NFL Draft Grades: Ranking picks for all 32 teams


Now that we’ve had 24 hours to digest the full NFL Draft we can come back with fresh eyes to see which teams did an excellent job of bolstering their rosters for 2021 and beyond, and which teams will be looking back towards the free agent market to finish putting their team together. Scroll on for the draft grades for all 32 NFL teams.

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  • Tulsa LB Zaven Collins (No. 16 overall)
  •     Purdue WR Rondale Moore (No. 49)
  •     Florida CB Marco Wilson (No. 136)
  •     Duke DE Victor Dimukeje (No. 210)
  •     UCF CB Tay Gowan (No. 223)
  •     Cincinnati S James Wiggins (No. 243)
  •     Penn State C Michal Menet (No. 247)

The Cardinals not only got their best player on the board in Zaven Collins at No. 16, they also found their replacement for Haason Reddick. The 2020 Bronko Nagurski and Chuck Bednarik Award winner could be a Day 1 impact starter. Second-round pick Rondale Moore will help bolster Arizona’s arsenal, as well, even if Larry Fitzgerald could seemingly play for however long he likes. One gripe, the Cardinals could’ve used another tight end to compete, but didn’t address that.

  •     Florida TE Kyle Pitts (No. 4 overall)
  •     UCF S Richie Grant (No. 40)
  •     Michigan G Jalen Mayfield (No. 68)
  •     San Diego State CB Darren Hall (No. 108)
  •     Stanford C Drew Dalman (No. 114)
  •     Texas DL Ta'Quon Graham (No. 148)
  •     Notre Dame DE Adetokunbo Ogundeji (No. 182)
  •     Boise State CB Avery Williams (No. 183)
  •     Arizona State WR Frank Darby (No. 187)

No one is happier that QBs went 1-2-3 to start the draft than Matt Ryan. With Kyle Pitts entering the equation, the Falcons will boast one of the scariest passing attacks in the league. New GM Terry Fontenot also made a savvy trade in the second round. He was able to move back five spots and still pick up Richie Grant, who could be a Week 1 starting safety. In the process, he swapped a sixth-rounder for a fourth-rounder (Drew Dalman) too.


  • Minnesota WR Rashod Bateman (No. 27 overall)
  •     Penn State OLB Odafe Oweh (No. 31)
  •     Georgia G Ben Cleveland (No. 94)
  •     SMU CB Brandon Stephens (No. 104)
  •     Oklahoma State WR Tylan Wallace (No. 131)
  •     Ohio State CB Shaun Wade (No. 160)
  •     Notre Dame OLB Daelin Hayes (No. 171)
  •     Michigan TE Ben Mason (No. 184)

There’s no replacing Orlando Brown, Matt Judon or Yannick Ngakoue, but the Ravens at least selected Odafe Oweh to develop as an edge rusher. Curiously, Baltimore did not bring in any new tackles, but Ben Cleveland will compete for a starting job on the interior. However the best pick was their first: Rashod Bateman. Lamar Jackson clearly needed another target in the Ravens’ air attack, so Bateman should provide necessary balance outside Hollywood Brown, Sammy Watkins and Mark Andrews.

  • Miami DE Gregory Rousseau (No. 30 overall)
  •     Wake Forest DE Carlos Basham Jr. (No. 61)
  •     Northern Iowa OT Spencer Brown (No. 93)
  •     Miami (Ohio) OT Tommy Doyle (No. 161)
  •     Houston WR Marquez Stevenson (No. 203)
  •     Pitt S Damar Hamlin (No. 212)
  •     Wisconsin CB Rachad Wildgoose (No. 213)
  •     Texas Tech G Jack Anderson (No. 236)

Without many glaring needs, it’s tough to judge how the Bills improved their team over the weekend. Could they have used an extra wide receiver or running back to complement free agent signings Emmanuel Sanders and Matt Breida? Sure, but neither moves were necessary. Interestingly Buffalo picked two edge rushers to start their draft, but Carlo Basham at No. 61 was a value Brandon Beane couldn’t pass up, and one could argue a team can never have enough players to get after the quarterback.


