Finally, the week of the 2018 NFL Draft has arrived, and it is time to release my final big board. Besides the overall ranking of 300 prospects, I have full scouting reports for the top 64 players (two rounds) with strengths, weaknesses, NFL comparisons, and more, so you can just click on the player’s name to get a more in-depth evaluation. I also have a blurb for each of the top-50 prospects, and you can view my rankings by position here if you’d like. [Note: this is not a cookie-cutter big board like you might find almost everywhere else]
Saquon Barkley received a ton of praise leading up to the draft, and he deserved all of it. You can stick Barkley in any system and he will do everything at an elite level. I don’t think I’m exaggerating when I say he could become the best running back of all-time, and his game should translate immediately to the NFL. Besides being a generational talent, the 21-year-old is a great person with legendary work ethic, which only solidifies him as the best prospect in recent memory.
The quarterback class was and still is being intensely debated, but I’ve had Josh Allen as my clear top option all along. The gunslinger out of Wyoming has an absolute cannon for a right arm to make long throws to the outside with ease, and more importantly, he can put touch on his passes at all levels. Arm strength isn’t at the top of the list for a quarterback, but it certainly doesn’t hurt to be able to throw frozen ropes, especially for a guy like Allen that played in a pro-style offense and is also a strong leader, intelligent, and very mobile. The “accuracy” issues that people claim are true by citing completion percentage have been blown out of proportion.
Anyone who watched the College Football Playoff saw Roquan Smith all over the field for the Bulldogs, as he racked up a combined 24 tackles, including several for a loss and at clutch moments. He’s been likened to plenty of great linebackers, but I think he’s most comparable to another former Georgia star in Thomas Davis. Neither is the biggest guy on the field, but they are able to quickly recognize plays and use their speed and underrated strength to make plays.
It’s not often that a guard is so well-regarded as a prospect, but Nelson was a breathing bulldozer for the Fighting Irish in 2017. Not only can the New Jersey native drive defensive lineman and linebackers into oblivion, but he is also extraordinary in pass protection thanks to his technique and awareness on the interior. Nelson is worth a premium selection and could quickly become an All-Pro.
I think Bradley Chubb is far and away the best edge defender in this year’s class. He has a great first step and plays with a relentless motor, which allowed him to record 23.0 tackles for loss and 10.0 sacks as a senior despite constant double teams. He is also aggressive coming down the line against the run. I would be surprised if Chubb wasn’t a top-five pick.
The talent was evident with Darnold in two seasons as the starter for USC, as he throws with great anticipation, is very creative when the play breaks down, and certainly has the size and intangibles to be successful. However, he’s thrown for 22 interceptions in 27 starts, and many of them are simply head-scratching, especially for a top quarterback prospect. Darnold also fumbled far too often for the Trojans. My concern is that, similar to Jameis Winston coming out of Florida State, the turnovers come with the talent. The intangibles and natural ability might be enough to offset his flaws, though, and Darnold has the blue-collar mentality that his teammates should rally around.
Fitzpatrick played everywhere for Nick Saban’s defense, and the legendary head coach is such a fan of his versatile defensive back that teammates have joked that he’s “Coach Saban’s son.” I see him as more of a do-it-all safety than cornerback, but Fitzpatrick should be able to cover elite tight ends and slot receivers while racking up tackles in the box and out in in space. And if a team wants him to play exclusively on the outside, Fitzpatrick could be a similar player to Nnamdi Asomugha in his prime.
Jaire Alexander missed most of the 2017 season with various injuries, but he remains a top prospect for me as the most versatile cornerback in the class. Louisville’s defense struggled when their star defender was out, as he can shut down opposing receivers, is an above-average tackler, and can turn defense into offense with phenomenal ball skills. Alexander forced three turnovers (two interceptions) in 2016 against Deshaun Watson.
Perhaps the most dangerous college football player of all-time, Lamar Jackson can absolutely play quarterback at the next level. He’s basically just as dynamic as Michael Vick, but bigger and much more advanced as a passer coming out of college. And even if his arm isn’t quite as strong as Vick’s was, Jackson still can flick it. Work needs to be done, but he will be a terror to opposing defenses if a coaching staff can slightly modify their offense to take advantage of his unique, game-breaking skillset.
