The 2020 NFL Draft is likely going to go down as the weirdest event in the history of the NFL. Head coaches and general managers will be making picks from their homes via Zoom. Players with medical concerns are likely going to fall down boards more than usual. Undrafted free agency is going to be chaos incarnate.
But before all that goes down for real, how about a nice mock draft for old time’s sake? Three rounds, trades, fully predictive. With two weeks to go before Roger Goodell appears in our living rooms, rumors have been heating up. They’ll play a large part in some of the selections made in this one. All rumors are courtesy of Matt Miller unless otherwise stated.
1.1 Cincinnati Bengals
The pick: Joe Burrow, QB, LSU
The only way this isn’t happening is if the internet goes out in all of Cincinnati. Even then, at least one of the Bengals’ personnel must have Roger Goodell’s phone number and could just text him the pick. While boredom may have introduced talks of listening to offers for the pick or taking someone like Justin Herbert, logic will likely prevail.
1.2 Washington Redskins
The pick: Chase Young, EDGE, Ohio State
Carve these first two picks into your wall right next to the “days of quarantine” tally. Young is the best EDGE prospect of probably the past decade. He’s right up there with Myles Garrett and the Bosa brothers. Washington would have to receive a Ricky Williams trade-like offer to pass on him at this point. It appears the league knows this as well: it’s been reported that Young has only met with the Bengals, Redskins, and Lions.
TRADE: DET trades pick 1.3 for MIA picks 1.5, 1.26, and 5.153
1.3 Miami Dolphins (via DET)
The pick: Justin Herbert, QB, Oregon
Here’s where things get interesting. The buzz is that Miami’s draft room has more fans of Herbert than of Tua Tagovailoa, despite the nearly year-long campaign of “Tank for Tua”. Perhaps it has to do with Tagovailoa’s medicals, which have reportedly checked out. Alternatively, it’s just their preference. Either way, Herbert seems more and more likely to don the aqua and orange by the day.
1.4 New York Giants
The pick: Isaiah Simmons, LB, Clemson
You may, after reading the Herbert pick, take issue with the premise of taking rumors into account for this mock. After all, it’s the time of year at which smokescreens become popular, so all of these may be well off base.
Well, not this one. Remember that this is Dave Gettleman we’re talking about. The world knew New York was taking Daniel Jones 6th overall months before it actually happened. It just seemed so ill-conceived that nobody believed it. Simmons at 4 at least makes sense, although it may anger any fans who have watched the Giants offensive line for the past few years. However, the Clemson defender is the dictionary definition of chess piece and should immediately bolster a unit that struggled in 2019.
1.5 Detroit Lions (via MIA)
The pick: Jeffrey Okudah, CB, Ohio State
It’s a bit strange to think that two of the best prospects in recent memory at their respective positions are in this draft, and yet neither is ever given the #1 spot in mocks. Not only that, but they went to the same school!
If Okudah isn’t in contention for the 2020s All-Decade Team by the time it’s said and done, it means one of three things happened. One: he was plagued by injuries and forced to retire early, without ever reaching his potential. Not likely, but that’s said about anybody. Two: the NFL ceases to exist sometime before 2030. Also not likely, but with the way the world is right now, you never know. Three: Detroit finds a way to screw up another generational talent. Likelihood of that one? No comment.
1.6 Los Angeles Chargers
The pick: Tua Tagovailoa, QB, Alabama
The angle most people have taken this draft season is that the Chargers will end up with whichever QB Miami doesn’t select. Jordan Love is apparently a name that’s come up in those discussions. Unlike Miami, however, Los Angeles doesn’t have the luxury of taking the safer bet. They have a new stadium, a roster ready to contend, and above all, need to sell tickets. Tua will bring fans into the building, assuming they’re allowed in by the time the season is set to kick off. If he works out, he’ll be a true franchise QB for years to come.
1.7 Carolina Panthers
The pick: Derrick Brown, IDL, Auburn
It’s fun to think about taking a wide receiver here to supplement Joe Brady’s LSU-style offense. That is, as long as you ignore the gaping hole on the defensive line, where the Panthers currently have 4 players total under contract. Kawann Short is excellent when healthy and Efe Obada has developed nicely, but Carolina needs help in the middle. Enter Brown, who might have the highest floor of any prospect in this draft. While he may not become a game-breaking force on the interior, he’s more than enough to cross defensive line off as a need for the foreseeable future.