  • South Carolina CB Jaycee Horn (No. 8 overall)
  •     LSU WR Terrace Marshall Jr. (No. 59)
  •     BYU OT Brady Christensen (No. 70)
  •     Notre Dame TE Tommy Tremble (No. 83)
  •     Oklahoma State RB Chuba Hubbard (No. 126)
  •     Iowa DT Daviyon Nixon (No. 158)
  •     Washington CB Keith Taylor (No. 166)
  •     Alabama G Deonte Brown (No. 193)
  •     South Carolina WR Shi Smith (No. 204)
  •     Alabama LS Thomas Fletcher (No. 222)
  •     Kentucky DT Phil Hoskins (No. 232)

In his first draft with the Panthers, Scott Fitterer traded back three times to amass tons of draft capital. Many of those picks he used to fill out his roster, which was one of the least talented groups in 2020. But he cashed in a couple of those picks to move up and select tackle Brady Christiansen. Some will question drafting Jaycee Horn over Patrick Surtain II, but in the end the Panthers got a premium player at a premium position of need, especially with free agent acquisition A.J. Bouye serving a two-game suspension to start the year.

  • Ohio State QB Justin Fields (No. 11 overall)
  •     Oklahoma State OT Teven Jenkins (No. 39)
  •     Missouri OT Larry Borom (No. 151)
  •     Virginia Tech RB Khalil Herbert (No. 217)
  •     North Carolina WR Dazz Newsome (No. 221)
  •     Oregon CB Thomas Graham Jr. (No. 228)
  •     BYU DT Khyiris Tonga (No. 250)

Ryan Pace took two huge swings by trading up for both Justin Fields and Teven Jenkins, but if each of those picks hit, then the price to move up to draft them will have been well worth it. After that, Larry Borom plays similarly to Jenkins, although he’s a bit more raw. Herbert and Newsome will have the opportunity to compete out the gate for returning roles. Graham and Tonga also provide depth in case starters go down, and could prevent major reshuffling of the defensive rotations. If you want to nit-pick, you could say the Bears could’ve targeted a slot corner earlier.

  • LSU WR Ja'Marr Chase (No. 5 overall)
  •     Clemson OT Jackson Carman (No. 46)
  •     Texas DE Joseph Ossai (No. 69)
  •     Tulane DE Cameron Sample (No. 111)
  •     LSU DT Tyler Shelvin (No. 122)
  •     East Carolina OT D’Ante Smith (No. 139)
  •     Florida K Evan McPherson (No. 149)
  •     Georgia C Trey Hill (No. 190)
  •     Michigan RB Chris Evans (No. 202)
  •     Kansas State DE Wyatt Hubert (No. 235)

Watching Joe Burrow reconnect with Ja’Marr Chase will be fun. But after watching Burrow’s rookie season be cut short with a knee injury, drafting Penei Sewell seems like it would’ve been the safer decision for the franchise. Then in the second round, Mike Brown opted to trade back eight spots, and watched Teven Jenkins, Liam Eichenberg and Walker Little come off the board. When Cincy was finally back on the clock, they selected Jackson Carman over Samuel Cosmi and Dillon Radunz, two linemen many had graded higher than Carman. We’ll see how it plays out, and hope Riley Reiff and Jonah Williams can keep Burrow healthy this year.

  • Northwestern CB Greg Newsome II (No. 26 overall)
  •     Notre Dame LB Jeremiah Owusu-Koramoah (No. 52)
  •     Auburn WR Anthony Schwartz (No. 91)
  •     Cincinnati OT James Hudson (No. 110)
  •     Ohio State DT Tommy Togiai (No. 132)
  •     West Virginia LB Tony Fields II (No. 153)
  •     Georgia S Richard LeCounte III (No. 169)
  •     UCLA RB Demetric Felton (No. 211)

The Browns got two great value picks in Newsome and Owusu-Koramoah, plus an interesting flier in Schwartz. But they probably could’ve used more O-Line help than just the one pick in Hudson.


