McShay’s final 2022 NFL draft rankings: Stacking 366 prospects, plus position breakdowns

34 min

123 shares, 184 points

It’s time to lock in my 2022 NFL draft board. No more game tape, no more pre-draft workouts, no more tinkering. With Round 1 just a couple of days away, my complete rankings for this year’s class are final.

What a fun class to evaluate. There are a ton of extremely talented prospects who will make a difference for their new NFL teams immediately, even though there isn’t a surefire franchise QB. The wide receiver group is super deep, and the edge rushers and offensive tackles at the top of the class are potential perennial Pro Bowlers. And in talking with execs, scouts and coaches over the past few weeks, it sounds like there isn’t much consensus among teams about which prospects are the best of the class at their respective positions, which means things could get interesting very quickly on Thursday.

In all, 262 names will be called over seven rounds and three days, but my personal board goes 366 deep. I’ve provided our Scouts Inc. grades in parentheses after each player’s name, and the first 50 prospects include abridged scouting reports. I also rolled out my full positional breakdown of the rankings at the bottom, which includes 627 prospects in total and as many as 75 per position. Here are my final rankings for the 2022 draft class.

Overall rankings:
1-50 | 51-100 | 101-150 | 151-200
201-250 | 251-300 | 301-366

Position rankings:
QB | RB | FB | WR | TE | OT | G | C
DE | OLB | DT | ILB | CB | S | K | P | LS

Height: 6-7 | Weight: 260 | Grade: 94

Hutchinson’s combination of explosiveness on contact, agility, power and relentlessness makes him special. He’s the most technically efficient pass-rusher in the class, syncing his feet and hands exceptionally well, and he always has a pass-rush plan. His inside move is fantastic, and he knows how to work the edges of offensive tackles. He’s a tone-setter and a plug-and-play high-level starter as a rookie.

Height: 6-5 | Weight: 272 | Grade: 93

Walker’s 4.51-second 40-yard dash was the fastest by a 270-plus pound player at the combine since at least 2006. He has a versatile tool set but is at his best working as a defensive end in an even-man front. His game is built on strength and straight-line explosion, and he’s at his best working off the edge with momentum behind him in order to jack up offensive linemen upon initial contact. If he can develop smoother countermoves, Walker can improve his sack production.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 310 | Grade: 93

Ekwonu is extremely long and jolts rushers with his powerful punch, and he has unique quickness for a 320-pounder. He has good agility and mirror-slide quickness but needs to work in pass pro with more patience and balance. As a run-blocker, he’s aggressive with the power to knock defenders off the ball. He frequently blasts defenders with his initial contact, and then he delivers the knockout blow.

Height: 6-7 | Weight: 337 | Grade: 93

Neal was a starter in all three of his seasons at Alabama, and he played guard as a true freshman in 2019, right tackle in 2020 and moved to the left tackle in 2021. In pass protection, Neal is long and wide and has explosive power in his punch. He gives zero ground against bull rushers, though he lacks elite mirror quickness. He is a dominant run-blocker with excellent first-step quickness and great angles.

Height: 6-3 | Weight: 190 | Grade: 93

Gardner is the best press-man defender in the class; he didn’t allow more than 13 receiving yards in a single game in 2021. He has an outstanding combination of arm length, body control, foot agility and closing burst. He makes it tough for receivers to get off the line and smothers them underneath. Gardner is a naturally instinctive corner who excels at reading receivers’ routes, and he also shows good pattern recognition when occasionally asked to play zone.

Height: 6-0 | Weight: 183 | Grade: 93

Wilson’s elite trait is body control, as he excels at making late adjustments to the ball. He makes extremely difficult contested catches because of his ability to contort his body and his hand-eye coordination. He accelerates quickly off the line and drives defensive backs back on their heels. Wilson needs to get stronger and is still developing as a full-route tree receiver, but he has the suddenness getting in and out of breaks to run any route effectively. He’s also a big-play threat with top-level acceleration and speed.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 254 | Grade: 93

Thibodeaux has an explosive takeoff and outstanding closing burst through the quarterback. His swipe, dip and push-pull moves are very effective, but he doesn’t have elite torso flexibility to work through blockers at the top of the arc while engaged. He does a great job of using quick hands and initial power to stay unblocked and fight through contact.

Height: 6-0 | Weight: 190 | Grade: 92

Stingley has appeared in just 10 games over the past two seasons due to injuries, but he was a star as a freshman in 2019, picking off six passes for the national champs. He’s long, fast and physical in coverage, and he’s a smooth mover with oily hips and outstanding recovery speed when the ball is in the air. Stingley has great balance, foot speed and awareness to pattern-match in underneath coverage. He can play press-man, off-coverage or even some free safety. Stingley’s allergy to contact when he played the past two seasons was tough to watch on tape. He frequently geared down and took poor angles to avoid mixing it up.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 220 | Grade: 92

Hamilton possesses a rare combination of height, weight, arm length and mobility. His excellent reaction skills really jump out on tape. He has high-end range in zone coverage, and he closes extremely well. He also has the strength and speed to blanket tight ends one-on-one. Hamilton is excellent at the contest point when making plays on the ball, and his length is a huge asset when it comes to getting late contact on the ball. He closes like a missile and has long arms to lasso ball carriers in space.

10. Charles Cross, OT, Mississippi State

Height: 6-5 | Weight: 307 | Grade: 92

Cross is an easy mover and a natural knee-bender. His mirror-and-slide agility is outstanding, and he has the length to keep edge rushers locked out while moving laterally. As a run-blocker, Cross is at his best in a zone-blocking scheme in which he can use his agility and length to reach and seal off defensive linemen. Cross is a plug-and-play starter at left tackle in the NFL.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 219 | Grade: 92

London is equally effective out wide and in the slot, and he excels on contested catches. The ability to box out and contort his body while adjusting to the ball in the air is his unique trait. He’s an elite red zone weapon with the length, body control and sideline awareness to operate in restricted space. London is underrated after the catch and breaks a lot of tackles, and he has uniquely loose hips and quick feet for a big receiver to elude defenders. He also makes plays in traffic over the middle.



Watch the best plays from former USC wide receiver Drake London ahead of the upcoming NFL draft.

Height: 6-6 | Weight: 341 | Grade: 92

Davis is a massive nose tackle prospect with long arms and exceptional straight-line speed. As a pass-rusher, he’s a big and powerful bull rusher who is capable of driving a single blocker back into the quarterback with relative ease, but he lacks first-step explosiveness and is slow to redirect. In the run game, Davis is nearly impossible to move. He does a great job with gap control and is as good of a space-eater as you will find in college football. The thing that jumps off the tape is how frequently Davis requires double-team attention, which frees up one-on-one matchups for the rest of his defensive linemates.

Height: 6-2 | Weight: 179 | Grade: 92

Williams was one of the fastest-rising prospects during the season, prior to his ACL tear in the College Football Playoff title game. He will likely miss some time while still rehabbing as a rookie, and he might not return to full strength until his second season. He is a tall, lean prospect with elite difference-making speed. Williams explodes off the line and shows rare closing burst to the ball in the air. The Ohio State transfer is also a shifty runner with the ball in his hands and shows outstanding up-field acceleration when plucking on the run. But he’s still developing some of the nuances of route running and can be a little bit choppy when gearing down at the top of his stem.

Height: 6-5 | Weight: 254 | Grade: 92

Johnson can play as either a defensive end or outside linebacker in any front. His combination of quick feet and hands — and how he uses them in unison — stands out on tape. Johnson has a strong motor in pursuit and gets some pressures and sacks on second effort. He has developed a solid array of initial pass-rush moves but needs to improve his counter moves. In the run game, he sets a strong edge with his leverage, long arms and very good upper-body power.

Height: 6-0 | Weight: 187 | Grade: 91

Olave is a silky-smooth route runner with easy speed. No wide receiver we’ve studied on tape had more consistent separation down the field. He does a good job of using his hands to “check” cornerbacks at the top of his stem and is an aggressive route runner; he has a plan. He has excellent transition quickness when plucking on the run and getting up the field. Olave excels as a vertical receiver and does an outstanding job tracking the deep ball.

Height: 5-11 | Weight: 193 | Grade: 91

McDuffie is slightly shorter than average with average bulk, short arms and good top-end speed. He has smooth hips and easy speed, and he shows good route recognition and discipline in zone coverage. He is instinctive and does a great job of protecting himself vertically, as he rarely gives up big plays, but a lack of length is an issue in press coverage. He’s not a ball hawk, but he flashes the ability to pluck the ball out of the air. He plays the run with a linebacker’s mentality, and there isn’t a better tackling cornerback in this class.