Ward is a sticky cover corner with great quickness and long arms for his size at five-foot-ten. His length and explosiveness also makes him very good in zone coverage, and while he doesn’t have the ball skills that Jaire Alexander or Josh Jackson do in this year’s class with just two career interceptions at Ohio State, Ward is an aggressive and effective tackler.
Everyone knows how explosive Lamar Jackson and Saquon Barkley are at their respective positions, and Christian Kirk brings that same kind of upside at wide receiver. The Texas A&M star actually saw his yardage decrease in each of his three seasons at College Station, but his NFL outlook has never wavered. Kirk is just as likely to put a double move on a defender to get deep as he is to house a short pass for a touchdown, and his hands match his explosiveness.
Kam Chancellor has been a comparison often used for Derwin James, but James is faster, more versatile, and not quite as thumping (I mean that as a compliment to Chancellor). The Florida State standout is solid in man-to-man coverage and can come up from his safety spot to make plays off the edge and up the middle as a blitzer. He could be a game-wrecker at the next level.
A phenomenal performance at the Combine finally put Gesicki in the first-round conversation for draft analysts that were sleeping on him, as he displayed his top-end athleticism in Indianapolis. Gesicki will be an elite red-zone threat in the NFL as a mismatch nightmare either in the slot or on the perimeter. Hopefully he ends up with a coach that can get the best out of him as a blocker, because he needs to improve there.
People in the media don’t seem to be very high on Kerryon Johnson, but I don’t see how he isn’t a Day 1 pick after what he did at Auburn. Johnson displays similar patience to Le’Veon Bell behind the line of scrimmage, and he looks like David Johnson with the ball in his hands as an effortless, long-striding runner that can easily shed arm tackles and make people miss in the open field. Also, he has good hands that will make him an effective receiver at the next level.
Speed at the linebacker position has become increasingly important in the NFL, and Tremaine Edmunds has plenty of it. Sized like an NBA wing, Edmunds has tremendous range when tracking down ball-carriers. He can also spy the quarterback and rush on either a straight blitz or delayed blitz with excellent closing burst. Also, Edmunds is still just 19-years-old, and teams might also love his potential as an edge.
Wynn was an exceptional left tackle for Georgia all year in 2017, and I would have liked him as a top-50 prospect had he been staying outside for the draft process. With the move inside, though, he could hear his name called within the top-20 picks of the first round. Wynn the ability to dominate in all schemes at the next level with strength, quickness, and the right mental makeup in the trenches.
It’s almost unfair that Vita Vea can move the way he does at six-foot-five, 340 pounds. The star defensive lineman is basically football’s version of “The Mountain” from Game of Thrones with the ability to do things that a monster human being probably shouldn’t be able to do, as Vea dominates against the run with both strength and quickness to plug running lanes or make the play himself. He should be able to thrive at any interior position in any defensive scheme at the next level.
Josh Jackson led the nation with eight interceptions (including two pick-sixes) as one of the breakout stars of the season, and he showed the anticipation and has the length to frustrate receivers and quarterbacks by jumping routes. At the Combine, Jackson didn’t alleviate any concerns about being a little tight-hipped, but he still profiles as a shutdown, boundary corner, especially in a cover-3 scheme.
Chubb has been one of the pre-draft process winners, as his 4.52 40-yard dash at in Indy was outstanding for his size, and his 38.5-inch vertical jump was equally impressive. The tape showed he has the ability to get outside and surprise defenders by quickly accelerating to turn upfield, and the athletic testing backed that up. Chubb has come a long way from a devastating leg injury in 2015 that many thought would end his career.
It was obvious Payne was a unique athlete when he showed his skills as a pass-catcher for Alabama, but I was impressed by the slimmed-down version we saw of him at the Combine. Like Vita Vea, Payne is basically as versatile as it gets for a defensive lineman, and he will be a force against the run and potentially the pass for whatever team drafts him.
Carter is one of my favorite prospects in this year’s class, and I think NFL teams probably view him more favorably than the media does. A couple months ago, the former Georgia star ran a 4.50 at a rangy six-foot-six, 250 pounds, which is faster than former teammate and 2016 ninth-overall pick Leonard Floyd. Carter can do some of the same things that Floyd can, including drop back in coverage, which will only boost his value as a disruptive edge.
