Whether it’s Kyler Murray or Josh Rosen, the Cardinals’ quarterback needs a reliable downfield target, especially with Larry Fitzgerald in the twilight of his career; Harmon dominated the ACC and would be a steal at the top of Round 3.
Banogu is a bendy, athletic pass rusher who can set the edge in the run game and has the quickness and strength to get after the quarterback in passing situations.
Richard Sherman is 31 and his contract expires after the 2020 season. Johnson is a tall, physical corner who is still growing into the position.
The Jets need to bolster the right side of their line; Edwards needs to improve as a pass blocker but he excelled as a run blocker at Wisconsin.
Polite is a first-round talent who saw his stock plummet during pre-draft workouts. He’s an athletic pass rusher but can the Jaguars get the most out of him?
Ronald Jones is coming off a forgettable rookie campaign. Sanders, meanwhile, sat behind Saquon Barkley in 2017 but rushed for 1,274 yards last season (5.8 YPC) and 9 touchdowns. He’s also a threat in the passing game.
The Broncos took N’Keal Harry in Round 2 and they get Flacco another weapon with Knox, who was underutilized at Ole Miss but has off-the-charts athleticism.
Vontaze Burfict is gone and Cashman brings his athleticism, playmaking ability and high football IQ to Cincinnati.
He’s extremely raw but athleticism jumps off the screen with Warring, who can play inline or in the slot. Will need time to grow into the position but has the potential to be a middle-of-the-field matchup nightmare.
Allen isn’t a quick-twitch pass rusher but he can control the line of scrimmage with his strength, use his hands to beat blockers, and shows a non-stop motor.
Ridley didn’t test well at the combine but he’s a fantastic route runner who was underutilized at Georgia.
Grier had a impressive career at West Virginia but questions about inconsistency and arm strength see him fall to Round 3. He’s a good fit for Jay Gruden’s scheme, but who knows how long Gruden has in Washington to turn things round.
Thompson is a rangy free safety who has impressive ball skills but a poor finish to the college season saw his draft stock slip.
Deiter can play tackle, guard or center and that versatility will prove beneficial in Miami, where the O-line needs an overhaul.
Jones shows unique quickness for his size but sometimes struggles to disengage from blocks. He’ll join a Falcons defensive line that added Rashan Gary in Round 1.
Love, who excels in coverage, is undersized but tenacious. He’s not afraid to make plays in the running game but size can be an issue when tackling bigger backs.
Arcega-Whiteside is a red-zone threat from Day 1. There are questions about his deep speed but he uses his size to his advantage and excels at making contested catches.
Hall was Drew Lock’s favorite target at Missouri and was one of the fastest wide receivers in college football last season. He struggles with consistency but when he’s on he’s hard to stop.
One of the smartest players on the field, Hooker can play in the slot or deep centerfield, excels in run support and is a ball hawk — he had four interceptions and seven passes defended in 2018.
Ximines may be slightly undersized by edge rusher standards but he makes up for size with quickness. He followed up a strong season at Old Dominion with a good showing at the Senior Bowl.
The Ravens desperately need help at wide receiver and McLaurin, who had an impressive Senior Bowl and combine (where he blazed a 4.35 40 time), regularly wins at the line of scrimmage and has the ability to be a big YAC player (he averaged 20 yards a reception last season).
The Texans have bolstered their offensive line in the first two rounds and now they get Deshaun Watson another weapon; Montgomery is one of the most exciting players in this draft class but plays a position that has been devalued in recent years.
At 5-foot-10, Long may be undersized, but he’s a physical cornerback who routinely showed the ability to match up against bigger wide receivers last season.
Samia played on one of the best offensive lines in the country last season and he’ll upgrade the interior of the O-line in Detroit.
A converted wide receiver, Johnson is 6-foot-2, 208 pounds and extremely physical. He’s still learning the position but he has all the tools teams want in an NFL cornerback, it just may take a few seasons.
Yes, the Cowboys signed George Iloka and Darien Thompson this offseason, but Blair is a deep safety who explodes downhill on running plays and can be a disruptive force near the line of scrimmage.
Howard is a raw, athletic prospect with tons of upside. He’ll need a chance to grow into his position but his impressive showing during the Senior Bowl put him on NFL teams’ radar.
Long is undersized, but he plays with a low center, strength and speed. He has a nose for the ball and when he knows where to go he’s unstoppable.
Wren is short in experience but long on strength and athleticism and benefitted from strong showing at the Senior Bowl.
Boyd is a physical player who can sometimes get in trouble when he’s out of position, drawing defensive pass interference penalties. He ran an impressive 4.45 40 at the combine.
Miller had eight sacks and 11 tackles for loss during the 2018 season and he would give the Giants a much-needed pass rusher after trading Olivier Vernon to Cleveland.
Johnson isn’t a big guy but he can lay the wood. He plays centerfield but is also good in run support and is a sure tackler.
When you lose Rob Gronkowski, it will take more than one tight end to replace him. Raymond is a more polished player than Kahale Warring right now and both immediately upgrade the position.
Stidham is a high-upside player who struggled last season at Auburn in part because his offensive line wasn’t very good. When he has time, he’s a good intermediate and deep-ball passer who also has the athleticism to make plays outside the pocket.
Willis is a hand-in-the-dirt, interior defensive lineman who has a quick first step and will fit in nicely along the Rams’ D-line.
Powers played on one of the best offensive lines in college football last season and he’d add depth to the interior line in Carolina.
Thorson is a smart player who makes good decisions with the football. He excels at knowing where to go with the ball and getting it out of his hand quickly but struggles with deep throws.
A converted safety, Pratt is still learning the position. He put up impressive numbers at the combine but that speed and flexibility didn’t always translate on tape. He gives the Ravens depth at linebacker after C.J. Mosley left in free agency.