Height: 6-7 | Weight: 325 | Grade: 91

Penning is still a work in progress as a pass protector but has the traits and mentality to get there. He sets high and gives too much ground on occasion when skilled edge rushers get into his pads, and his footwork is inconsistent. But Penning is an outstanding run-blocker. He’s an intense brawler who’s overpowering at the point of attack, with the strength to consistently move defenders off the ball.

Height: 6-0 | Weight: 191 | Grade: 91

Hill shows great range as a single-high safety, and he’s also adept in man-to-man coverage against slot receivers. He is extremely smooth in his pedal, he plants-and-drives on a dime, and he has fluid hips and great closing burst to turn and run vertically with ease. The biggest knock on his game is that he lacks short-area power to consistently separate the ball from the receiver on contested catches. Hill consistently gets an early break on the ball when reading quarterbacks’ eyes as a single-high, and he’s also very effective reading receivers’ breaks from the trail position. He’s not always a wrap-up tackler in space, but he has outstanding range and takes very good angles in support.

Height: 5-11 | Weight: 229 | Grade: 91

Dean is an off-ball linebacker with fast eyes and excellent play speed. He’s undersized with shorter arms but has a unique trait of working through blocks in a flash. He has a violent rip move and rarely allows bigger blockers to get under his pads. Dean closes in a flash and is a highly reliable tackler in space. One thing that jumps out on 2021 tape is his remarkable improvement as a pass-rusher. He shows elite instincts in terms of locating gaps in the offensive line to fire through the line of scrimmage. In coverage, Dean has very good range in zone coverage. His game tape is a treat to study.

Height: 6-3 | Weight: 237 | Grade: 91

Lloyd is a taller off-ball linebacker with very good arm length, better-than-average straight-line speed for the position and great lower-body explosion. He played safety in high school and moves like one in coverage. He consistently holds up man-to-man, is rangy in zone and has outstanding ball skills for a linebacker. As a pass-rusher, he’s an effective hands fighter with good burst and bend around the edge. Against the run, he’s excellent laterally, and he diagnoses in a flash and attacks. He chases with great effort and closes well in pursuit, and he has long arms to lasso ball carriers in space.

Height: 6-1 | Weight: 219 | Grade: 90

Willis has fast eyes going through progressions, understands coverages and consistently looks off safeties. Willis has a quick three-quarter delivery,and the ball jumps off his hand. He can drive the ball down the field with a flick of his wrist. His ball placement is good and can improve with more consistent lower-body mechanics. Willis shows good touch, timing and placement on deep rail shots. He is at his best when on the move, and despite all the sacks, he has a unique combination of short-area agility to extend plays and top-end speed to run away from defenders. His vision, strength, toughness and competitiveness as a runner are also outstanding.

Height: 6-3 | Weight: 217 | Grade: 90

Pickett has a compact over-the-top delivery and a smooth stroke, but he cups the ball to gain leverage with his smaller hands. His fast processing jumps off the tape — he has complete control at the line of scrimmage, he quickly recognizes defenses’ disguises, and he gets through his full-field progression reads efficiently. Pickett shows good touch and timing as a deep passer. He gets the ball out on time and knows how to lead receivers to yards after the catch in the short-to-intermediate zones but misses within the strike zone a bit too often. Pocket presence/maneuverability is one of his top traits. He feels pressure coming without dropping his eyes, he has the maneuverability in the pocket to buy time, and he’s fearless in the pocket.

Height: 6-3 | Weight: 304 | Grade: 90

His best trait is ability to find the football. Wyatt has fast eyes, quick hands to slip blocks and impressive short-area quickness and effort in pursuit. As a pass-rusher, he has a quick first step, both upfield and laterally. His shorter arms can be a hindrance at times, but he consistently shows snap in his hands and is always fighting to finish. Against the run, Wyatt is stout at the point of attack and shows good leverage to hold his ground. The one area in which he struggles at times is holding ground versus double-teams.

Height: 6-2 | Weight: 225 | Grade: 89

Burks spent a high percentage of snaps in the slot and projects as a good mismatch weapon in that role in the NFL. As a route runner, he’s more smooth than sudden. He does a great job of locating soft spots in zone and gains a lot of late separation by shielding defensive backs with his big frame. He has some tightness getting in and out of his breaks and won’t threaten with acceleration off the line of scrimmage. He has big hands, flashes the ability to pluck on the run and he shows good body control to adjust. Burks excels after the catch, where he’s a pursuit-angle destroyer with acceleration and a long stride.



Check out the best highlights that helped Arkansas WR Treylon Burks have an excellent college career.

Height: 5-11 | Weight: 178 | Grade: 89

Dotson is an undersized but sudden and fast slot receiver. Two things stand out on tape: elite ball skills and excellent body control. Everything he does is so under control. He’s a very sudden athlete who uses his quickness and craftiness to get off the line versus press coverage. He’s a sharp route runner with lightning quickness in and out of his breaks. And he has arguably the most reliable hands in the 2022 class. He lacks length but can adjust to throws outside of his frame. After the catch, he’s silky smooth with good field vision.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 323 | Grade: 89

Green started at right guard as a freshman in 2019, at left guard in 2020 and at four different positions (all but center) along the offensive line in 2021. He plays in balance, shows very good core strength and easily handles bull rushers. His mirror-and-slide quickness is just average, but he’s light on his feet, he plays under control and he does a good job of passing off defenders before seeking more contact. As a run-blocker, he takes sound angles and has jolt in his initial contact. Green also excels as a second-level blocker and gets out on linebackers in a flash. He can become even more effective by getting his hands inside rather than attacking wide, as he frequently does now.

Height: 6-0 | Weight: 194 | Grade: 89

Booth has great body control and outstanding short-area burst to the ball. He’s at his best in press-man but is also adept in off-man and zone. Booth does a good job of turning and locating the ball when he’s running in phase with the receiver. He has playmaker instincts and attacks the ball like a receiver.

Height: 6-3 | Weight: 312 | Grade: 88

Johnson played both left guard and left tackle at Boston College but is much better suited inside. He’s smooth getting set and does a good job of staying balanced and keeping in front of his assignments. Johnson shows shock in his punch and strong hands to control pass-rushers when latched on. He is not a mauler in the run game, but he consistently gets into good position, establishes early leverage, rolls his hips and keeps his legs driving.

Height: 6-2 | Weight: 296 | Grade: 88

Linderbaum, a three-year starter at center, has an underwhelming combination of height, weight and arm length, but he has the talent to overcome those issues. In pass protection, he’s light on his feet and has extremely strong hands, and his wrestling background shows up in his leverage while engaged. He’s a highly effective zone-run-blocker with the foot speed to reach frontside defensive tackles and the range to cut off backside linebackers.

Height: 5-11 | Weight: 217 | Grade: 88

Hall is a big back with excellent top-end speed for his size and impressive contact balance. He lacks lateral suddenness and is a bit rigid in and out of cuts. Hall is patient but almost to a fault at times, and I’d like to see him get downhill with more urgency and initial burst. He can be a nightmare to tackle in space and is a natural pass-catcher with soft, reliable hands.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 241 | Grade: 88

The first thing that jumps out on tape about Walker is that he’s patient in the run game. He trusts his eyes, then attacks. The only negative we see on tape is that he can be a quarter-count late locating the ball at times. Walker does a good job of using his long arms to lock out blockers and keep them off his pads. He has above-average tackling skills and is a solid striker with good size and strength at the point of attack. As a pass-rusher, Walker shows good closing bursts to and through the quarterback. In coverage, he improved last season and holds up well versus tight ends one-on-one.

Height: 6-2 | Weight: 191 | Grade: 88

Elam is a tall and long corner with outstanding straight-line speed and the versatility to line up on the perimeter and over the slot. He is effective playing press-man and off-zone but excels in press-zone, where he can lean on his physicality and instincts — his best two traits. He shows quick feet and stellar closing burst coming forward, but he does have tightness in his hips and is too handsy in coverage. As a run-defender, Elam occasionally gives ground at the point of attack and gives inconsistent effort.

Height: 6-5 | Weight: 324 | Grade: 88

Smith is a big left tackle who plays with an edge and flashes the ability to bury defenders in the run game. He leans and falls off some blocks. He has the length, size and foot speed to develop into an effective blindside pass-blocker who can hold his own on an island in most matchups in the NFL. He must get better with his hands in both the run game and in pass pro, and he’s frequently late with his punch, wide with his hands and too slow to re-wrap. He gives too much ground to speed to power.

Height: 6-2 | Weight: 250 | Grade: 87

Ebiketie has unusually long arms for his frame, and his speed is above average. As a pass-rusher, he shows good first-step quickness and above-average bend around the edge. He’s a master at preventing offensive tackles from locking out on his pads while he continues to advance his pass rush. The only real knock here is that he lacks the pure strength to win very often with speed-to-power moves (typically stalls out). Ebiketie is one of the most technically proficient pass-rushers in the class and gives great down-to-down effort.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 250 | Grade: 87

Ojabo suffered an Achilles injury during Michigan’s pro day. He’s extremely sudden with excellent speed, displaying one of the fastest get-offs of the edge rushers in this class. He has snap in his hands and continues to improve his hand-to-hand combat skills. He runs a tight loop and has very little wasted movement when turning the corner. Ojabo also has excellent closing burst. As far as coverage is concerned, Ojabo can hold up in spot-drop duty. And against the run, he plays with discipline and does a good job keeping outside containment.