1.8 Arizona Cardinals
The pick: Tristan Wirfs, OT, Iowa
Protecting Kyler Murray must be the priority for Arizona after acquiring DeAndre Hopkins last month. Luckily for them, Arizona has their pick of the 4 top tackles. Given how well Wirfs moves in space, he seems like the ideal tackle for Kliff Kingsbury’s offense. While some like kicking him inside to guard or keeping him on the right side, a move to left tackle shouldn’t be completely out of the cards. For Arizona, it’d likely be their best move.
For the uninitiated, it’s true Wirfs played mostly right tackle at Iowa, but he did so because Alaric Jackson was best on the left side. Because Iowa is a smart football program, they wanted to play their best two tackles, so Wirfs stuck on the right side. The Hawkeyes play every single one of their linemen at multiple spots during their career, though, so expect Wirfs to be able to slide all over the line if a team chooses to utilize him in that fashion.
1.9 Jacksonville Jaguars
The pick: Javon Kinlaw, IDL, South Carolina
Given GM Dave Caldwell’s proclivity for first-round defensive linemen and the recent departures of Calais Campbell and Marcell Dareus, Kinlaw going this high doesn’t seem out of the question. While offensive tackle and wide receiver are interesting options here, the consensus seems to be that Jacksonville will be searching for help on the defensive line and at cornerback in the first round.
With no corners worth taking at #9 overall, Kinlaw is by far the Jags’ best option. Apart from the great story of his ascension, Kinlaw is a monster in the middle. He may very well end up surpassing Derrick Brown if he reaches his ceiling as a pass rusher from the interior.
1.10 Cleveland Browns
The pick: Jedrick Wills Jr., OT, Alabama
With Jack Conklin in the fold, drafting a college right tackle may seem bizarre. However, Wills still blocked for Tua Tagovailoa’s blind side at Alabama, so his transition to left tackle shouldn’t be too difficult.
While Wills doesn’t have the mind-blowing athletic profile of Tristan Wirfs, he’s incredibly polished for a 20-year-old. In pass protection, he’s by far mobile enough to beat defenders to the edge. The main concern for him at this stage is cleaning up some over-extensions, which make him susceptible to counter moves.
1.11 New York Jets
The pick: CeeDee Lamb, WR, Oklahoma
It’s no secret that New York needs offensive line help, even after signing George Fant. However, the gap from OT2 to OT3 seems to be growing ever so slightly by the day, meaning that the value doesn’t compare to their choice of receiver.
The rumor is that Lamb is the Jets’ man, whether we see him as WR1 or not. The former Sooner offers plus blocking and elite level tracking and RAC ability that will make him an impact player from day one. That’s good news for New York, who needs a legit #1 threat for Sam Darnold.
1.12 Las Vegas Raiders
The pick: Jerry Jeudy, WR, Alabama
Jeudy is quite possibly the best route runner since Julio Jones came out in 2011, which is why he’d been WR1 for the majority of the season. With the pervasiveness of the draft cycle these days, Jeudy’s been picked apart to death, however. That’s how he ends up falling to 12th for Vegas in this scenario.
The former Alabama standout is more than just a lethal route runner. His RAC ability is just below that of Lamb, but still elite for a college player. With the versatility to line up anywhere in the formation, Jeudy is the prototypical modern NFL weapon.
1.13 San Francisco 49ers (via IND)
The pick: Henry Ruggs III, WR, Alabama
The fact that Lamb, Jeudy, and Ruggs go back to back to back here is a reflection of how close the three are at this stage in the process. It really comes down to personal preference: do you want Lamb, the explosive playmaker? Jeudy, the uber-polished route runner? Ruggs, the speedster? For San Francisco, the choice will likely be made for them, as it is here.
That’s not bad news, by any means. Ruggs is by far the best home-run hitter in the class, with the best speed at the position this side of John Ross in 2017. With no proven deep threat on the roster outside of Marquise Goodwin, Ruggs gives the 49ers offense a new dimension that may very well send them back to the Super Bowl.
1.14 Tampa Bay Buccaneers
The pick: Andrew Thomas, OT, Georgia
While the NFL may be lower on Thomas on the whole, Tampa seems like one of the prime spots for him. Yes, Mekhi Becton is still on the board, but the Bucs need a plug-and-play solution at left tackle to protect Tom Brady. Thomas is closer to that at this stage than Becton is, at least based on tape from 2019.
