2024 NFL Draft Big Board

The top prospects available for the 2024 NFL Draft.

By Charlie Campbell
Send Charlie an e-mail here: [email protected]
Follow Charlie on Twitter @draftcampbell for updates.

Updated April 24, 2024

Previous Years of Big Boards:

Top-5 Prospects:
Drake Maye, QB, North Carolina. Previously: 1 Avg. 1.8 per 36
04/24/24: Maye played well overall in 2023, but he was held back somewhat by a weak offensive line and receiving corps. On the year, he completed 63 percent of his passes for 3,608 yards, 24 touchdowns and nine interceptions. He also recorded nine rushing touchdowns.

Maye is very accurate at throwing inside routes, and he can rip up a defense. Some sources said his processing and footwork need a lot of development for the NFL, but other sources disagreed, thinking he processes well and has good mechanics. Maye displays above-average arm strength, but not a powerful cannon. However, given his excellent accuracy and a good overall skill set, Maye looks like a good bet to be a quality pro starter. He could be a more athletic version of Jared Goff.

The safety of Maye to become a quality starting quarterback is what makes me like him as the top player for the 2024 NFL Draft. He reportedly interviewed well at the 2024 NFL Scouting Combine, and team sources have said he was superb on top-30 visits.

08/29/23: Despite being a redshirt freshman in 2022, Maye was an upgrade over what Sam Howell did in 2021, his final season in Chapel Hill. Maye completed 66 percent of his passes in 2022 for 4,321 yards, 38 touchdowns and seven interceptions. Maye is a big-armed pocket passer who is highly accurate, throws into tight windows and makes good decisions.

Malik Nabers, WR, LSU. Previously: 2 Avg. 11.8 per 36
04/24/24: Nabers caught 86 catches for 1,546 yards and 14 touchdowns in 2023. He turned in a monster game against Mississippi State with 13 catches for 239 yards and two touchdowns. Nabers had another excellent outing versus Alabama (10-171-1). Throughout the season, he dominated SEC cornerbacks, showing outstanding separation skills.

Nabers is fast, solid, well-put-together route-runner who is very good after the catch. Some evaluators have Nabers rated above Marvin Harrison Jr. because Nabers is extremely fast and a superb separator from coverage. Nabers is explosive and a threat to produce a long gain on any reception. For the NFL, he looks like a future No. 1 receiver who could be a dynamite playmaker.

08/29/23: While Kayshon Boutte was supposed to be their No. 1, Nabers outplayed Boutte and was a steady contributor for LSU quarterback Jayden Daniels. Nabers caught 72 passes for 1,017 yards and three touchdowns in 2022. He has decent size and played tough football for the Tigers. Nabers has speed and is a shifty receiver who is tough to cover.

Caleb Williams, QB, USC. Previously: 3 Avg. 2.1 per 36
04/24/24: In 2023, Williams mostly dominated against weak opponents, but did lead USC to a shootout win over Colorado with six touchdown passes. He had a horrible three-interception game against Notre Dame and was not impressive taking on Utah. Williams completed 69 percent of his passes in 2023 or 3,633 yards, 30 touchdowns and five interceptions. He also notched 11 rushing touchdowns.

Williams has a power arm, dangerous athleticism, and incredible creative ability to ad lib his team into a big play. He needs to improve his ball security and cut down on the fumbles because he can be careless with the football. His deep-ball accuracy was not as good in 2023 as it was in 2022, but Williams has a powerful arm and the ability to ad lib his team into huge, game-changing plays.

At the combine, Williams made the unprecedented move of opting out of the medical exam. That has caused some team evaluators to wonder if Williams has something to hide. Williams did not run the 40 at his pro day either. Sources who were at the USC pro day said Williams’ workout was not overly impressive. They said while he showed his arm talent, it was a very slow and lax workout.

08/29/23: At Oklahoma in 2021, after Spencer Rattler struggled, Williams replaced him as the starter and turned in an excellent year, completing 65 percent of his passes for 1,912 yards, 21 touchdowns and four interceptions. He also hurt defenses on the ground with six rushing touchdowns and lots of yardage. After the 2021 season, Williams transferred to USC to follow former Sooners head coach Lincoln Riley.

Entering the 2022 season, I predicted Williams would win the Heisman Trophy, which is what happened as he completed 67 percent of his passes for 4,537 yards, 42 touchdowns and five interceptions. He also ran for 10 touchdowns.

Williams has a quality arm, athleticism, and creativity as a playmaker. He is dynamic with his ability to create something out of nothing, alter his arm angle, and throw on the run. Williams’ style of play has drawn a lot of comparisons to Patrick Mahomes.