Height: 6-0 | Weight: 194 | Grade: 87

Gordon’s top-end speed appears to be good on tape, but he ran a disappointing 40 time of 4.52 seconds at the combine. He flashes the ability to get early jumps on the ball but gambles too much and gets his eyes stuck in the backfield too frequently. Improving his eye discipline is the biggest hurdle in his development. In coverage, he split time between the slot and out wide, and he’s capable of playing both in the NFL. He has short-area quickness to match the suddenness of smaller slot receivers, and he shows the body control to stick with receivers out of sharp cuts. Gordon attacks the ball with the confidence of a wide receiver, showing excellent leaping ability to contend with taller receivers.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 266 | Grade: 87

Karlaftis’ game is built on initial quickness, power and effort. His first three steps are explosive off the snap, and he converts takeoff burst to power extremely well. He gets good push as a power rusher and falls back inside once he’s even with the quarterback. Lack of length is biggest knock as a pass-rusher. But he has the strength to hold his own at the point of attack, he makes plays in pursuit, and he shows good stopping power.

38. Boye Mafe, OLB, Minnesota

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 261 | Grade: 87

Mafe is an explosive player with outstanding top-end speed for his size. As a pass-rusher, he has a fast takeoff, active hands, good change-of-direction quickness, impressive torso flexibility to work through contact and explosive finishing burst through the quarterback. As for areas needing improvement, he exposes his chest a bit too often, and his power moves tend to stall out too frequently. In coverage, he gets quality depth in his drops and shows good range in underneath zone. And against the run, he has excellent foot speed and the flexibility to slip blocks and makes plays in the backfield.



Watch some of the best plays that make Minnesota’s Boye Mafe a player to watch in the NFL draft.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 208 | Grade: 87

Watson is a big target with the speed and strength to stretch the field. He’s an instinctive open-field runner with good burst and contact balance. He has the explosiveness to turn the corner, and he’s a tough matchup for linebackers and safeties when he lines up at running back. He’s a hands-catcher with good body control and a wide catching radius. Watson is not a crisp route runner, though.

40. Skyy Moore, WR, Western Michigan

Height: 5-10 | Weight: 195 | Grade: 87

Moore is excellent at beating the press, has elite short-area quickness and uncovers in a flash underneath. He needs some refinement as an intermediate route runner but has the body control to adjust quickly to the NFL game. He’s not a big target, but he can challenge vertically and does a very good job of tracking down the deep ball. He has very good hand-eye coordination, though he does struggle on contested catches. His best trait is his ability to generate yards after the catch, and he is at his best in the quick game, where he plucks, transitions smoothly and is extremely difficult to bring down in space. He makes defenders miss in small spaces consistently.

Height: 6-2 | Weight: 199 | Grade: 86

Cine is at his best as a single-high safety, where he has great range due in large part to his fast eyes and outstanding ability to sort through route combinations. He has some tightness — and his top-end speed is just average — but he plays much faster than his track numbers thanks to his excellent instincts. Cine is far superior in deep-zone coverage than he is in man-to-man. His ball production is a question because he had just two career interceptions. In run support, he fills the alley quickly and is a high-percentage tackler in space. However, he’s not an overly physical run-defender and will get stuck on blocks too often.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 325 | Grade: 86

Jones is a massive nose tackle with the strength to hold his ground at the point of attack and press blockers off his frame. His pads rise and he gets moved at times, but he’s capable of occupying double teams when his technique is sound. He has good upper-body strength and a powerful club to swim move rushing the passer. He doesn’t close well, however, and stalls out too much.

Height: 6-3 | Weight: 211 | Grade: 86

Ridder has a compact, quick and over-the-top delivery. His overall ball velocity is just a notch below elite. His overall accuracy is just average, though. Ridder shows quality ball placement on a lot of throws but then inexplicably misses within the strike zone (and occasionally misses his target altogether) on a handful of throws per game. He generally gets the ball out on time and shows good touch and trajectory. He sees the whole field and progresses through reads quickly. Ridder has quick feet for his height and frequently extends plays with his mobility, but his pocket awareness is still a work in progress.

Height: 5-9 | Weight: 211 | Grade: 86

Walker has a complete skill set as a runner with initial burst, short-area quickness to elude defenders in tight spaces and enough power to lower his shoulder and run through some linebackers. All of his movements as a runner are quick yet fluid. He’s a sudden back with quick feet and very good acceleration off his cuts. He explodes through holes and has outstanding top-end speed. He’s not a traditional power back, but he’s a tough runner with good contact balance and finishing power for his size. And while he’s inexperienced as a receiver, he does show reliable hands and is capable of creating yards after the catch.

Height: 6-6 | Weight: 283 | Grade: 86

Hall has ideal size and length for a 3-4 defensive end, but he’s lean by NFL defensive tackle standards. He’s versatile enough to line up on the inside and outside. He’s strong, with the length to press blockers off his frame and the upper-body strength to quickly shed and pursue. He has active hands and good foot speed, but his pads rise at times when attempting to anchor versus the run. His stutter bull-rush move is highly effective. Hall frequently drives back interior offensive linemen into the quarterback.

Height: 6-4 | Weight: 246 | Grade: 86

McBride is a versatile matchup problem who can line up anywhere for an offense. He has outstanding ball skills and excels on contested catches. McBride is extremely tough and competitive when the ball is in the air. He times his jumps extremely well and knows how to box out defenders. He’s quick for his size and does a good job of leveraging his routes, and he’s strong after the catch. McBride is a functional blocker in-line and on the move.

Height: 6-2 | Weight: 212 | Grade: 86

Corral has a super-quick release, as he’s very effective getting the ball out in the quick game and leading receivers to yards after the catch. He is tough and hangs in the pocket to make throws with defenders bearing down on him. His accuracy continues to improve, especially on deep balls. But he needs to do a better job with decision-making and ball security. Corral has good mobility and vision when he takes off running.

Height: 5-11 | Weight: 190 | Grade: 85

McCreary is versatile enough to play outside and in the slot. He excels in press-man coverage and has great reactionary skills. He’s sticky in coverage with quick feet, impressive body control and good short-area burst. The biggest question mark with his NFL potential is his top-end recovery speed when he gets out of phase. McCreary has good overall ball skills and has shown the ability to make split-second adjustment to the ball. His long arms allow him to challenge bigger receivers when the ball is in the air. He needs to improve in run support and be much more physical and aggressive.

Height: 5-11 | Weight: 198 | Grade: 85

Pitre is a versatile safety who lines up over the slot, in the box and deep. He picks up concepts easily and does a great job of taking information gleaned in the film room and applying it to the field. In coverage, Pitre has quick feet, good natural instincts and outstanding closing burst. He matches up well one-on-one with tight ends and backs. He flashes the ability to jump routes and snatch the ball away from his frame. He’s a sudden athlete who flies around the field and shows stellar instincts in run support, and he is an effective open field tackler.

Height: 6-1 | Weight: 218 | Grade: 85

Howell comes from an RPO-heavy system and must adjust to more complex reads in the NFL. He shows an over-the-top delivery with solid release quickness. When on the move and on certain throws from inside the pocket, his ball tends to flutter and/or lose energy at the end. He has the best deep-ball accuracy of any quarterback in the 2022 class, but his accuracy typically dips on anticipation throws, particularly in the intermediate range. His pocket-passing mechanics need refinement. His feet tend to be frenzied at the top of his drop, and he doesn’t marry his feet to his eyes when going through progressions. Howell is good at sensing pressure and dealing with it, and he has above-average agility in the pocket.