With 41 games of starting experience under his belt, Thomas is as close to a finished product as you’re going to get in this draft. While his ceiling is probably the lowest of the 4, his floor is by far the highest. The main thing for him in the NFL will be keeping his balance: much like Wills, he tends to over-extend.
1.15 Denver Broncos
The pick: Kristian Fulton, CB, LSU
With the top three receivers off the board, Denver finds themselves in a tough position. The next-best receiver is Justin Jefferson, but he’s perhaps a bit of a reach at 15th overall. Trading down is a possibility, but this is also prime corner territory.
Denver currently has either the permanently torched Isaac Yiadom or unproven De’Vante Bausby starting opposite AJ Bouye. That’s certainly not ideal, which is what makes taking a player like Fulton here so appealing. While the former Tiger has battled injury and suspension issues, his instincts at the position are undeniable.
1.16 Atlanta Falcons
The pick: CJ Henderson, CB, Florida
One of the more interesting positional battles of this draft will be that of Henderson and Fulton for CB2. The NFL has seemingly gone back and forth on the two throughout the season, with a virtual tie developing recently. Fulton is the more instinctual player, while Henderson is the more athletically gifted.
Atlanta needs corner above all else after cutting Desmond Trufant and signing Dante Fowler Jr. to man the edge. While Henderson isn’t a great tackler, the Falcons have the safeties (Keanu Neal and Ricardo Allen) to cover for him while he continues to develop. In the meantime, the Gator will step in as a high-end press man corner.
1.17 Dallas Cowboys
The pick: K’Lavon Chaisson, EDGE, LSU
Chaisson really has no business falling this far, but more pressing needs with previous picks means Dallas strikes gold on this one. While he’s only played four years of football, period, he’s a hyper-explosive athlete with tremendous upside. Chaisson will be a high-tier run defender from the jump, but his pass-rushing ceiling is the real thing to get excited about.
While corner is the obvious need for the Cowboys after letting Byron Jones walk, the value of Chaisson is too much to pass up. The fit seems natural opposite Demarcus Lawrence, for one. For another, this corner class runs deeper than the edge rusher class does, meaning this is a maximization of value for Dallas.
1.18 Miami Dolphins (via PIT)
The pick: Mekhi Becton, OT, Louisville
This is a dream scenario for the Dolphins, but one that may be more likely than previously imagined. After trading up for their quarterback of the future, Miami needs someone, anyone, to protect him.
Becton is the human equivalent of dropping a brick on the gas pedal of a semi truck. At 364 pounds, the 5.10 40 and raw power he displays on tape is damn near unprecedented. While technically raw, Miami has ample time to develop him into an absolute monster of a starter. The best way to develop a player is to play him, and Becton’s athletic traits will be more than enough to get him onto the field from day one.
1.19 Las Vegas Raiders (via CHI)
The Pick: Jeff Gladney, CB, TCU
Need to remove Kenneth Murray, who’s been Sharpied in at 19 for what feels like an eternity? Good news! You can remove Sharpie by drawing over it with a dry erase marker and then erasing it with a wet cloth.
Now that your 19th overall selection is available, go ahead and write in Jeff Gladney, but with something significantly less permanent. While he’s not from a blue blood school like Alabama or Clemson, Gladney has the character and on-field tenacity this Raiders regime seems to covet. After playing in a complex, pro-style scheme at TCU, Gladney is ready to take over a starting role in the NFL.
1.20 Jacksonville Jaguars (via LAR)
The pick: Justin Jefferson, WR, LSU
With all of the top-tier corners now off the board, wide receiver re-enters the conversation for Jacksonville. With not a ton of value left at corner and even less at tackle, Jefferson makes the most sense. The LSU-centric pairing of Jefferson and DJ Chark profiles as a legitimate 1-2 punch. It also removes the need to rely on the injury-prone Marqise Lee or the inconsistent Dede Westbrook.
Jefferson is another formation versatile receiver that has true #1 upside. He’s got strong hands and runs outstanding short and intermediate routes. For new franchise QB Gardner Minshew, Jefferson profiles as an invaluable security blanket-type player.
1.21 Philadelphia Eagles
The pick: Kenneth Murray, LB, Oklahoma
Welcome to the spice! Wide receiver is the biggest need for Philly, but the best one available is Denzel Mims, who doesn’t fit the speed profile the Eagles are reportedly looking for. In the secondary, the best available don’t fit that profile, either.