  • Penn State LB Micah Parsons (No. 12 overall)
  •     Kentucky CB Kelvin Joseph (No. 44)
  •     UCLA DT Osa Odighizuwa (No. 75)
  •     Iowa DE Chauncey Golston (No. 84)
  •     Oregon State CB Nahshon Wright (No. 99)
  •     LSU LB Jabril Cox (No. 115)
  •     Marshall OT Josh Ball (No. 138)
  •     Stanford WR Simi Fehoko (No. 179)
  •     Kentucky DT Quinton Bohanna (No. 192)
  •     South Carolina CB Israel Mukuamu (No. 227)
  •     Nebraska G Matt Farniok (No. 238)

When the top two cornerbacks in the draft came off the board directly in front of the Cowboys, Jerry Jones didn’t panic. Instead he shrewdly moved back two spots, selected Micah Parsons who is a slam-dunk linebacker selection, and picked up an extra third-rounder. Then he took two swings at corner on Day Two.

  • Alabama CB Patrick Surtain (No. 9 overall)
  •     North Carolina RB Javonte Williams (No. 35)
  •     Wisconsin-Whitewater G Quinn Meinerz (No. 98)
  •     Ohio State LB Baron Browning (No. 105)
  •     Texas S Caden Sterns (No. 152)
  •     Indiana S Jamar Johnson (No. 164)
  •     Auburn WR Seth Williams (No. 219)
  •     LSU CB Kary Vincent Jr. (No. 237)
  •     Ohio State DE Jonathon Cooper (No. 239)
  •     Mississippi State DE Marquiss Spencer (No. 253)

The Broncos draft an excellent player in Patrick Surtain, but it was a bit of a head-scratcher as Denver signed Kyle Fuller and Ronald Darby, making it doubtful Surtain starts Week 1, if at all this year. Add in quarterback questions surrounding Teddy Bridgewater and Drew Lock and any other good picks might be overshadowed by the decision to pass on Justin Fields or Mac Jones.


  • Oregon OT Penei Sewell (No. 7 overall)
  •     Washington DT Levi Onwuzurike (No. 41)
  •     N.C. State DT Alim McNeill (No. 72)
  •     Syracuse CB Ifeatu Melifonwu (No. 101)
  •     USC WR Amon-Ra St. Brown (No. 112)
  •     Purdue LB Derrick Barnes (No. 113)
  •     Oregon State RB Jermar Jefferson (No. 257)

The Lions did the right thing by not overthinking and snagging Penei Sewell with their No. 7 overall pick, but the next two picks at DT are headscratchers. The moves are especially confounding considering the Lions desperately needed some weapons to go alongside Tyrell Williams and Breshad Perriman to replace Kenny Golladay and Marvin Jones. While Amon-Ra St. Brown is a great value at No. 112, Jared Goff probably wishes Brad Holmes addressed the position earlier, and more than once.

  • Georgia CB Eric Stokes (No. 29 overall)
  •     Ohio State C Josh Myers (No. 62)
  •     Clemson WR Amari Rodgers (No. 85)
  •     Mississippi OT Royce Newman (No. 142)
  •     Florida DT Tedarrell Slaton (No. 173)
  •     Appalachian State CB Shemar Jean-Charles (No. 178)
  •     Wisconsin G Cole Van Lanen (No. 214)
  •     Boston College LB Isaiah McDuffie (No. 220)
  •     Mississippi State RB Kylin Hill (No. 256)

Drafting a cornerback in the first round, right after re-signing Kevin King, is probably not a great way to ameliorate things with Aaron Rodgers. But their next two picks filled a hole at center, and gave Rodgers the new weapon he needs, so he can’t be totally upset with how the weekend played out.