51. Bernhard Raimann, OT, Central Michigan (85)
52. Josh Paschal, DE, Kentucky (85)
53. Drake Jackson, OLB, USC (84)
54. Perrion Winfrey, DT, Oklahoma (84)
55. John Metchie III, WR, Alabama (84)
56. Christian Harris, ILB, Alabama (83)
57. Phidarian Mathis, DT, Alabama (83)
58. George Pickens, WR, Georgia (83)
59. DeMarvin Leal, DE, Texas A&M (83)
60. Abraham Lucas, OT, Washington State (82)
61. Alec Pierce, WR, Cincinnati (82)
62. Cameron Jurgens, C, Nebraska (81)
63. Nicholas Petit-Frere, OT, Ohio State (81)
64. Nik Bonitto, OLB, Oklahoma (80)
65. Jaquan Brisker, S, Penn State (80)
66. Cameron Thomas, DE, San Diego State (79)
67. Leo Chenal, ILB, Wisconsin (79)
68. Chad Muma, ILB, Wyoming (79)
69. Greg Dulcich, TE, UCLA (79)
70. DeAngelo Malone, OLB, Western Kentucky (79)
71. Cam Taylor-Britt, CB, Nebraska (79)
72. Luke Goedeke, OT, Central Michigan (79)
73. Kerby Joseph, S, Illinois (79)
74. Jalen Tolbert, WR, South Alabama (79)
75. Nick Cross, S, Maryland (78)
76. Calvin Austin III, WR, Memphis (78)
77. Cole Strange, OG, Chattanooga (77)
78. Jeremy Ruckert, TE, Ohio State (77)
79. Channing Tindall, ILB, Georgia (77)
80. Wan’Dale Robinson, WR, Kentucky (77)
81. Tariq Woolen, CB, UTSA (77)
82. JT Woods, S, Baylor (77)
83. Sean Rhyan, OG, UCLA (76)
84. Daniel Faalele, OT, Minnesota (76)
85. Cordale Flott, CB, LSU (76)
86. James Cook, RB, Georgia (75)
87. Jelani Woods, TE, Virginia (75)
88. Zyon McCollum, CB, Sam Houston State (74)
89. Isaiah Spiller, RB, Texas A&M (74)
90. Eyioma Uwazurike, DE, Iowa State (74)
91. Marcus Jones, CB, Houston (73)
92. Troy Andersen, ILB, Montana State (73)
93. Brian Robinson Jr., RB, Alabama (73)
94. David Bell, WR, Purdue (73)
95. Dylan Parham, OG, Memphis (72)
96. Dameon Pierce, RB, Florida (72)
97. Zamir White, RB, Georgia (71)
98. Daniel Bellinger, TE, San Diego State (71)
99. Sam Williams, OLB, Ole Miss (71)
100. Alex Wright, OLB, AL-Birmingham (71)


101. Jalyn Armour-Davis, CB, Alabama (71)
102. Khalil Shakir, WR, Boise State (71)
103. JoJo Domann, S, Nebraska (71)
104. Isaiah Likely, TE, Coastal Carolina (71)
105. Bryan Cook, S, Cincinnati (70)
106. Velus Jones Jr., WR, Tennessee (70)
107. Brian Asamoah, ILB, Oklahoma (70)
108. Coby Bryant, CB, Cincinnati (70)
109. Alontae Taylor, CB, Tennessee (70)
110. Kingsley Enagbare, OLB, South Carolina (70)
111. Darian Kinnard, OG, Kentucky (70)
112. Martin Emerson, CB, Mississippi State (70)
113. Charlie Kolar, TE, Iowa State (70)
114. Myjai Sanders, DE, Cincinnati (70)
115. Zachary Carter, DT, Florida (70)
116. Josh Jobe, CB, Alabama (70)
117. Tyquan Thornton, WR, Baylor (69)
118. Neil Farrell Jr., DT, LSU (69)
119. Rasheed Walker, OT, Penn State (69)
120. Verone McKinley III, S, Oregon (68)
121. Dohnovan West, C, Arizona State (68)
122. Jamaree Salyer, OG, Georgia (68)
123. Amare Barno, OLB, Virginia Tech (68)
124. Brandon Smith, ILB, Penn State (67)
125. Kellen Diesch, OT, Arizona State (67)
126. Kyle Philips, WR, UCLA (67)
127. Luke Fortner, C, Kentucky (67)
128. Zach Tom, OG, Wake Forest (67)
129. Braxton Jones, OT, Southern Utah (66)
130. Darrian Beavers, ILB, Cincinnati (66)
131. Matt Waletzko, OT, North Dakota (66)
132. Ty Chandler, RB, UNC (66)
133. Ed Ingram, OG, LSU (66)
134. Jerome Ford, RB, Cincinnati (65)
135. Rachaad White, RB, Arizona State (64)
136. D’Marco Jackson, ILB, Appalachian State (64)
137. Bo Melton, WR, Rutgers (64)
138. John Ridgeway, DT, Arkansas (64)
139. Marquis Hayes, OG, Oklahoma (64)
140. Cade York, K, LSU (64)
141. Micheal Clemons, DE, Texas A&M (63)
142. Max Mitchell, OT, Louisiana-Lafayette (63)
143. Pierre Strong Jr., RB, South Dakota State (63)
144. Matthew Butler, DT, Tennessee (63)
145. Terrel Bernard, ILB, Baylor (62)
146. Cade Otton, TE, Washington (62)
147. Eric Johnson, DT, Missouri State (62)
148. Carson Strong, QB, Nevada (62)
149. Damarri Mathis, CB, Pittsburgh (61)
150. Justyn Ross, WR, Clemson (61)


151. Joshua Ezeudu, OG, UNC (61)
152. Thayer Munford, OT, Ohio State (61)
153. Tariq Castro-Fields, CB, Penn State (60)
154. Tycen Anderson, S, Toledo (60)
155. Matt Araiza, P, San Diego State (60)
156. Hassan Haskins, RB, Michigan (60)
157. Romeo Doubs, WR, Nevada (60)
158. Otito Ogbonnia, DT, UCLA (60)
159. Christopher Allen, OLB, Alabama (60)
160. Leon O’Neal Jr., S, Texas A&M (59)
161. Bailey Zappe, QB, Western Kentucky (59)
162. Malcolm Rodriguez, ILB, Oklahoma State (59)
163. Kyren Williams, RB, Notre Dame (59)
164. Chigoziem Okonkwo, TE, Maryland (59)
165. Erik Ezukanma, WR, Texas Tech (59)
166. Tyreke Smith, DE, Ohio State (59)
167. Jesse Luketa, OLB, Penn State (59)
168. Obinna Eze, OT, TCU (59)
169. Daron Bland, CB, Fresno State (59)
170. Logan Bruss, OG, Wisconsin (59)
171. Lecitus Smith, OG, Virginia Tech (58)
172. Kalon Barnes, CB, Baylor (58)
173. Damone Clark, ILB, LSU (58)
174. Joshua Williams, CB, Fayetteville State (58)
175. Tyrion Davis-Price, RB, LSU (58)
176. Jake Ferguson, TE, Wisconsin (58)
177. Danny Gray, WR, SMU (58)
178. Esezi Otomewo, DE, Minnesota (58)
179. Dominique Robinson, OLB, Miami-OH (58)
180. Vederian Lowe, OT, Illinois (58)
181. Dane Belton, S, Iowa (58)
182. Jordan Stout, P, Penn State (58)
183. Justin Shaffer, OG, Georgia (57)
184. Haskell Garrett, DT, Ohio State (57)
185. Kevin Austin Jr., WR, Notre Dame (57)
186. Kyron Johnson, ILB, Kansas (57)
187. David Anenih, DE, Houston (57)
188. Chris Paul, OG, Tulsa (56)
189. Jayden Peevy, DT, Texas A&M (56)
190. Braylon Sanders, WR, Ole Miss (56)
191. Isaiah Thomas, DE, Oklahoma (56)
192. Jack Jones, CB, Arizona State (55)
193. Markquese Bell, S, Florida A&M (55)
194. Marquan McCall, DT, Kentucky (55)
195. Mike Rose, ILB, Iowa State (55)
196. Andrew Stueber, OG, Michigan (55)
197. James Mitchell, TE, Virginia Tech (55)
198. Jeffrey Gunter, DE, Coastal Carolina (55)
199. Akayleb Evans, CB, Missouri (54)
200. Aaron Hansford, ILB, Texas A&M (54)