You know who does fit it? Kenneth Murray. The former Sooner rockets around the field with reckless abandon, making excellent use of his superhuman burst. His instincts are questionable, as are his coverage skills, but he’ll excel as a cleanup crew type player.
1.22 Minnesota Vikings (via BUF)
The pick: Denzel Mims, WR, Baylor
With the best pick they got back for Stefon Diggs, Minnesota elects to take the best receiver remaining. While the rumors surrounding the organization suggest they’ll wait to address the position, there’s not a lot of top-end talent remaining in the trenches for them to choose from. Instead, securing Mims solidifies a heavily weakened receiving corps.
Mims has risen up draft boards seemingly out of nowhere over the last couple months, but with good reason. While his route tree wasn’t the most diverse at Baylor, he has one of the best catch radiuses in the class and makes contested catches look easy. With Adam Thielen locked in to one of the starting spots, Mims would be utilized best as a big, jump-ball type receiver while he develops a more all-around game.
1.23 New England Patriots
The pick: AJ Epenesa, EDGE, Iowa
This just feels like a Patriots pick, doesn’t it? Epenesa is a top-flight talent who’s fallen down boards due to poor testing and a perceived lack of position. However, New England has the hybrid, attacking defensive scheme to utilize Epenesa as both an edge rusher and an interior lineman. That type of situational code-switching will be best for the former Hawkeye’s development.
The power and length Epenesa possesses will set him up for success, but his inability in space limits how much you’ll be able to play him on the edge. It’s reminiscent of Trey Flowers in 2015, who the Patriots developed into a Pro Bowler. Knowing Bill Belichick, he’d do the same with Epenesa.
1.24 New Orleans Saints
The pick: Patrick Queen, LB, LSU
Trading down is an option for New Orleans with only 5 total picks in the draft, but they haven’t done so since 2007. Instead, they find themselves with a homegrown linebacker talent sitting right in their lap.
Queen is a much more cerebral linebacker than Kenneth Murray, but his athleticism lags just a bit behind. That’s not to say he’s unathletic, by any means: he has ample burst to be a true sideline-to-sideline linebacker. With the need at linebacker and LSU connection, Queen seems like a perfect fit in New Orleans.
1.25 Minnesota Vikings
The pick: AJ Terrell, CB, Clemson
Mike Zimmer and first-round corners. It’s a tale as old as time. Terrell has been maligned for his performance in the National Championship Game, but he actually held his own upon a second watch. Remember also that he was matched up against Justin Jefferson and 2021 WR1 favorite Ja’Marr Chase in that game.
At 6’1” and 195 lbs with 31 ¼” arms, Terrell is the size Zimmer likes in his corners. He’s aggressive at the catch point, but will need to improve his tackling to stick around as a starter in the NFL. With a very low barrier of entry to the starting job in Minnesota, Terrell would get plenty of reps to prove he should be the last first-round corner Zimmer takes.
1.26 Detroit Lions (via MIA via HOU)
The pick: Yetur Gross-Matos, EDGE, Penn State
Detroit’s defensive line, while stacked with name-brand talent, hasn’t performed up to standard. Enter Gross-Matos, who profiles as a 4-3 version of K’Lavon Chaisson in a sense. Much like the LSU Tiger, Gross-Matos will be a high-end run defender from day one in the NFL but his ceiling as a pass rusher is near-limitless. However, the Penn State product’s football IQ will need to improve to match the higher speed of the NFL game.
For Detroit, Gross-Matos would immediately enter the rotation with Trey Flowers, Da’Shawn Hand, and Romeo Okwara. Between those 4 players, somebody must be able to get to the quarterback, but the run defense will be near unstoppable. The fact that Detroit has established names at the position already means Gross-Matos has time to develop as a pass rusher while still finding playing time early on.
TRADE: SEA trades pick 1.27 for IND picks 2.34 and 4.122
1.27 Indianapolis Colts (via SEA)
The pick: Jordan Love, QB, Utah State
This fit is too good to get rid of just because Indy doesn’t have pick 13 anymore. Since Seattle is legally banned from picking in the first round, it’s a perfect spot for the Colts to move back up and secure the fifth-year option on Love. He’ll likely need it, too, given the amount of development the Utah State product needs.