Mike McGlinchey has elite awareness and a prototypical frame to eventually dominate at the next level, but he needs to play with more power in the running game to reach his full potential. Still, he should contribute immediately on either the left or right side, especially because he is very smooth in pass protection at a towering six-foot-eight.
Teams that miss out on Quenton Nelson could have a big, bad backup plan in mind with Will Hernandez. The bully guard was able to beat people up for UTEP over the past four years, and he’s also a solid athlete at nearly 350 pounds. Hernandez is also said to be extremely committed to the game—which I believe is the most underrated attribute when projecting NFL success.
Ridley is the most polished wideout in this year’s class, and he’s similar to Minkah Fitzpatrick on the defensive side of that ball in that he will be able to do it all—take the top off the defense, make contested catches over the middle, pickup key first downs, and play either the X, Z, or slot. Despite a lack of big numbers at Alabama, Ridley is a smooth, all-around receiver who should become an instant contributor in the league. Teams should just know he is more of an on-the-ground target than a high-flyer.
Daniels has elite movement skills that could put him in high demand in today’s NFL as an athletic anchor to the offensive line. It also helps that he is battle-tested from playing in the Big Ten for a tough Iowa team, and he could even kick out a spot to guard for teams that already have a pivot in place. I would be surprised if Daniels wasn’t the first center off the board.
For me, the interview process would be key when evaluating Baker Mayfield because I think the character concerns—both on and off the field—are real. On the field, Mayfield is extremely accurate and confident both in and out of the pocket. He also has a strong arm and was able to put the ball on the money at Oklahoma. That said, he didn’t have to make many tight-window throws in college, and he might not be as dynamic out of the pocket against NFL defenders. I still have him as a first-round prospect, but Mayfield is far from a sure thing.
Almost everyone believes that it’s a five-quarterback class with Mason Rudolph the “sixth guy,” but I disagree. Rudolph throws a beautiful ball and has the size, poise, and experience to be a franchise signal-caller in the right system. His overall ball placement needs improvement, but Rudolph is an even-keeled competitor that I think should be drafted on Day 1.
At times, Miller looks a lot like Antonio Brown, which is about as high as praise as you can get. The Memphis product is a natural receiver that beats the defense as all three levels with elite separation skills, and like Brown, he is an excellent ball-tracker, can make last-second body adjustments, and knows how to work the boundary. Miller needs to clean up his route running some, but he has the ability to run complex patterns and double moves to get free.
Evans has an aggressive, alpha-dog mentality as a new-school linebacker with an old-school demeanor, particularly as a finisher. The evaluation is a bit tougher because he didn’t run at the Combine or Alabama’s Pro Day, but Evans made plays from sideline to sideline in the SEC and showed great versatility as a blitzer, cover man, and quarterback spy for the Crimson Tide.
Leighton Vander Esch is an impact, three-down linebacker with a great combination of size, speed, and athleticism. There are some concerns about his ability to get off blocks, but that’s about the only knock on Vander Esch’s game, as he is extremely smooth in space with exceptional on-field awareness and instincts.
Connor Williams battled injuries in 2017 before declaring for the NFL Draft, but he showed enough in his sophomore season to be worth a first-round selection in my opinion. Williams is a really good athlete for an offensive lineman, and some people believe he should kick inside, but I think he has the power and overall skillset to be a franchise left tackle.
Michel’s stock really jumped after an impressive College Football Playoff run where he was able to display his balance, vision, and speed for the Bulldogs. The senior averaged a career-high 7.9 yards per carry and scored 16 times on the ground as he split time with Nick Chubb, and despite only nine receptions in 2017, he has shown the ability to be an effective receiver over his four years. If Michel can be a solid pass protector at the next level, he won’t need to leave the field.
Perhaps the most aggressive ball-carrier in this year’s draft, Derrius Guice could be considered early on Day 1 if a team falls in love with his physical running style. Guice has good balance at all levels and isn’t afraid to initiate contact with would-be tacklers. He isn’t the pass-catcher that others are in this class, but Guice is a tone-setter not only for the offense, but for the entire team.