201. Jeremiah Moon, OLB, Florida (54)
202. Cole Turner, TE, Nevada (54)
203. Tyree Johnson, DE, Texas A&M (54)
204. Jeremiah Gemmel, ILB, UNC (53)
205. D’Vonte Price, RB, Florida International (53)
206. Myron Tagovailoa-Amosa, DE, Notre Dame (53)
207. Nick Zakelj, OT, Fordham (53)
208. Dallis Flowers, CB, Pittsburg State (53)
209. Qwynnterrio Cole, S, Louisville (52)
210. Micah McFadden, ILB, Indiana (52)
211. Cade Mays, OG, Tennessee (52)
212. Spencer Burford, OT, UTSA (52)
213. Abram Smith, RB, Baylor (52)
214. Makai Polk, WR, Mississippi State (52)
215. Thomas Booker, DT, Stanford (52)
216. Jack Sanborn, ILB, Wisconsin (51)
217. William Dunkle, OG, San Diego State (51)
218. Tyler Badie, RB, Missouri (51)
219. Tre Williams, DE, Arkansas (51)
220. Christian Benford, CB, Villanova (51)
221. Percy Butler, S, Louisiana-Lafayette (51)
222. Josh Thompson, CB, Texas (50)
223. Zonovan Knight, RB, NC State (50)
224. Zachary Thomas, OT, San Diego State (50)
225. Mario Goodrich, CB, Clemson (49)
226. Tariq Carpenter, ILB, Georgia Tech (49)
227. Cordell Volson, OT, North Dakota State (49)
228. Snoop Conner, RB, Ole Miss (49)
229. Jalen Wydermyer, TE, Texas A&M (49)
230. Charleston Rambo, WR, Miami (49)
231. Jaylen Watson, CB, Washington State (48)
232. Sterling Weatherford, S, Miami-OH (48)
233. Nephi Sewell, ILB, Utah (48)
234. Myron Cunningham, OG, Arkansas (48)
235. Skylar Thompson, QB, Kansas State (48)
236. Kevin Harris, RB, South Carolina (48)
237. Jalen Nailor, WR, Michigan State (48)
238. Christopher Hinton, DT, Michigan (48)
239. Chase Lucas, CB, Arizona State (47)
240. Yusuf Corker, S, Kentucky (47)
241. Alec Lindstrom, C, Boston College (47)
242. Keaontay Ingram, RB, USC (47)
243. Tre Turner, WR, Virginia Tech (47)
244. Kalia Davis, DT, UCF (47)
245. J’Atyre Carter, OG, Southern A&M (47)
246. Derion Kendrick, CB, Georgia (46)
247. Connor Heyward, FB, Michigan State (46)
248. Dawson Deaton, C, Texas Tech (46)
249. Dare Rosenthal, OT, Kentucky (46)
250. Cameron Dicker, K, Texas (46)


251. Decobie Durant, CB, South Carolina State (45)
252. Mike Tverdov, DE, Rutgers (45)
253. Delarrin Turner-Yell, S, Oklahoma (45)
254. Tyrese Robinson, OG, Oklahoma (45)
255. Jack Coan, QB, Notre Dame (45)
256. Dai’Jean Dixon, WR, Nicholls State (45)
257. Ben Brown, C, Ole Miss (45)
258. Mykael Wright, CB, Oregon (44)
259. Tyler Johnson, DE, Arizona State (44)
260. Brad Hawkins, S, Michigan (44)
261. Nick Ford, C, Utah (44)
262. Carson Wells, OLB, Colorado (44)
263. Jake Camarda, P, Georgia (44)
264. Cole Kelley, QB, SE Louisiana (44)
265. Zaquandre White, RB, South Carolina (44)
266. Gerrit Prince, TE, AL-Birmingham (44)
267. Isaac Taylor-Stuart, CB, USC (43)
268. Smoke Monday, S, Auburn (43)
269. Matt Henningsen, DT, Wisconsin (43)
270. ZeVeyon Furcron, OG, Southern Illinois (43)
271. Sincere McCormick, RB, UTSA (43)
272. Peyton Hendershot, TE, Indiana (43)
273. Josh Johnson, WR, Tulsa (43)
274. LaBryan Ray, DE, Alabama (43)
275. Doug Kramer, C, Illinois (43)
276. Damarion Williams, CB, Houston (42)
277. Quentin Lake, S, UCLA (42)
278. D.J. Davidson, DT, Arizona State (42)
279. Luke Wattenberg, C, Washington (42)
280. Chasen Hines, OG, LSU (42)
281. Tyler Goodson, RB, Iowa (42)
282. Grant Calcaterra, TE, SMU (42)
283. Jermaine Waller, CB, Virginia Tech (41)
284. James Houston IV, OLB, Jackson State (41)
285. Jashaun Corbin, RB, Florida State (41)
286. Derrick Deese Jr., TE, San Jose State (41)
287. Reggie Roberson Jr., WR, SMU (41)
288. Vincent Gray, CB, Michigan (40)
289. Austin Deculus, OT, LSU (40)
290. Tyler Allgeier, RB, BYU (40)
291. Austin Allen, TE, Nebraska (40)
292. Jaivon Heiligh, WR, Coastal Carolina (40)
293. Kyler McMichael, CB, UNC (39)
294. Tre Sterling, S, Oklahoma State (39)
295. Josh Ross, ILB, Michigan (39)
296. Michael Maietti, C, Missouri (39)
297. Mike Miranda, OG, Penn State (39)
298. Andrew Rupcich, OT, Culver-Stockton (39)
299. Isaih Pacheco, RB, Rutgers (39)
300. Tay Martin, WR, Oklahoma State (39)

Outside the top 300

301. Chris Steele, CB, USC (38)
302. Latavious Brini, S, Arkansas (38)
303. Chance Campbell, ILB, Ole Miss (38)
304. Shermari Jones, RB, Coastal Carolina (38)
305. John FitzPatrick, TE, Georgia (38)
306. Liam Shanahan, C, LSU (38)
307. Luke Tenuta, OT, Virginia Tech (38)
308. Ja’Quan McMillian, CB, East Carolina (37)
309. Trenton Thompson, S, San Diego State (37)
310. Isaiah Graham-Mobley, ILB, Boston College (37)
311. Ben Griffiths, P, USC (37)
312. Max Borghi, RB, Washington State (37)
313. Teagan Quitoriano, TE, Oregon State (37)
314. Dontario Drummond, WR, Ole Miss (37)
315. Montaric Brown, CB, Arkansas (36)
316. Christopher Smith, S, Georgia (36)
317. Noah Elliss, DT, Idaho (36)
318. James Skalski, ILB, Clemson (36)
319. Blaise Andries, OG, Minnesota (36)
320. Gabe Brkic, K, Oklahoma (36)
321. Kennedy Brooks, RB, Oklahoma (36)
322. Chase Allen, TE, Iowa State (36)
323. Ty Fryfogle, WR, Indiana (36)
324. Damarcus Fields, CB, Texas Tech (35)
325. Kolby Harvell-Peel, S, Oklahoma State (35)
326. Devin Harper, ILB, Oklahoma State (35)
327. Marcus McKethan, OG, UNC (35)
328. Curtis Brooks, DT, Cincinnati (35)
329. Devon Williams, WR, Oregon (35)
330. Jonathan Ford, DT, Miami (34)
331. Jake Hansen, ILB, Illinois (34)
332. Josh Rivas, OG, Kansas State (34)
333. EJ Perry, QB, Brown (34)
334. Trestan Ebner, RB, Baylor (34)
335. Dareke Young, WR, Lenoir-Rhyne (34)
336. Sam Webb, CB, Missouri Western State (33)
337. Bubba Bolden, S, Miami (33)
338. Nate Landman, ILB, Colorado (33)
339. Chase Garbers, QB, California (33)
340. TJ Pledger, RB, Utah (33)
341. Curtis Hodges, TE, Arizona State (33)
342. Tyler Snead, WR, East Carolina (33)
343. Damion Daniels, DT, Nebraska (33)
344. Jordan Jackson, DE, Air Force (32)
345. Juanyeh Thomas, S, Georgia Tech (32)
346. Kobie Whiteside, DT, Missouri (32)
347. Jalen McKenzie, OT, USC (32)
348. Aqeel Glass, QB, Alabama A&M (32)
349. Jerrion Ealy, RB, Ole Miss (32)
350. Slade Bolden, WR, Alabama (32)
351. Matt Hankins, CB, Iowa (31)
352. Isaiah Pola-Mao, S, USC (31)
353. Trevon Mason, DT, Arizona (31)
354. Jeremiah Hall, FB, Oklahoma (31)
355. Baylon Spector, ILB, Clemson (31)
356. Cal Adomitis, LS, Pittsburgh (31)
357. Brock Hoffman, C, Virginia Tech (31)
358. DeJaun Cooper, OLB, South Dakota (31)
359. Jason Poe, OT, Mercer (31)
360. Andrew Mevis, K, Iowa State (31)
361. Brock Purdy, QB, Iowa State (31)
362. Ronnie Rivers, RB, Fresno State (31)
363. Britain Covey, WR, Utah (31)
364. Tanner Conner, WR, Idaho State (31)
365. Ryan Van Demark, OT, UConn (31)
366. Gregory Junior, CB, Ouachita Baptist (30)



1. Malik Willis, Liberty
2. Kenny Pickett, Pittsburgh
3. Desmond Ridder, Cincinnati
4. Matt Corral, Ole Miss
5. Sam Howell, UNC
6. Carson Strong, Nevada
7. Bailey Zappe, Western Kentucky
8. Skylar Thompson, Kansas State
9. Jack Coan, Notre Dame
10. Cole Kelley, SE Louisiana
11. EJ Perry, Brown
12. Chase Garbers, California
13. Aqeel Glass, Alabama A&M
14. Brock Purdy, Iowa State
15. D’Eriq King, Miami
16. Kaleb Eleby, Western Michigan
17. Dustin Crum, Kent State
18. Felix Harper, Alcorn State
19. Chris Oladokun, South Dakota State
20. Armani Rogers, Ohio
21. Davis Cheek, Elon
22. Brandon Peters, Illinois
23. Zerrick Cooper, Jacksonville State
24. Jawon Pass, Prairie View A&M
25. Eric Barriere, Eastern Washington
26. Levi Lewis, Louisiana-Lafayette
27. Nick Starkel, San Jose State
28. Stone Smartt, Old Dominion
29. Anthony Russo, Michigan State
30. McKenzie Milton, Florida State
31. Jake Bentley, South Alabama
32. Drew Plitt, Ball State
33. Anthony Brown, Oregon
34. Jarrett Guarantano, Washington State