Jayden Daniels, QB, LSU. Previously: 4 Avg. 21 per 36
04/24/24: Daniels completed 72 percent of his passes in 2023 for 3,812 yards, 40 touchdowns and four interceptions. He notched 10 rushing touchdowns as well. Daniels is a dual-threat quarterback who showed improvement as a passer throughout the 2022 season with LSU. He has a quality arm and is a dangerous runner with shocking speed. While Daniels has plenty of room for growth, he has become more consistent with pocket-passing accuracy and reading the field. Some sources have said his interviews have not been exemplary, but they haven’t been bad either.

Daniels completed 69 percent of his passes in 2022 for 2,913 yards, 17 touchdowns and three interceptions. He also went for 885 yards and 11 touchdowns on the ground. While playing for Arizona State in 2021, Daniels completed 65 percent of his passes for 2,380 yards, 10 touchdowns and 10 interceptions. He was impressive in 2019, showing playmaking ability as a passer and runner while producing points for the Sun Devils, but he did not look as good in the abbreviated 2020 season.

Marvin Harrison Jr., WR, Ohio State. Previously: 5 Avg. 2.8 per 36
04/24/24: Harrison recorded 67 receptions in 2023 for 1,211 yards and 14 touchdowns. He has a great skill set in the mold of A.J. Green or CeeDee Lamb. Harrison has mismatch size, athleticism, and extremely polished route-running. Harrison did not work out at the 2024 NFL Scouting Combine or his pro day. Some sources said they wonder if Harrison is hiding that he is slow in the 40 and wonder if he could have issues separating from good NFL cornerbacks. Team sources have called him a legit high first-round pick, but he did not grade out as high as Calvin Johnson or Andre Johnson did with teams.

08/29/23: Harrison lived up to the hype with a breakout sophomore season in 2022. As the No. 1 receiver for C.J. Stroud, Harrison recorded 77 catches for 1,263 yards and 14 touchdowns. Harrison possesses a dynamic skill set that alllows him to shred a defense in a variety of wayd. Automatically, Harrison gives cornerbacks problems due to his size. He also has good speed, route-running, and feel. His style of play is similar to that of Mike Evans or A.J. Green.

Top-10 Prospects:
Laiatu Latu, DE, UCLA. Previously: 11 Avg. 7.2 per 32
04/24/24: Latu put together a superb 2023 season, recording 49 tackles, 13 sacks, two interceptions, two passes batted and two forced fumbles. He totaled 10.5 sacks and three forced fumbles in 2022. Latu (6-5,265) has proven to be a dangerous quarterback hunter. He displays good instincts, motor, and hand usage. Latu worked out well at the 2024 NFL Scouting Combine, but his combine medical exam could cause him to slide depending on what team doctors put in their reports. Some team sources said they think Latu could slide to Day 2 because of the medical concerns, but that is going to vary by team and their medical evaluators.

With Washington, Latu had injury issues that cost him the 2020 and 2021 seasons. A serious neck injury caused former Huskies coach Jimmy Lake to say that Latu’s career was over after consulting specialists, but he transferred to UCLA after Lake and his staff were let go. Latu then received medical clearance from UCLA before resuming his career.

J.C. Latham, OT, Alabama. Previously: 7 Avg. 11.4 per 36
04/24/24: Latham played well against Texas, and he cruised over the weaker opponents. He had strong performances taking on Ole Miss, Arkansas and Tennessee. Latham is a rock-solid player who is a people mover in the ground game and dependable in pass protection. He could be an excellent pro right tackle. In speaking with team sources, they said his makeup and character are not problems, but he is also not outstanding in those areas. Some team sources shared they feel Latham is definitely worthy of being a top-10 pick in the 2024 NFL Draft. There are a number of teams in the top 15 that have Latham in the running for their pick.

08/29/23: After serving as a backup during his 2021 season, Latham earned the starting right tackle position as a sophomore. In 2022, Latham allowed zero sacks and was credited with giving up only 11 hurries and 12 pressures over 517 pass-blocking snaps. As a pass blocker, Latham has a natural build with good size, strength, and length to play on the edge. In the ground game, Latham uses his strong upper body to tie up defenders and push them around. Speed rushers coming around the corner can give Latham some issues at times. He may not have the feet and smooth movement skills that NFL teams want out of their left tackles.