Hurst turns 25-years-old in August, but the former minor league baseball player might be the most polished, all-around tight end in this year’s class. I’ve compared him to Greg Olsen, as I think he should develop into a crafty route runner that is also an above-average athlete and proficient blocker.
Rosen is a talented thrower who gets the most out of his arm with great mechanics and an on-time delivery, but he doesn’t have close to the arm strength and velocity that Sam Bradford has, which is a comparison some people have made based on his pure ability to sling it. Also, besides the apparent leadership and character concerns, Rosen’s durability is an issue, and he could really struggle if things aren’t perfect around him (i.e. he when needs to carry the offense). I can see why people love his game, but Rosen is a better option at the top of the second round for me.
Maurice Hurst has the quickness, motor, and overall athleticism to wreck a game as an attacking defensive lineman, but his lack of size could be a concern at the next level. However, I don’t think he’s limited to being a one-gap defender if winds up in the right situation with smart coaches, a versatile scheme, and talented teammates around him.
A unique deep threat that was as productive and dangerous as any college wideout over the past three years, James Washington is actually built more like a running back than a receiver. Still, he has an NFL skillset, including the ability to get deep and track the ball when it’s in the air. Despite being a sub-six-footer, Washington plays bigger than his size and is able to shield off defenders to make plays.
Jefferson is the prototypical linebacker for today’s NFL, as he has the desired combination of size, speed, and strength to make plays all over the field. If he learns to do a better job reading things and getting off blocks, the Texas standout should turn into one of the game’s best at the position.
Ogbonnia Okoronwko is a very explosive edge defender with a solid overall build and great length for his height (six-foot-one). He reminds me a lot of Von Miller because of his ability to get to the quarterback and the way he attacks the football to create turnovers. I think 3-4 teams that need an outside linebacker should have Okoronwko as one of their top targets on Day 2.
Oliver literally has all-time great length at the cornerback position, which immediately stands out on tape and makes him an intimidating presence on his side of the field. He is already a fairly polished man-to-man cornerback, but Oliver also has the tools to be a lockdown option for teams that predominantly play zone coverage.
Taven Bryan is a quick-twitch defensive lineman that has the potential to live in the backfield if he puts everything together. I think a defensive scheme that uses multiple fronts will find a way to get the best out of him, but he needs to refine his technique and get stronger to hold up at the point of attack against NFL blockers.
Frank Ragnow should be ready to contribute immediately at the next level due to his size, experience, and mental makeup. While he’s not an exceptional athlete, I think Ragnow is a rock-solid pick on Day 2 with very little “bust” potential because of his football character and ability to play either center or guard at a high level.
Okorafor is a raw tackle prospect with limited experience in football, but he has the size and skillset to be a franchise blindside protector if his potential is unlocked. Chukwuma’s natural power, long arms, and athleticism at his size should all excite NFL teams, and it’s worth noting that he unseated 2017 second-round pick Taylor Moton at left tackle two years ago for Western Michigan.
Moore seems to be rising from mid-round prospect to arguably the top receiver in the draft, and his performance at the Combine only boosted his stock. He is a great competitor and big-time threat with the ball in his hands, but I think his basic skills as a receiver are clearly behind Christian Kirk and Calvin Ridley. However, he has room to grow and can play inside or outside in the league.
Mike Hughes has the competitiveness, ball skills, and physicality to be a dangerous man-to-man cornerback, and he will also contribute as an elite returner. However, each NFL team will need to decide if any durability or character concerns push him down their draft board.
Sutton is a big, tough receiver that will be unafraid to make plays with defenders bearing down on him. Contrary to popular belief, I actually think he needs to play a little bigger when the ball is in the air, but Sutton’s success at the next level will depend on whether or not he can create enough separation against NFL cornerbacks.
Ronald Jones doesn’t have the top-end speed that Jamaal Charles has, which is a comparison many have made and I agree with, but his quickness, acceleration, and overall ability in the open field should excite NFL evaluators. Even if he doesn’t turn into a workhorse, I think Jones can be an exceptional change-of-pace option that needs just 12-15 touches to make a big impact.