Love may very well become the next Patrick Mahomes, but he also might become the next Alex Smith or Ryan Fitzpatrick. System will be key for him, just as it was for Mahomes. Since Andy Reid is otherwise occupied, the next best QB gurus are Bruce Arians in Tampa Bay and Frank Reich in Indy. The Bucs have no reason to use draft capital to move up for a player they won’t use in 2020, which leaves the Colts as the lone team that makes sense.
TRADE: BAL trades pick 1.28 for CAR picks 2.38 and 4.113
1.28 Carolina Panthers (via BAL)
The pick: Xavier McKinney, S, Alabama
If both late first round linebackers are off the board, Baltimore should and likely will trade out of this pick. It’s for the best, too, because it prevents a first round talent in McKinney from falling out of the first day. As an added bonus, it allows McKinney to play in his best role.
After cutting Eric Reid, there’s a gaping hole at strong safety for Carolina. Filling it with the Bama junior gives this defense a new tone-setter to match the new culture of Matt Rhule. McKinney attacks the ball like a heat-seeking missile and has the zone coverage instincts to be a difference maker from his first snap.
1.29 Tennessee Titans
The pick: Ross Blacklock, IDL, TCU
After adding Jeffery Simmons in last year’s first round, the Titans defensive line looked set. That is, until they traded Jurrell Casey to Denver for just a seventh rounder. Now, Simmons is the only solid piece on a front that also includes DaQuan Jones and Isaiah Mack. In other words, some more new blood is in order.
Blacklock is a plus athlete for the defensive line, and offers potential as either the other end opposite Simmons or at nose tackle. Pressure from the interior is his greatest strength right now, but some of that can be chalked up to playing in the Big 12. There’s a lot more exposure to pass rushing reps than run stuffing ones when you’re playing offenses like Oklahoma all the time.
1.30 Green Bay Packers
The pick: Jalen Reagor, WR, TCU
Devin Funchess doesn’t solve the need at wide receiver for Green Bay, plain and simple. Other than Davante Adams, this crew is still entirely made up of supporting pieces. They need someone with elite speed who can stretch the field and open up space for Adams to operate underneath.
Reagor can be that player, despite his poor 40 time at the combine. On film, the play speed shows up once you get past the awful QB play he was given at TCU. Once the ball gets in his hands, though, Reagor is electric. With punt and kick return upside in addition to a big role as a WR2 in the NFL, there’s little reason to doubt Reagor will be picked around this range.
TRADE: SF trades pick 1.31 for MIA picks 2.39 and 5.173
1.31 Miami Dolphins (via SF)
The pick: D’Andre Swift, RB, Georgia
With no picks between 31 and 156, San Francisco will likely elect to trade back to collect assets. Meanwhile, Miami is in an excellent position to secure any and all talent they covet, including the likely first running back off the board. Swift has been linked to the Dolphins at 26 in mocks without trades for nearly the entire pre-draft process.
Every aspect of Swift’s game is solid, from pass protection to vision and everything in between. He’ll be a legitimate threat as a receiver in the NFL, making him a true three-down threat. The only concerns with Swift are his long speed and ability to create something out of nothing. In a structured scheme, however, Swift will excel.
1.32 Kansas City Chiefs
The pick: Noah Igbinoghene, CB, Auburn
One of the consequences of such a high-profile offense is the amount of money it costs. Saving that money has necessitated letting Kendall Fuller walk, among other things. With the current starters at corner listed as Charvarius Ward and Rashad Fenton, Kansas City could desperately use an upgrade.
Igbinoghene fits anywhere from the mid-20s to the mid-40s, depending on how the board falls. He’s a raw athlete, having only played corner for two seasons, but has developed quickly. However, it does mean his mental game lags behind his athletic traits. That’ll likely be exploited while he comes along in the NFL, but with a safety like Tyrann Mathieu behind him, it may not matter.