Brock Bowers, TE, Georgia. Previously: 8 Avg. 7.7 per 36
04/24/24: Bowers recorded 56 receptions for 714 yards and six touchdowns in 2023. He missed about a month with a high ankle sprain that needed surgery. Bowers is a mismatch receiving weapon who could be a big-time playmaker. With Bowers being undersized, he will always have problems as an in-line blocker at the next level. There is no doubt, however, that he is going to be a mismatch problem and a dangerous receiver in the NFL. Bowers did not run the 40-yard dash at the 2024 NFL Scouting Combine and did not work out at the Georgia pro day. He did a private workout for teams, and his tape has a number of teams considering trading up for him.

08/29/23: In Georgia’s back-to-back National Championship seasons, Bowers was the most dangerous and effective weapon on their offense. While many schools are led by a star quarterback, running back or wide receiver, Bowers was clearly the most talented player of the Georgia scoring attack over the past two seasons. He was a freshman sensation in 2021, hauling in 56 catches for 882 yards and 13 touchdowns. In 2022, Bowers recorded 63 receptions for 942 yards and seven scores. He also ran for three touchdowns while taking nine carries for 109 yards – a 12.1-yard average. Bowers is a dangerous receiving threat who also fights hard as a blocker.

Amarius Mims, OT, Georgia. Previously: 9 Avg. 7.8 per 32
04/24/24: The 6-foot-7, 340-pound Mims was a backup and rotational player for Georgia before 2023, but he has incredible upside with one of the best skill sets of any player in the 2024 NFL Draft regardless of position. Mims dominated Ohio State to close out the 2022 season and looked like he was toying with the highly touted Buckeye defensive ends. In the games that Mims played in 2023, he was incredible and overwhelming.

Mims is a giant monster of a right tackle who has very little body fat and is a unique physical specimen with size, speed and athleticism. Team sources have said Mims has 11.2-inch hands and 36-inch arms, as well as shocking quickness. They noted his physical body is similar to that of Tyron Smith. NFL team evaluators said Mims looked more physical and nasty in 2023, and he played dominant football despite missing some time with a lower leg injury. Mims has a great skill set and immense potential, but he only started eight games in college. He had two injuries in 2023 and was unable to finish the combine workout. Mims did not work out at the Georgia pro day and is supposed to work out for NFL teams in April. The injury and durability concerns will push him lower, but Mims has a better skill set than any offensive tackle in the 2024 NFL Draft. Hence, he has some boom/bust risk based on availability. How Mims pans out could really depend on the team situation in which he lands, but he has the potential to be an elite offensive tackle in the NFL.

Joe Alt, OT, Notre Dame. Previously: 10 Avg. 15 per 36
04/24/24: With his length, solid quickness, and athleticism, Alt can be a starter at the next level, but he is not as flawless as some in the media have made him out to be. Alt is not as good of a prospect as say Penei Sewell or Andrew Thomas, but Alt could end up being a Mike McGlinchey-type tackle in the NFL.

Alt did well against Ohio State when taking on J.T. Tuimoloau and Jack Sawyer. However, Ohio State’s Tyleik Williams gave Alt a lot of problems. Alt looks like a future NFL starter, but the Buckeyes illustrated Alt has a common problem for players of his size. The 6-foot-8, 322-pounder gets in trouble when he stands up too high. That opens up his chest and enables defenders to push him backward. Alt will need additional development from his pro coaches to improve his ability to bend and not play too high. Still, he is a very safe pick to be a solid NFL starter.

08/29/23: After some early action as a backup, Alt became a starter five games into his freshman season and finished the rest of 2021 there. Alt then started all 13 games of 2022 at left tackle for the Fighting Irish and was a steady presence at the point of attack.

In the ground game, Alt is a contributor who uses his size to tie up defenders. As a pass blocker, Alt possesses a natural advantage in that he is so huge it is hard for defenders to get around him. Alt’s mass and length require extra steps to get past him, and that gives his quarterback a split second, which can be valuable. Alt has good awareness, is smart, and has developed technique. Helped by his length and mass, he ties up defenders and keeps them from shedding blocks easily. Given Alt’s massive size, he might be better off at right tackle in the NFL, similar to former Notre Dame tackle Mike McGlinchey.

Top-15 Prospects:
Dallas Turner, LB, Alabama. Previously: 6 Avg. 9.7 per 36
04/24/24: Turner totaled 53 tackles, 10 sacks, one pass breakup and two forced fumbles over 2023. He is a lightning-fast edge rusher who is a natural quarterback hunter. Turner needs development of his pass-rushing moves, but he has the potential to be a dangerous edge rusher in the NFL. To go along with a good skill set, sources said Turner is a high-character individual. Turner had a strong at the 2024 NFL Scouting Combine to solidify his top-10 status. However, his size presents a problem for holding up as an every-down defensive end at the next level. Turner needs to be a 3-4 outside linebacker. In a 4-3, he might have to play some Sam linebacker and shift to defensive end in the sub package.