Hill is a smooth athlete with great initial quickness that will allow him to penetrate and make plays as a 3-technique defensive tackle in a 4-3 or a defensive end in a 3-4. He needs to develop as a pass rusher, but Hill is a borderline top-50 prospect for me because of his size, awareness, and natural ability.
Billy Price might fall some in the draft because teams couldn’t get any athletic testing numbers on him after his injury, but he profiles as a powerful, tone-setting interior offensive lineman with great intelligence. A top-50 selection (or even potentially a Day 1 selection) despite the injury would show how highly teams think of Price.
Arden Key has plenty of natural talent and could be a terror on the edge at the next level if he’s committed, but character concerns could give teams pause. I don’t think he’s on the same spectrum as Randy Gregory or Aldon Smith as far as his off-field flaws, but I would need to talk to him to see what makes him click before I was comfortable making him a Day 1 or Day 2 pick—or a pick at all.
65. Marcus Allen | S | Penn State
66. Ian Thomas | TE | Indiana
67. Dorance Armstrong | EDGE | Kansas
68. Austin Corbett | G | Nevada
69. Sam Hubbard | EDGE | Ohio State
70. Tim Settle | DL | Virginia Tech
71. R.J. McIntosh | DL | Miami (FL)
72. Simmie Cobbs | WR | Indiana
73. Kemoko Turay | EDGE | Rutgers
74. D.J. Chark | WR | LSU
75. Shaquem Griffin | LB | UCF
76. Geron Christian | OT | Louisville
77. Levi Wallace | CB | Alabama
78. Quenton Meeks | CB | Stanford
79. Brian O’Neill | OT | Pittsburgh
80. Donte Jackson | CB | LSU
81. Carlton Davis | CB | Auburn
82. Marquis Haynes | EDGE | Ole Miss
83. Harrison Phillips | DL | Stanford
84. DaeSean Hamilton | WR | Penn State
85. Braden Smith | G | Auburn
86. Jessie Bates III | S | Wake Forest
87. Terrell Edmunds | S | Virginia Tech
88. Luke Falk | QB | Washington State
89. Orlando Brown | OT | Oklahoma
90. Josey Jewell | LB | Iowa
91. Troy Fumagalli | TE | Wisconsin
92. Kalen Ballage | RB | Arizona State
93. Royce Freeman | RB | Oregon
94. Deon Cain | WR | Clemson
95. Martinas Rankin | OT | Mississippi State
96. D.J. Reed | CB | Kansas State
97. Tyrell Crosby | OT | Oregon
98. Isaac Yiadom | CB | Boston College
99. P.J. Hall | DL | Sam Houston State
100. Oren Burks | LB | Vanderbilt
101. Rashaad Penny | RB | San Diego State
102. Micah Kizer | LB | Virginia
102. Rod Taylor | G | Ole Miss
103. Dorian O’Daniel | LB | Clemson
104. Rasheem Green | EDGE | USC
105. Armani Watts | S | Texas A&M
106. Anthony Averett | CB | Alabama
107. Equanimeous St. Brown | WR | Notre Dame
108. Uchenna Nwosu | LB | USC
109. Kyle Lauletta | QB | Richmond
110. Chad Thomas | EDGE | Miami (FL)
111. Jerome Baker | LB | Ohio State
112. Dante Pettis | WR | Washington
113. Duke Ejiofor | EDGE | Wake Forest
114. Deadrin Senat | DL | South Florida
115. Joseph Noteboom | OT | TCU
116. Deontay Burnett | WR | USC
117. Mark Walton | RB | Miami (FL)
118. Jason Cabinda | LB | Penn State
119. Chris Worley | LB | Ohio State
120. Duke Dawson | CB | Florida
121. Chris Herndon | TE | Miami (FL)
122. Genard Avery | LB | Memphis
123. J.T. Barrett | QB | Ohio State
124. Will Dissly | TE | Washington