  • Stanford QB Davis Mills (No. 67 overall)
  •     Michigan WR Nico Collins (No. 89)
  •     Miami TE Brevin Jordan (No. 147)
  •     TCU LB Garret Wallow (No. 170)
  •     Arizona DT Roy Lopez (No. 195)

The Texans didn’t have a first- or second-round pick due to the Laremy Tunsil trade, then traded up another three times, so there aren’t many selections to judge. It was probably prudent to draft a QB first with Deshaun Watson’s cloudy future, but giving up a fifth-rounder, plus a future fourth to move up for Nico Collins seems like a steep price with so many other needs on the roster.

  •     Michigan DE Kwity Paye (No. 21 overall)
  •     Vanderbilt DE Dayo Odeyingbo (No. 54)
  •     SMU TE Kylen Granson (No. 127)
  •     Florida S Shawn Davis (No. 165)
  •     Texas QB Sam Ehlinger (No. 218)
  •     Charleston WR Mike Strachan (No. 229)
  •     Penn State OT Will Fries (No. 248)

The Colts took Kwity Paye in the first round, likely thinking that with a deep tackle class they could hold out until Day Two to find Anthony Castonzo’s long-term replacement. But a run where six tackles were taken from Nos. 38 - 53 probably left a bad taste in Chris Ballard’s mouth, so he took another pass rusher with his second pick instead of reaching on a lower-graded prospect. In the end, he didn’t address the position until the final round.

  • Clemson QB Trevor Lawrence (No. 1 overall)
  •     Clemson RB Travis Etienne (No. 25)
  •     Georgia CB Tyson Campbell (No. 33)
  •     Stanford OT Walker Little (No. 45)
  •     Syracuse S Andre Cisco (No. 65)
  •     USC DT Jay Tufele (No. 106)
  •     UAB DE Jordan Smith (No. 121)
  •     Ohio State TE Luke Farrell (No. 145)
  •     Georgia Tech WR Jalen Camp (No. 209)

It’s hard to give the Jags credit for drafting Lawrence, since it was such a no-brainer. Then their second pick was a bit confusing as they opted to add another Clemson weapon. No disrespect meant towards Etienne, but with other needs on the roster and James Robinso already in the fold, selecting another premium player in a position of need may have made more sense. They finally addressed their O-Line with their fourth pick but selected a guy with injury concerns. Could pay off if Little can stay healthy, but also a riskier pick when other solid options were available.


  • Missouri LB Nick Bolton (No. 58 overall)
  •     Oklahoma C Creed Humphrey (No. 63)
  •     Florida State DE Josh Kaindoh (No. 144)
  •     Duke TE Noah Gray (No. 162)
  •     Clemson WR Cornell Powell (No. 181)
  •     Tennessee G Trey Smith (No. 226)

Another team without many picks as they sent a haul to Baltimore for Orlando Brown. Still, they found a possible Week 1 starter with their first pick in Bolton at No. 58. However they weren’t able to add a pass rusher until the very end of the fourth-round after, which was arguably their top draft need.


  •     Alabama OT Alex Leatherwood (No. 17 overall)
  •     TCU S Trevon Moehrig (No. 43)
  •     Buffalo DE Malcolm Koonce (No. 79)
  •     Virginia Tech LB Divine Deablo (No. 80)
  •     Missouri S Tyree Gillespie (No. 143)
  •     Illinois CB Nate Hobbs (No. 167)
  •     Pitt C Jimmy Morrissey (No. 230)

The Raiders draft started with what many would call a reach on Alex Leatherwood, with Christian Darrisaw still on the board. Then they swapped a fourth for a seventh to move up five spots to snag Trevon Moehrig. The Raiders then gave up a sixth to trade up for another safety. If the moves work out, then this grade becomes an “A,” but if not, it’s an “F.” So let’s settle in the middle with a “C.”