2.33 CIN – Cesar Ruiz, IOL, Michigan
2.34 SEA (via IND via WAS) – Austin Jackson, OT, USC
2.35 DET – Neville Gallimore, IDL, Oklahoma
2.36 NYG – Josh Jones, OT, Houston
2.37 LAC – Laviska Shenault Jr., WR, Colorado
2.38 BAL (via CAR) – Zack Baun, EDGE/LB, Wisconsin
2.39 SF (via MIA) – Jaylon Johnson, CB, Utah
2.40 HOU (via ARI) – JK Dobbins, RB, Ohio State
2.41 CLE – Grant Delpit, S, LSU
2.42 JAX – Trevon Diggs, CB, Alabama
2.43 CHI (via LVR) – Jeremy Chinn, S, Southern Illinois
2.44 IND – Tee Higgins, WR, Clemson
2.45 TB – Jonathan Taylor, RB, Wisconsin
2.46 DEN – Brandon Aiyuk, WR, Arizona State
2.47 ATL – Terrell Lewis, EDGE, Alabama
2.48 NYJ – Isaiah Wilson, OT, Georgia
2.49 PIT – Marlon Davidson, DL, Auburn
2.50 CHI – Lloyd Cushenberry III, IOL, LSU
2.51 DAL – Antoine Winfield Jr., S, Minnesota
2.52 LAR – Ezra Cleveland, OT, Boise State
2.53 PHI – KJ Hamler, WR, Penn State
2.54 BUF – Clyde Edwards-Helaire, RB, LSU
2.55 BAL (via ATL via NE) – Jonah Jackson, IOL, Ohio State
2.56 MIA (via NO) – Kyle Dugger, S, Lenoir-Rhyne
2.57 HOU – Justin Madubuike, IDL, Texas A&M
2.58 MIN – Lucas Niang, OT, TCU
2.59 SEA – Curtis Weaver, EDGE, Boise State
2.60 BAL – Michael Pittman Jr., WR, USC
2.61 TEN – Josh Uche, EDGE, Michigan
2.62 GB – Willie Gay Jr., LB, Mississippi State
2.63 KC (via SF) – Malik Harrison, LB, Ohio State
2.64 SEA (via KC) – Matt Hennessy, IOL, Temple
3.65 CIN – Donovan Peoples-Jones, WR, Michigan
3.66 WAS – Damon Arnette, CB, Ohio State
3.67 DET – Robert Hunt, IOL, UL Lafayette
3.68 NYJ (via NYG) – Julian Okwara, EDGE, Notre Dame
3.69 CAR – Bryce Hall, CB, Virginia
3.70 MIA – Ashtyn Davis, S, Cal
3.71 LAC – Matthew Peart, OT, UConn
3.72 ARI – Raekwon Davis, IDL, Alabama
3.73 JAX – Prince Tega Wanogho, OT, Auburn
3.74 CLE – Jordyn Brooks, LB, Texas Tech
3.75 IND – Adam Trautman, TE, Dayton
3.76 TB – Jacob Eason, QB, Washington
3.77 DEN – Akeem Davis-Gaither, LB, Appalachian State
3.78 ATL – DaVon Hamilton, IDL, Ohio State
3.79 NYJ – Cameron Dantzler, CB, Mississippi State
3.80 LVR – Jalen Hurts, QB, Oklahoma
3.81 LVR (via CHI) – Terrell Burgess, S/CB, Utah
3.82 DAL – Troy Pride Jr., CB, Notre Dame
3.83 DEN (via PIT) – Ben Bartch, OT, St. John’s (MN)
3.84 LAR – Cam Akers, RB, Florida State
3.85 DET (via PHI) – Chase Claypool, WR, Notre Dame
3.86 BUF – Jonathan Greenard, EDGE, Florida
3.87 NE – Cole Kmet, TE, Notre Dame
3.88 NO – Darnay Holmes, CB, UCLA
3.89 MIN – Jordan Elliott, IDL, Missouri
3.90 HOU – Van Jefferson, WR, Florida
3.91 LVR (via SEA) – Rashard Lawrence, IDL, LSU
3.92 BAL – Troy Dye, LB, Oregon
3.93 TEN – Saahdiq Charles, OT, LSU
3.94 GB – Amik Robertson, CB, Louisiana Tech
3.95 DEN (via SF) – Damien Lewis, IOL, LSU
3.96 KC – Antonio Gibson, RB/WR, Memphis
3.97 CLE (via HOU) – Darrell Taylor, EDGE, Tennessee
3.98 NE – Logan Wilson, LB, Wyoming
3.99 NYG – K’Von Wallace, S, Clemson
3.100 NE – Jake Fromm, QB, Georgia
3.101 SEA – Bryan Edwards, WR, South Carolina
3.102 PIT – Netane Muti, IOL, Fresno State
3.103 PHI – Alohi Gilman, S, Notre Dame
3.104 LAR – Bradlee Anae, EDGE, Utah
3.105 MIN – Ben Bredeson, IOL, Michigan
3.106 BAL – Zack Moss, RB, Utah