125. Nick Nelson | CB | Wisconsin
126. Troy Apke | S | Penn State
127. Chandon Sullivan | CB | Georgia State
128. Tarvarus McFadden | CB | Florida State
129. Jamarco Jones | OT | Ohio State
130. Lavon Coleman | RB | Washington
131. Kyle Hicks | RB | TCU
132. Mason Cole | C | Michigan
133. Auden Tate | WR | Florida States
134. Jordan Lasley | WR | UCLA
135. Godwin Igwebuike | S | Northwestern
136. Michael Gallup | WR | Colorado
137. Christian Sam | LB | Arizona State
138. Tre’Quan Smith | WR | UCF
139. Siran Neal | S | Jacksonville State
140. Josh Sweat | EDGE | Florida State
141. Derrick Nnadi | DL | Florida State
142. Tony Brown | CB | Alabama
143. Justin Jones | DL | NC State
144. Javon Wims | WR | Georgia
145. Kyle Allen | QB | Houston
146. Josh Adams | RB | Notre Dame
147. Da’Shawn Hand | DL | Alabama
148. Chase Edmonds | RB | Fordham
149. Justin Reid | S | Stanford
150. Ethan Wolf | TE | Tennessee
151. Rashaan Gaulden | CB | Tennessee
152. Jaylen Samuels | TE | NC State
153. Leon Jacobs | EDGE | Wisconsin
154. Holton Hill | CB | Texas
155. Jaryd Jones-Smith | OT | Pittsburgh
156. Daniel Carlson | K | Auburn
157. Brendan Mahon | G | Penn State
158. Desmond Harrison | OT | West Georgia
159. Tony Adams | G | NC State
160. M.J. Stewart | CB | North Carolina
161. Christian Campbell | CB | Penn State
162. Jordan Whitehead | S | Pittsburgh
163. Kentavius Street | EDGE | NC State
164. Justin Watson | WR | Penn
165. Ade Aruna | EDGE | Tulane
166. Skai Moore | LB | South Carolina
167. Keke Coutee | WR | Texas Tech
168. Greg Senat | OT | Wagner
169. Dalton Schultz | TE | Stanford
170. Tray Matthews | S | Auburn
171. Kevin Tolliver | CB | LSU
172. Foley Fatukasi | DL | Connecticut
173. DeAndre Goolsby | TE | Florida
174. Scott Quessenberry | G | UCLA
175. Mike McCray | LB | Michigan
176. Darrel Williams | RB | LSU
177. Brandon Parker | OT | North Carolina A&T
178. Davin Bellamy | EDGE | Georgia
179. Cedrick Wilson | WR | Boise State
180. Jack Cichy | LB | Wisconsin
181. John Kelly | RB | Tennessee
182. Tarvarius Moore | S | Southern Miss
183. Richie James | WR | Middle Tennessee State
184. J’Mon Moore | WR | Missouri
185. Kendrick Norton | DL | Miami (FL)
186. Quin Blanding | S | Virginia
187. Brandon Facyson | CB | Virginia Tech
188. Tyquan Lewis | EDGE | Ohio State
189. Michael Dickson | P | Texas
190. Darren Carrington | WR | Utah
191. Dane Cruikshank | S | Arizona
192. Dylan Cantrell | WR | Texas Tech
193. Grant Haley | CB | Penn State
194. A.J. Cappa | OT | Humboldt State
195. Trey Quinn | WR | SMU
196. Ryan Nall | RB | Oregon State
197. Tegray Scales | LB | Indiana
198. Kyzir White | S | West Virginia
199. Greg Stroman | CB | Virginia Tech
200. Parry Nickerson | CB | Tulane
201. Ray-Ray McCloud | WR | Clemson
202. Brian Allen | C | Michigan State
203. Wyatt Teller | G | Virginia Tech
204. Breeland Speaks | DL | Ole Miss
205. Azeem Victor | LB | Washington
206. Tracy Walker | S | Louisiana-Lafayette
207. Cole Madison | G | Washington State
208. Coleman Shelton | C | Washington
209. Dee Delaney | CB | Miami (FL)
210. Jamil Demby | G | Maine
211. Akrum Wadley | RB | Iowa
212. Zach Crabtree | OT | Oklahoma State
213. Andre Smith | LB | North Carolina