  1. Northwestern OT Rashawn Slater (No. 13 overall)
  2.     Florida State CB Asante Samuel Jr. (No. 47)
  3.     Tennessee WR Josh Palmer (No. 77)
  4.     Georgia TE Tre' McKitty (No. 97)
  5.     Duke DE Chris Rumph II (No. 118)
  6.     Nebraska OG Brenden Jaimes (No. 159)
  7.     Iowa LB Nick Niemann (No. 185)
  8.     Missouri RB Larry Rountree III (No. 198)
  9.     Georgia S Mark Webb (No. 241)

The Chargers didn’t overthink their first-round pick, and added Slater to their completely remodeled O-Line alongside Corey Linsley and Matt Feiler. Asante Samuel Jr. will have a great opportunity to develop behind Chris Harris Jr. and could take over the position next season. Then Palmer and McKitty give Justin Herbert two new weapons. Overall excellent work from Tom Telesco.

  • Louisville WR Tutu Atwell (No. 57 overall)
  •     South Carolina LB Ernest Jones (No. 103)
  •     Texas A&M DT Bobby Brown III (No. 117)
  •     Central Arkansas CB Robert Rochell (No. 130)
  •     UCF WR Jacob Harris (No. 141)
  •     Northwestern DE Earnest Brown IV (No. 174)
  •     Maryland RB Jake Funk (No. 233)
  •     Notre Dame WR Ben Skowronek (No. 249)
  •     Concordia OLB Chris Garrett (No. 252)

The Rams went without a first-rounder due to the Jalen Ramsey trade, then made a surprising move by drafting a wide receiver with their second-rounder. After that however, they filled many needs on defense, in the front seven, and secondary.

  •     Alabama WR Jaylen Waddle (No. 6 overall)
  •     Miami edge rusher Jaelan Phillips (No. 18)
  •     Oregon S Jevon Holland (No. 36)
  •     Notre Dame OT Liam Eichenberg (No. 42)
  •     Boston College TE Hunter Long (No. 81)
  •     UMass OT Larnel Coleman (No. 231)
  •     Cincinnati RB Gerrid Doaks (No. 244)

Passing on Penei Sewell felt like less of a miss for Miami than it did for Cincy, even though both teams went the same route by reuniting their young QBs with a weapon from college. Maybe that’s because the Dolphins traded up to grab Liam Eichenberg when there was a run on tackles. In addition, Chris Grier got a plug-and-play edge rusher with his second first-round pick. The Jets got Zach Wilson, but the Dolphins may have improved the most in the AFC East over the weekend.


  •     Virginia Tech OT Christian Darrisaw (No. 23 overall)
  •     Texas A&M QB Kellen Mond (No. 66)
  •     North Carolina LB Chazz Surratt (No. 78)
  •     Ohio State G Wyatt Davis (No. 86)
  •     Pitt DE Patrick Jones II (No. 90)
  •     Iowa State RB Kene Nwangwu (No. 119)
  •     Cal S Camryn Bynum (No. 125)
  •     Florida State DE Janarius Robinson (No. 134)
  •     Iowa WR Ihmir Smith-Marsette (No. 157)
  •     Central Missouri TE Zach Davidson (No. 168)
  •     Pitt DT Jaylen Twyman (No. 199)

The Vikings made the most of a disappointing situation when they missed out on both Justin Fields and Rashawn Slater. Instead, they traded back, swapping the No. 14 and No. 143 picks for Nos. 23, 66 and 86. With those picks they got a top-tier tackle, a possible future franchise QB and a developmental O-Lineman, so, job well done. Finally, Surratt should compete for a starting job at some point this season.