Running backs

1. Breece Hall, Iowa State
2. Kenneth Walker III, Michigan State
3. James Cook, Georgia
4. Isaiah Spiller, Texas A&M
5. Brian Robinson Jr., Alabama
6. Dameon Pierce, Florida
7. Zamir White, Georgia
8. Ty Chandler, UNC
9. Jerome Ford, Cincinnati
10. Rachaad White, Arizona State
11. Pierre Strong Jr., South Dakota State
12. Hassan Haskins, Michigan
13. Kyren Williams, Notre Dame
14. Tyrion Davis-Price, LSU
15. D’Vonte Price, Florida International
16. Abram Smith, Baylor
17. Tyler Badie, Missouri
18. Zonovan Knight, NC State
19. Snoop Conner, Ole Miss
20. Kevin Harris, South Carolina
21. Keaontay Ingram, USC
22. Zaquandre White, South Carolina
23. Sincere McCormick, UTSA
24. Tyler Goodson, Iowa
25. Jashaun Corbin, Florida State
26. Tyler Allgeier, BYU
27. Isaih Pacheco, Rutgers
28. Shermari Jones, Coastal Carolina
29. Max Borghi, Washington State
30. Kennedy Brooks, Oklahoma
31. Trestan Ebner, Baylor
32. TJ Pledger, Utah
33. Jerrion Ealy, Ole Miss
34. Ronnie Rivers, Fresno State
35. Leddie Brown, West Virginia
36. Jaylen Warren, Oklahoma State
37. CJ Verdell, Oregon
38. Ricky Person Jr., NC State
39. Stephen Carr, Indiana
40. Greg Bell, San Diego State
41. Calvin Turner Jr., Hawaii
42. Malik Davis, Florida
43. Ezra Gray, Alabama State
44. Jah-Maine Martin, North Carolina A&T
45. Cam’Ron Harris, Miami
46. Mataeo Durant, Duke
47. Julius Chestnut, Sacred Heart
48. Vavae Malepeai, USC
49. De’Montre Tuggle, Ohio
50. B.J. Baylor, Oregon State
51. Bryant Koback, Toledo
52. Brittain Brown, UCLA
53. Master Teague III, Ohio State
54. Jordan Mason, Georgia Tech
55. Quay Holmes, East Tennessee State
56. Kevin Marks Jr., Buffalo
57. Marcus Williams Jr., Louisiana Tech
58. LD Brown, Oklahoma State



Check out some of the best highlights from Iowa State RB Breece Hall’s college campaign.


1. Connor Heyward, Michigan State
2. Jeremiah Hall, Oklahoma
3. John Chenal, Wisconsin
4. Clint Ratkovich, Northern Illinois
5. Zander Horvath, Purdue
6. Ben Miles, Kansas
7. Clay Moss, Weber State

Wide receivers

1. Garrett Wilson, Ohio State
2. Drake London, USC
3. Jameson Williams, Alabama
4. Chris Olave, Ohio State
5. Treylon Burks, Arkansas
6. Jahan Dotson, Penn State
7. Christian Watson, North Dakota State
8. Skyy Moore, Western Michigan
9. John Metchie III, Alabama
10. George Pickens, Georgia
11. Alec Pierce, Cincinnati
12. Jalen Tolbert, South Alabama
13. Calvin Austin III, Memphis
14. Wan’Dale Robinson, Kentucky
15. David Bell, Purdue
16. Khalil Shakir, Boise State
17. Velus Jones Jr., Tennessee
18. Tyquan Thornton, Baylor
19. Kyle Philips, UCLA
20. Bo Melton, Rutgers
21. Justyn Ross, Clemson
22. Romeo Doubs, Nevada
23. Erik Ezukanma, Texas Tech
24. Danny Gray, SMU
25. Kevin Austin Jr., Notre Dame
26. Braylon Sanders, Ole Miss
27. Makai Polk, Mississippi State
28. Charleston Rambo, Miami
29. Jalen Nailor, Michigan State
30. Tre Turner, Virginia Tech
31. Dai’Jean Dixon, Nicholls State
32. Josh Johnson, Tulsa
33. Reggie Roberson Jr., SMU
34. Jaivon Heiligh, Coastal Carolina
35. Tay Martin, Oklahoma State
36. Dontario Drummond, Ole Miss
37. Ty Fryfogle, Indiana
38. Devon Williams, Oregon
39. Dareke Young, Lenoir-Rhyne
40. Tyler Snead, East Carolina
41. Slade Bolden, Alabama
42. Britain Covey, Utah
43. Tanner Conner, Idaho State
44. Johnny Johnson III, Oregon
45. Stanley Berryhill III, Arizona
46. Isaiah Weston, Northern Iowa
47. Michael Woods II, Oklahoma
48. Jequez Ezzard, Sam Houston State
49. Changa Hodge, Virginia Tech
50. K.D. Nixon, USC
51. Jerreth Sterns, Western Kentucky
52. Emeka Emezie, NC State
53. Deven Thompkins, Utah State
54. Jaquarii Roberson, Wake Forest
55. Travell Harris, Washington State
56. Samori Toure, Nebraska
57. Taysir Mack, Pittsburgh
58. Corey Sutton, Appalachian State
59. Caleb Vander Esch, South Dakota
60. Michael Young Jr., Cincinnati
61. Marquis McClain, Southern A&M
62. Brandon Johnson, UCF
63. Kalil Pimpleton, Central Michigan
64. Lance McCutcheon, Montana State
65. Montrell Washington, Samford
66. Mychal Cooper, Navy
67. Jalen Virgil, Appalachian State
68. Demetris Robertson, Auburn
69. Justin Hall, Ball State
70. Reggie Todd, Troy
71. Danny Davis III, Wisconsin
72. Kendric Pryor, Wisconsin
73. Andre Miller, Maine
74. Dahu Green, Arkansas State
75. Ryan Wisniewski, Wisconsin-Whitewater

Tight ends

1. Trey McBride, Colorado State
2. Greg Dulcich, UCLA
3. Jeremy Ruckert, Ohio State
4. Jelani Woods, Virginia
5. Daniel Bellinger, San Diego State
6. Isaiah Likely, Coastal Carolina
7. Charlie Kolar, Iowa State
8. Cade Otton, Washington
9. Chigoziem Okonkwo, Maryland
10. Jake Ferguson, Wisconsin
11. James Mitchell, Virginia Tech
12. Cole Turner, Nevada
13. Jalen Wydermyer, Texas A&M
14. Gerrit Prince, AL-Birmingham
15. Peyton Hendershot, Indiana
16. Grant Calcaterra, SMU
17. Derrick Deese Jr., San Jose State
18. Austin Allen, Nebraska
19. John FitzPatrick, Georgia
20. Teagan Quitoriano, Oregon State
21. Chase Allen, Iowa State
22. Curtis Hodges, Arizona State
23. Trae Barry, Boston College
24. Lucas Krull, Pittsburgh
25. Cole Fotheringham, Utah
26. Braden Galloway, Clemson
27. Nick Muse, South Carolina
28. Josh Babicz, North Dakota State
29. Andrew Ogletree, Youngstown
30. Travis Koontz, Texas Tech
31. Blake Kern, Arkansas
32. Jake Tonges, California
33. Zaire Mitchell-Paden, Florida Atlantic
34. Hayden Pittman, AL-Birmingham
35. Garrett Walston, UNC
36. Giovanni Fauolo Sr., UNLV
37. Roger Carter, Georgia State
38. Xavier Gaines, Marshall
39. Jordan Myers, Rice
40. Sean Dykes, Memphis



Check out the highlights from Colorado State’s talented TE Trey McBride.