214. Fred Warner | LB | BYU
215. Tyler Conklin | TE | Central Michigan
216. Bo Scarbrough | RB | Alabama
217. Will Clapp | G | LSU
218. Zaycoven Henderson | DL | Texas A&M
219. Jalyn Holmes | DL | Ohio State
220. Kameron Kelly | CB | San Diego State
221. Justin Jackson | RB | Northwestern
222. Kenny Young | LB | UCLA
223. Kahlil McKenzie | DL | Tennessee
224. Ja’Von Rolland-Jones | EDGE | Arkansas State
225. Bradley Bozeman | G | Alabama
226. Sean Welsh | G | Iowa
227. Poona Ford | DL | Texas
228. Hercules Mata’afa | LB | Washington State
229. J.C. Jackson | CB | Maryland
230. Roc Thomas | RB | Jacksonville State
231. Andrew Brown | DL | Virginia
232. Will Richardson | OT | NC State
233. Ike Boettger | OT | Iowa
234. Darius Jackson | EDGE | Jacksonville State
235. Justin Lawler | EDGE | SMU
236. Garret Dooley | EDGE | Wisconsin
237. Jaleel Scott | WR | New Mexico State
238. Taylor Hearn | G | Clemson
239. Stephen Roberts | S | Auburn
240. Peter Kalambayi | EDGE | Stanford
241. Matt DeLuca | LB | North Dakota State
242. Allen Lazard | WR | Iowa State
243. Byron Pringle | WR | Kansas State
244. Avonte Maddox | CB | Pittsburgh
245. Braxton Berrios | WR | Miami (FL)
246. Adam Breneman | TE | Massachusetts
247. Michael Joseph | CB | Dubuque
248. Jordan Thomas | CB | Oklahoma
249. JK Scott | P | Alabama
250. Joel Iyiebuniwe | LB | Western Kentucky
251. Dimitri Flowers | RB | Oklahoma
252. John Franklin-Myers | DL | Stephen F. Austin
253. Toby Weathersby | OT | LSU
254. David Bright | OT | Stanford
255. Davontae Harris | CB | Illinois State
256. K.C. McDermott | G | Miami (FL)
257. Tre Flowers | S | Oklahoma State
258. Sean Chandler | S | Temple
259. Timon Parris | OT | Stony Brook
260. Robert Foster | WR | Alabama
261. Darius Phillips | CB | Western Michigan
262. Ryan Izzo | TE | Florida State
263. Nick Gates | OT | Nebraska
264. Damon Webb | S | Ohio State
265. Kylie Fitts | EDGE | Utah
266. Olasunkanmi Adeniyi | EDGE | Toledo
267. Damion Ratley | WR | Texas A&M
268. James Hearns | EDGE| Louisville
269. Durham Smythe | TE | Notre Dame
270. Kurt Benkurt | QB | Virginia
271. Jarvion Franklin | RB | Western Michigan
272. Jacob Pugh | LB | Florida State
273. Cam Phillips | WR | Virginia Tech
274. Bilal Nichols | DL | Delaware
275. Phillip Lindsay | RB | Colorado
276. Marcell Frazier | EDGE | Missouri
277. Joe Ostman | EDGE | Central Michigan
278. Jordan Thomas | TE | Mississippi State
279. Jester Weah | WR | Pittsburgh
280. Skyler Phillips | G | Idaho State
281. John Atkins | DL | Georgia
282. K.J. Malone | OT | LSU
283. Taron Johnson | CB | Weber State
284. Tyrone Crowder | G | Clemson
285. Matt Dickerson | DL | UCLA
286. Trevon Young | EDGE | Louisville
287. Anthony Winbush | EDGE | Ball State
288. Taylor Stallworth | DL | South Carolina
289. Riley Ferguson | QB | Memphis
290. Matthew Thomas | LB | Florida State
291. Chase Litton | QB | Marshall
292. Colby Gossett | G | Appalachian State
293. Matt Pryor | OT | TCU
294. Tanner Lee | QB | Nebraska
295. Dominick Sanders | S | Georgia
296. Daurice Fountain | WR | Northern Iowa
297. Quinton Flowers | RB | USF
298. Kamryn Pettway | RB | Auburn
299. Jordan Wilkins | RB | Ole Miss
300. Keishawn Bierria | LB | Washington