  •     Alabama QB Mac Jones (No. 15 overall)
  •     Alabama DT Christian Barmore (No. 38 overall)
  •     Oklahoma DE Ronnie Perkins (No. 96)
  •     Oklahoma RB Rhamondre Stevenson (No. 120)
  •     Michigan LB Cameron McGrone (No. 177)
  •     Missouri S Joshuah Bledsoe (No. 188)
  •     Colorado OG William Sherman (No. 197)
  •     UCF WR Tre Nixon (No. 242)

The Patriots didn’t have to do anything to land their next QB, as Jones slid right to them at No. 15. They did pony up to draft the top defensive tackle in the draft. Perkins was also a great value pick. The only thing keeping this from being an “A” is that they didn’t address wide receiver until the seventh round. The Pats could use more weapons out wide, despite signing Nelson Agholor and Kendrick Bourne.


  •     Houston DE Payton Turner (No. 28 overall)
  •     Ohio State LB Pete Werner (No. 60)
  •     Stanford CB Paulson Adebo (No. 76)
  •     Notre Dame QB Ian Book (No. 133)
  •     Kentucky OT Landon Young (No. 206)
  •     South Alabama WR Kawaan Baker (No. 255)

Picking Turner in the first was a questionable move for several reasons. To begin, the Saints have Cam Jordan and Marcus Davenport under contract for several seasons. Further, many had Gregory Rousseau rated higher than Turner, and he was still on the board. Werner and Adebo were two more conventional picks at positions of need. The most interesting pick however was their swing at QB with Book.

  •     Florida WR Kadarius Toney (No. 20 overall)
  •     Georgia OLB Azeez Ojulari (No. 50)
  •     UCF CB Aaron Robinson (No. 71)
  •     Northern Iowa OLB Elerson Smith (No. 116)
  •     Arizona RB Gary Brightwell (No. 196)
  •     Oklahoma State CB Rodarius Williams (No. 201)

The Giants traded down twice, and still got top-tier talent while stocking up on future draft picks. Toney gives Daniel Jones another weapon alongside Kenny Golladay, and Ojulari was projected to be a first-round pick but apparently concerns about a medical issue caused him to slide into the second. Could this be a similar steal to Ryan Pace’s Eddie Jackson pick in 2017?


  •     BYU QB Zach Wilson (No. 2 overall)
  •     USC OG Alijah Vera-Tucker (No. 14)
  •     Mississippi WR Elijah Moore (No. 34)
  •     North Carolina RB Michael Carter (No. 107)
  •     Auburn S Jamien Sherwood (No. 146)
  •     Duke S Michael Carter (No. 154)
  •     Pitt CB Jason Pinnock (No. 175)
  •     Florida State S Hamsah Nasirildeen (No. 186)
  •     Kentucky CB Brandin Echols (No. 200)
  •     Arkansas DT Jonathan Marshall (No. 207)

The Jets need a lot of help on offense, and they used their first four picks to get a lot of help on offense. Everyone expected the Wilson pick, but the surprise was using their other first-rounder from the Jamal Adams trade to move up and grab a solid, versatile lineman in Vera-Tucker. Then Moore and Carter come in as a couple of new weapons. Plenty of fresh faces for Robert Saleh to get the Jets off the ground.

  •     Alabama WR DeVonta Smith (No. 10 overall)
  •     Alabama OL Landon Dickerson (No. 37)
  •     Louisiana Tech DE Milton Williams (No. 73)
  •     Texas Tech CB Zech McPhearson (No. 123)
  •     Memphis RB Kenneth Gainwell (No. 150)
  •     USC DT Marlon Tuipulotu (No. 189)
  •     Coastal Carolina DE Tarron Jackson (No. 191)
  •     LSU LB JaCoby Stevens (No. 224)
  •     Tulane DE Patrick Johnson (No. 234)

The Eagles liked Smith so much they made the rare decision to ship a third-rounder to a division rival to move up two spots to grab him. They must’ve still been feeling the NFC East love throughout the weekend because on Saturday they gave Washington a sixth and seventh rounder for a future fifth.