Offensive tackles

1. Ikem Ekwonu, NC State
2. Evan Neal, Alabama
3. Charles Cross, Mississippi State
4. Trevor Penning, Northern Iowa
5. Tyler Smith, Tulsa
6. Bernhard Raimann, Central Michigan
7. Abraham Lucas, Washington State
8. Nicholas Petit-Frere, Ohio State
9. Luke Goedeke, Central Michigan
10. Daniel Faalele, Minnesota
11. Rasheed Walker, Penn State
12. Kellen Diesch, Arizona State
13. Braxton Jones, Southern Utah
14. Matt Waletzko, North Dakota
15. Max Mitchell, Louisiana-Lafayette
16. Thayer Munford, Ohio State
17. Obinna Eze, TCU
18. Vederian Lowe, Illinois
19. Nick Zakelj, Fordham
20. Spencer Burford, UTSA
21. Zachary Thomas, San Diego State
22. Cordell Volson, North Dakota State
23. Dare Rosenthal, Kentucky
24. Austin Deculus, LSU
25. Andrew Rupcich, Culver-Stockton
26. Luke Tenuta, Virginia Tech
27. Jalen McKenzie, USC
28. Jason Poe, Mercer
29. Ryan Van Demark, UConn
30. Devin Cochran, Georgia Tech
31. Jean Delance, Florida
32. Tyler Vrabel, Boston College
33. George Moore, Oregon
34. Bamidele Olaseni, Utah
35. Aron Johnson, South Dakota State
36. Sean Foster, Iowa State
37. Ja’Chai Baker, South Alabama
38. T.J. Storment, Texas Tech
39. Keenan Forbes, Florida A&M
40. Jahmir Johnson, Texas A&M
41. AJ Arcuri, Michigan State
42. Alec Anderson, UCLA
43. Caleb Jones, Indiana
44. Jarrid Williams, Miami


1. Kenyon Green, Texas A&M
2. Zion Johnson, Boston College
3. Cole Strange, Chattanooga
4. Sean Rhyan, UCLA
5. Dylan Parham, Memphis
6. Darian Kinnard, Kentucky
7. Jamaree Salyer, Georgia
8. Zach Tom, Wake Forest
9. Ed Ingram, LSU
10. Marquis Hayes, Oklahoma
11. Joshua Ezeudu, UNC
12. Logan Bruss, Wisconsin
13. Lecitus Smith, Virginia Tech
14. Justin Shaffer, Georgia
15. Chris Paul, Tulsa
16. Andrew Stueber, Michigan
17. Cade Mays, Tennessee
18. William Dunkle, San Diego State
19. Myron Cunningham, Arkansas
20. J’Atyre Carter, Southern A&M
21. Tyrese Robinson, Oklahoma
22. ZeVeyon Furcron, Southern Illinois
23. Chasen Hines, LSU
24. Mike Miranda, Penn State
25. Blaise Andries, Minnesota
26. Marcus McKethan, UNC
27. Josh Rivas, Kansas State
28. Jordan Tucker, UNC
29. Josh Sills, Oklahoma State
30. Mike Caliendo, Western Michigan
31. Hayden Howerton, SMU
32. Xavier Newman-Johnson, Baylor
33. Greg Long, Purdue
34. Josh Seltzner, Wisconsin
35. Jack Snyder, San Jose State
36. Stewart Reese, Florida
37. Derek Schweiger, Iowa State
38. Eric Wilson, Penn State
39. Lewis Kidd, Montana State
40. Isaiah Edwards, Indiana State
41. Tanner Owen, Northwest Missouri State



Check out Texas A&M guard Kenyon Green’s highlights from his college career.


1. Tyler Linderbaum, Iowa
2. Cameron Jurgens, Nebraska
3. Dohnovan West, Arizona State
4. Luke Fortner, Kentucky
5. Alec Lindstrom, Boston College
6. Dawson Deaton, Texas Tech
7. Ben Brown, Ole Miss
8. Nick Ford, Utah
9. Doug Kramer, Illinois
10. Luke Wattenberg, Washington
11. Michael Maietti, Missouri
12. Liam Shanahan, LSU
13. Brock Hoffman, Virginia Tech
14. Chris Owens, Alabama
15. Sam Gerak, Northwestern
16. Colin Newell, Iowa State
17. James Empey, BYU
18. Jack Wohlabaugh, Duke
19. Orlando Umana, Ole Miss
20. Andrew Vastardis, Michigan
21. Matt Allen, Michigan State
22. Noah Johnson, Kansas State
23. Keegan Cryder, Wyoming

Defensive ends

1. Aidan Hutchinson, Michigan
2. Travon Walker, Georgia
3. Kayvon Thibodeaux, Oregon
4. Jermaine Johnson II, Florida State
5. Arnold Ebiketie, Penn State
6. George Karlaftis, Purdue
7. Logan Hall, Houston
8. Josh Paschal, Kentucky
9. DeMarvin Leal, Texas A&M
10. Cameron Thomas, San Diego State
11. Eyioma Uwazurike, Iowa State
12. Myjai Sanders, Cincinnati
13. Micheal Clemons, Texas A&M
14. Tyreke Smith, Ohio State
15. Esezi Otomewo, Minnesota
16. David Anenih, Houston
17. Isaiah Thomas, Oklahoma
18. Jeffrey Gunter, Coastal Carolina
19. Tyree Johnson, Texas A&M
20. Myron Tagovailoa-Amosa, Notre Dame
21. Tre Williams, Arkansas
22. Mike Tverdov, Rutgers
23. Tyler Johnson, Arizona State
24. LaBryan Ray, Alabama
25. Jordan Jackson, Air Force
26. Brayden Thomas, North Dakota State
27. Ryder Anderson, Indiana
28. De’Shaan Dixon, Norfolk State
29. Joshua Onujiogu, Framingham State
30. Isaiah Chambers, McNeese State
31. Zach Petersen, Iowa State
32. Ben Stille, Nebraska
33. Tariqious Tisdale, Ole Miss
34. Benton Whitley, Holy Cross
35. Zach VanValkenburg, Iowa
36. Deionte Knight, Western Ontario



Check out NFL draft prospect Aidan Hutchinson’s relentless moments at Michigan as a defensive end.

Outside linebackers

1. David Ojabo, Michigan
2. Boye Mafe, Minnesota
3. Drake Jackson, USC
4. Nik Bonitto, Oklahoma
5. DeAngelo Malone, Western Kentucky
6. Sam Williams, Ole Miss
7. Alex Wright, AL-Birmingham
8. Kingsley Enagbare, South Carolina
9. Amare Barno, Virginia Tech
10. Christopher Allen, Alabama
11. Jesse Luketa, Penn State
12. Dominique Robinson, Miami-OH
13. Jeremiah Moon, Florida
14. Carson Wells, Colorado
15. James Houston IV, Jackson State
16. DeJaun Cooper, South Dakota
17. Big Kat Bryant, UCF
18. Ali Fayad, Western Michigan
19. Keir Thomas, Florida State
20. Mika Tafua, Utah
21. DQ Thomas, Middle Tennessee State
22. Ryan Bowman, Washington
23. Diego Fagot, Navy
24. Clarence Hicks, UTSA
25. Jack Gibbens, Minnesota
26. T.D. Moultry, Auburn
27. Randy Wade Jr., Georgia Southern

Defensive tackles

1. Jordan Davis, Georgia
2. Devonte Wyatt, Georgia
3. Travis Jones, UConn
4. Perrion Winfrey, Oklahoma
5. Phidarian Mathis, Alabama
6. Zachary Carter, Florida
7. Neil Farrell Jr., LSU
8. John Ridgeway, Arkansas
9. Matthew Butler, Tennessee
10. Eric Johnson, Missouri State
11. Otito Ogbonnia, UCLA
12. Haskell Garrett, Ohio State
13. Jayden Peevy, Texas A&M
14. Marquan McCall, Kentucky
15. Thomas Booker, Stanford
16. Christopher Hinton, Michigan
17. Kalia Davis, UCF
18. Matt Henningsen, Wisconsin
19. D.J. Davidson, Arizona State
20. Noah Elliss, Idaho
21. Curtis Brooks, Cincinnati
22. Jonathan Ford, Miami
23. Damion Daniels, Nebraska
24. Kobie Whiteside, Missouri
25. Trevon Mason, Arizona
26. Kurt Hinish, Notre Dame
27. C.J. Wright, Georgia Southern
28. Jordan Williams, Virginia Tech
29. Savion Williams, Florida A&M
30. McKinley Williams, Syracuse
31. Derrick Tangelo, Penn State
32. Tyrone Truesdell, Florida
33. Tayland Humphrey, Louisiana-Lafayette
34. Akial Byers, Missouri
35. Nolan Cockrill, Army
36. Timmy Horne, Kansas State
37. Roderick Perry II, Illinois
38. Dion Novil, North Texas
39. Ralph Holley, Western Michigan



Check out highlights from Georgia’s dominant defensive lineman Jordan Davis.

