquill Griffin, CB, Central Florida 133. Marlon Mack, RB, South Florida 134. Brian Allen, CB/S, Utah 135. Jeremy Sprinkle, TE, Arkansas 136. Ifeadi Odenigbo, Edge Defender, Northwestern 137. Samaje Perine, RB, Oklahoma 138. Dede Westbrook, WR, Oklahoma 139. Davis Webb, QB, California 140. Trey Hendrickson, Edge Defender, FIU 141. Elijah Lee, LB, Kansas State 142. Stacy Coley, WR, Miami 143. Curtis Samuel, WR, Ohio State 144. Carroll Phillips, Edge Defender, Illinois 145. Mack Hollins, WR, UNC 146. Noah Brown, WR, Ohio State 147. Fadol Brown, Edge Defender, Ole Miss 148. Isaiah McKenzie, WR, Georgia 149. Tanner Vallejo, LB, Boise State 150. James Conner, RB, Pittsburgh 151. Shelton Gibson, WR, WVU 152. Devonte Fields, Edge Defender, Louisville 153. Anthony Walker, LB, Northwestern 154. Malachi Dupre, WR, LSU 155. Michael Roberts, TE, Toledo 156. Nazair Jones, DL, UNC 157. Delano Hill, S, Michigan 158. Jalen Reeves-Maybin, LB, Tennessee 159. Brad Kaaya, QB, Miami 160. Ben Gedeon, LB, Michigan 161. Montravius Adams, DL, Auburn 162. Kendell Beckwith, LB, LSU 163. Josh Carraway, Edge Defender, TCU 164. Isaac Asiata, OG, Utah 165. Brendan Langley, CB, Lamar 166. Jayon Brown, LB, UCLA 167. Dylan Cole, LB, Montana 168. Will Holden, OT, Vanderbilt 169. Josh Harvey-Clemons, S/LB, Louisville 170. Corey Clement, RB, Wisconsin 171. Sean Harlow, OG, Oregon State 172. Kyle Fuller, C, Baylor 173. Isaac Rochell, DL, Notre Dame 174. Charles Walker, DL, Oklahoma 175. Julie’n Davenport, OT, Bucknell 176. Nate Gerry, S/LB, Nebraska 177. Tyler Orlosky, C, WVU 178. Danny Isidora, OG, Miami 179. Jarron Jones, DL, Notre Dame 180. Sojourn Shelton, CB, Nebraska 181. Ishmael Zamora, WR, Baylor 182. Will Likely, CB, Maryland 183. Samson Ebukam, Edge Defender, Eastern Washington 184. Jeremy Cutrer, CB, Middle Tennessee State 185. DeMarcus Walker, DL, Florida State 186. Elijah Qualls, DL, Washington 187. Aaron Jones, RB, UTEP 188. Marquez White, CB, Florida State 189. T.J. Logan, RB, UNC 190. Brian Hill, RB, Wyoming 191. Chad Williams, WR, Grambling State 192. Josh Malone, WR, Tennessee 193. Paul Magloire, LB, Arizona 194. Fred Ross, WR, Mississippi State 195. Lorenzo Jerome, S, Saint Francis 196. Keion Adams, Edge Defender, Western Michigan 197. Eric Saubert, TE, Drake 198. Tashawn Bower, Edge Defender, LSU 199. Dare Ogunbowale, RB, Wisconsin 200. Chad Kelly, QB, Ole Miss
  10. In fairness, it was rumored Harris had a much better pro-day and improved his numbers significantly. So who knows. Quinn worked him out personally so if we draft Harris I'll support it.
  11. I think it's a good chance both will be available at 31, and Foster hand's down.
  12. For Harris this makes no sense. But for moving in front of the Steelers, Packers, and Cowboys for a pass rusher, this makes perfect sense because all three of those teams are looking for pass rushers too.
  13. It's kind of sad, for you, when sound logic is interpreted as exaggeration, spin, distortion, and something I actually never accused anyone of -- which proves how off base you are. I could waste my time and challenge you to show where I actually did any of those things, knowing you couldn't prove any of it. But as I said I know it's a waste of time because you would misinterpret things as you always do. You and I have almost never seen eye to eye over the years; so let's just leave this as it is and both move along while we can still remain cordial.
  14. It really is the only two times. But that's all for the whole career not just this season