    Alabama RB Najee Harris (No. 24 overall)
    Penn State TE Pat Freiermuth (No. 55)
    Illinois C Kendrick Green (No. 87)
    Texas A&M OT Dan Moore (No. 128)
    Texas A&M LB Buddy Johnson (No. 140)
    Wisconsin DE Isaiahh Loudermilk (No. 156)
    Miami OLB Quincy Roche (No. 216)
    Oklahoma CB Tre Norwood (No. 245)
    Georgia Tech P Pressley Harvin III (No. 254)

The Steelers found the running back they’ve been looking for since LeVeon Bell left, bolstered the offensive line, and got Ben Roethlisberger a new tight end security blanket. What more could Pittsburgh ask for in a draft?

  •     North Dakota State QB Trey Lance (No. 3 overall)
  •     Notre Dame OG Aaron Banks (No. 48)
  •     Ohio State RB Trey Sermon (No. 88)
  •     Michigan CB Ambry Thomas (No. 102)
  •     Western Michigan OT Jaylon Moore (No. 155)
  •     Oregon CB Deommodore Lenoir (No. 172)
  •     USC S Talanoa Hufanga (No. 180)
  •     Louisiana RB Elijah Mitchell (No. 194)

The 49ers took the biggest gamble of the draft, trading all the way up to No. 3 to select Lance. If it works out, John Lynch will be a genius. If not, this move will be compared to the Mitchell Trubisky selection for years.


  •     Western Michigan WR D'Wayne Eskridge (No. 56 overall)
  •     Oklahoma CB Tre Brown (No. 137)
  •     Florida OT Stone Forsythe (No. 208)

The Seahawks used two of their three meager picks to backfill positions vacated by Shaquill Griffin, Quinton Dunbar, David Moore and Phillip Dorsett. But they barely addressed their biggest needs on the offensive line.

  •     Washington OLB Joe Tryon (No. 32 overall)
  •     Florida QB Kyle Trask (No. 64)
  •     Notre Dame OT Robert Hainsey (No. 95)
  •     North Texas WR Jaelon Darden (No. 129)
  •     Auburn LB K.J. Britt (No. 176)
  •     BYU CB Chris Wilcox (No. 251)
  •     Houston LB Grant Stuard (No. 259)

The defending champs didn’t have any holes as they returned all 22 of their starters, so they invested in a young edge rusher, lineman and a possible successor for Tom Brady, whenever he decides to stop playing. Can’t ask for much more.

  •     Virginia Tech CB Caleb Farley (No. 22 overall)
  •     North Dakota State OT Dillon Radunz (No. 53)
  •     Georgia LB Monty Rice (No. 92)
  •     Washington CB Elijah Molden (No. 100)
  •     Louisville WR Dez Fitzpatrick (No. 109)
  •     Pitt DE Rashad Weaver (No. 135)
  •     LSU WR Racey McMath (No. 205)
  •     Oregon S Brady Breeze (No. 215)

Farley fell due to injury concerns, but if he’s healthy he could be a great pick as the Titans move on from Adoree Jackson. Radunz also projects to start, but that pick stings a bit more since he replaces last year’s first round pick Isaiah Wilson. Molden is another solid swing at CB.

  •     Kentucky LB Jamin Davis (No. 19 overall)
  •     Texas OT Samuel Cosmi (No. 51)
  •     Minnesota CB Benjamin St-Juste (No. 74)
  •     North Carolina WR Dyami Brown (No. 82)
  •     Boise State TE John Bates (No. 124)
  •     Cincinnati S Darrick Forrest (No. 163)
  •     Michigan LS Camaron Cheeseman (No. 225)
  •     Baylor DE William Bradley-King (No. 240)
  •     Penn State DE Shaka Toney (No. 246)
  •     BYU WR Dax Milne (No. 258)

Washington continues to build out its young defensive core with a super athletic coverage linebacker in Davis. Brown is a great value weapon at No. 82, and the Football team added to two premium positions in between. They get a grade bump for drafting a long snapper named Cheeseman too.

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