Inside linebackers

1. Nakobe Dean, Georgia
2. Devin Lloyd, Utah
3. Quay Walker, Georgia
4. Christian Harris, Alabama
5. Leo Chenal, Wisconsin
6. Chad Muma, Wyoming
7. Channing Tindall, Georgia
8. Troy Andersen, Montana State
9. Brian Asamoah, Oklahoma
10. Brandon Smith, Penn State
11. Darrian Beavers, Cincinnati
12. D’Marco Jackson, Appalachian State
13. Terrel Bernard, Baylor
14. Malcolm Rodriguez, Oklahoma State
15. Damone Clark, LSU
16. Kyron Johnson, Kansas
17. Mike Rose, Iowa State
18. Aaron Hansford, Texas A&M
19. Jeremiah Gemmel, UNC
20. Micah McFadden, Indiana
21. Jack Sanborn, Wisconsin
22. Tariq Carpenter, Georgia Tech
23. Nephi Sewell, Utah
24. Josh Ross, Michigan
25. Chance Campbell, Ole Miss
26. Isaiah Graham-Mobley, Boston College
27. James Skalski, Clemson
28. Devin Harper, Oklahoma State
29. Jake Hansen, Illinois
30. Nate Landman, Colorado
31. Baylon Spector, Clemson
32. Darien Butler, Arizona State
33. Zakoby McClain, Auburn
34. Khalan Tolson, Illinois
35. Arron Mosby, Fresno State
36. Mark Robinson, Ole Miss
37. Grant Morgan, Arkansas
38. Ellis Brooks, Penn State
39. Tre Walker, Idaho
40. Olakunle Fatukasi, Rutgers
41. Cameron Goode, California
42. DaMarcus Mitchell, Purdue
43. Caliph Brice, Florida Atlantic
44. Jake Hummel, Iowa State
45. Emmett Rice, Florida State
46. Tyshon Fogg, Rutgers
47. Silas Kelly, Coastal Carolina
48. Tomon Fox, UNC
49. Zach McCloud, Miami
50. Tyreek Maddox-Williams, Rutgers
51. Jack Cochrane, South Dakota
52. Drew White, Notre Dame
53. Daniel Hardy, Montana State
54. Deandre Johnson, Miami
55. Chauncey Manac, Louisiana-Lafayette


1. Ahmad Gardner, Cincinnati
2. Derek Stingley Jr., LSU
3. Trent McDuffie, Washington
4. Andrew Booth Jr., Clemson
5. Kaiir Elam, Florida
6. Kyler Gordon, Washington
7. Roger McCreary, Auburn
8. Cam Taylor-Britt, Nebraska
9. Tariq Woolen, UTSA
10. Cordale Flott, LSU
11. Zyon McCollum, Sam Houston State
12. Marcus Jones, Houston
13. Jalyn Armour-Davis, Alabama
14. Coby Bryant, Cincinnati
15. Alontae Taylor, Tennessee
16. Martin Emerson, Mississippi State
17. Josh Jobe, Alabama
18. Damarri Mathis, Pittsburgh
19. Tariq Castro-Fields, Penn State
20. Daron Bland, Fresno State
21. Kalon Barnes, Baylor
22. Joshua Williams, Fayetteville State
23. Jack Jones, Arizona State
24. Akayleb Evans, Missouri
25. Dallis Flowers, Pittsburg State
26. Christian Benford, Villanova
27. Josh Thompson, Texas
28. Mario Goodrich, Clemson
29. Jaylen Watson, Washington State
30. Chase Lucas, Arizona State
31. Derion Kendrick, Georgia
32. Decobie Durant, South Carolina State
33. Mykael Wright, Oregon
34. Isaac Taylor-Stuart, USC
35. Damarion Williams, Houston
36. Jermaine Waller, Virginia Tech
37. Vincent Gray, Michigan
38. Kyler McMichael, UNC
39. Chris Steele, USC
40. Ja’Quan McMillian, East Carolina
41. Montaric Brown, Arkansas
42. Damarcus Fields, Texas Tech
43. Sam Webb, Missouri Western State
44. Matt Hankins, Iowa
45. Gregory Junior, Ouachita Baptist
46. Shaun Jolly, Appalachian State
47. Brendan Radley-Hiles, Washington
48. Ja’Sir Taylor, Wake Forest
49. Bryce Watts, UMass
50. Darrell Baker Jr., Georgia Southern
51. Nick Grant, Virginia
52. Junior Faulk, Delta State
53. Obi Eboh, UCLA
54. Tre Swilling, Georgia Tech
55. Josh Blackwell, Duke
56. Zyon Gilbert, Florida Atlantic
57. Leonard Johnson, Duke
58. Samuel Womack, Toledo
59. Korel Smith, Florida Atlantic
60. Allan George, Vanderbilt



Check out the highlights from Cincinnati’s standout cornerback Ahmad “Sauce” Gardner.


1. Kyle Hamilton, Notre Dame
2. Daxton Hill, Michigan
3. Lewis Cine, Georgia
4. Jalen Pitre, Baylor
5. Jaquan Brisker, Penn State
6. Kerby Joseph, Illinois
7. Nick Cross, Maryland
8. JT Woods, Baylor
9. JoJo Domann, Nebraska
10. Bryan Cook, Cincinnati
11. Verone McKinley III, Oregon
12. Tycen Anderson, Toledo
13. Leon O’Neal Jr., Texas A&M
14. Dane Belton, Iowa
15. Markquese Bell, Florida A&M
16. Qwynnterrio Cole, Louisville
17. Percy Butler, Louisiana-Lafayette
18. Sterling Weatherford, Miami-OH
19. Yusuf Corker, Kentucky
20. Delarrin Turner-Yell, Oklahoma
21. Brad Hawkins, Michigan
22. Smoke Monday, Auburn
23. Quentin Lake, UCLA
24. Tre Sterling, Oklahoma State
25. Latavious Brini, Arkansas
26. Trenton Thompson, San Diego State
27. Christopher Smith, Georgia
28. Kolby Harvell-Peel, Oklahoma State
29. Bubba Bolden, Miami
30. Juanyeh Thomas, Georgia Tech
31. Isaiah Pola-Mao, USC
32. Will Adams, Virginia State
33. Daniel Wright, Alabama
34. Elijah Hicks, California
35. Evan Fields, Arizona State
36. Michael Griffin II, South Dakota State
37. Theo Jackson, Tennessee
38. CJ Holmes, Jackson State
39. Brandon Sebastian, Boston College
40. Russ Yeast, Kansas State
41. Nolan Turner, Clemson
42. Reed Blankenship, Middle Tennessee State
43. Nazeeh Johnson, Marshall
44. DeAndre Pierce, Arizona State
45. Zaire Jones, Youngstown
46. D’Anthony Bell, West Florida
47. Jalon Thigpen, Arkansas-Pinebluff
48. Isaiah Pryor, Notre Dame
49. Kekaula Kaniho, Boise State
50. Segun Olubi, San Diego State
51. Raheem Layne II, Indiana
52. Greg Eisworth II, Iowa State
53. Qwuantrezz Knight, UCLA
54. Sean Mahone, West Virginia
55. Cory Rahman, Tennessee State


1. Cade York, LSU
2. Cameron Dicker, Texas
3. Gabe Brkic, Oklahoma
4. Andrew Mevis, Iowa State
5. Caleb Shudak, Iowa
6. Parker White, South Carolina
7. Nick Sciba, Wake Forest
8. James McCourt, Illinois
9. Jonathan Garibay, Texas Tech


1. Matt Araiza, San Diego State
2. Jordan Stout, Penn State
3. Jake Camarda, Georgia
4. Ben Griffiths, USC
5. Trenton Gill, NC State
6. Blake Hayes, Illinois
7. Ryan Stonehouse, Colorado State
8. Josh Watts, Colorado
9. Tommy Heatherly, Florida International
10. Zach Harding, Army
11. DJ Arnson, Northern Arizona


1. Cal Adomitis, Pittsburgh
2. Jordan Silver, Arkansas
3. Billy Taylor, Rutgers
4. Ross Reiter, Colorado State
5. Antonio Ortiz, TCU
6. Cameron Kaye, Troy
7. Justin Mader, Texas
8. Keegan Markgraf, Utah
9. Austin Spiewak, Iowa
10. Damon Johnson, USC
11. Brian Keating, UConn
12. Ethan Tabel, Illinois
13. John Taylor, Duke

Source: ESPN

Like it? Share with your friends!

123 shares, 184 points

What's Your Reaction?

Cute Cute
Fun Fun
Hate Hate
Confused Confused
Fail Fail
Geeky Geeky
Love Love
Choose A Format
Personality quiz
Series of questions that intends to reveal something about the personality
Trivia quiz
Series of questions with right and wrong answers that intends to check knowledge
Voting to make decisions or determine opinions
Formatted Text with Embeds and Visuals
The Classic Internet Listicles
The Classic Internet Countdowns
Open List
Submit your own item and vote up for the best submission
Ranked List
Upvote or downvote to decide the best list item
Upload your own images to make custom memes
Youtube, Vimeo or Vine Embeds
Soundcloud or Mixcloud Embeds
Photo or GIF
GIF format