08/29/23: Will Anderson dominated college football in 2021, causing havoc in the backfield. With Anderson commanding the attention of defenses, Turner had a fabulous freshman season, recording 8.5 sacks and 30 tackles while rotating with other defenders. In 2022, Turner played more, but his production fell to four sacks to go along with 37 tackles. He was more disruptive than the numbers indicate.

Turner is a fast edge rusher who will have issues holding up in the NFL on an every-down basis due to his size. The 6-foot-4, 245-pounder might be best as a 3-4 outside linebacker and designated pass rusher.

Rome Odunze, WR, Washington. Previously: 12 Avg. 29.8 per 36
04/24/24: Odunze played well in 2023, making some clutch catches and using his size to be a weapon on the sideline. He totaled 92 catches for 1,640 yards and 13 touchdowns on the year. With Michael Penix at quarterback in 2022, Odunze broke out for Washington, recording 75 receptions for 1,145 yards and seven touchdowns. Odunze (6-3, 215) has good size, but he could have problems separating from NFL defensive backs and will have to win on a lot of contested catches. Odunze is phenomenal at winning contested catches along the sideline because he is deadly on back-shoulder throws. On top of his skill set, Odunze is said to be a high-character individual.

Cooper DeJean, CB/S, Iowa. Previously: 14 Avg. 25.5 per 36
04/24/24: DeJean recorded 41 tackles, two interceptions and five passes batted in 2023 before his season ended early. He was all over the field for Iowa in 2022, making big plays while totaling 75 tackles, five interceptions and eight passes defended. The 6-foot-1, 209-pound DeJean is a gritty and instinctive defender. While he played outside cornerback for Iowa, some team sources said they felt DeJean would be best as a hybrid safety and nickel corner in the NFL, similar to a C.J. Gardner-Johnson or Brian Branch. That would allow DeJean the freedom to use his instincts to make plays. DeJean can start at outside corner though, and in truth, he is capable of starting at three positions in the secondary. He was unable to work out at the 2024 NFL Scouting Combine, but he did a workout for NFL teams recently and showed off his skill set.

Terrion Arnold, CB, Alabama. Previously: 13 Avg. 27.8 per 36
04/24/24: Arnold recorded 63 tackles, five interceptions and 12 passes broken up during 2023. He played well for Alabama in 2022, recording 45 tackles, an interception and eight passes broken up. The 6-foot, 188-pounder has quality size to go along with instincts and good technique. Arnold’s only real flaw is not being fast or very twitched up, and that presents some limitations for the NFL. Still, Arnold looks like a good fit for a zone team. He looks likely to be the first cornerback taken in the 2024 NFL Draft.

Byron Murphy II, DT, Texas. Previously: 15 Avg. 22.3 per 19
04/24/24: Murphy impressed NFL team sources in 2023, showing the ability to defend the run and contribute to the pass rush. On the year, he totaled 29 tackles and five sacks. Murphy has serious speed, strength, and is tough at the point of attack. The 6-foot-1, 308-pounder is shorter and lacks some length, but he possesses quickness and athleticism with developed power. Murphy could be a three-down defender who contributes to the pass rush. He worked out well at the 2024 NFL Scouting Combine. Murphy could slide somewhat due to his lack of length, but he looks like a safe bet to go as a top-20 pick in the 2024 NFL Draft.

Top-20 Prospects:
Troy Fautanu, OT/G, Washington. Previously: 16 Avg. 35.6 per 19
04/24/24: Fautanu (6-3, 317) was a very reliable and steady left tackle for Michael Penix Jr. in 2023. Fautanu became Washington’s starting left tackle in 2022 and was a consistent contributor. Even though Fautanu is short, some said they felt Fautanu could stay at left tackle because he has 35-inch arms, similar to Rashawn Slater. Pro evaluators like Fautanu’s rare athleticism, but he is not overly powerful and his anchor is just okay. Still, he has rare, hard-to-find athletic ability, and some sources said they feel Fautanu could start at either tackle or guard position in the NFL, really at any position on the offensive line except for center.

Jackson Powers-Johnson, C, Oregon. Previously: 17 Avg. 32.3 per 11
04/24/24: It took some time with an odd journey, but eventually Powers-Johnson turned himself into an impactful player for the Ducks. Powers-Johnson was a backup in 2021 before playing defensive line in an emergency role to close out that season. He was back to being a backup in 2022, but took over as the starting center in 2023 and had a superb season. The 6-foot-3, 334-pound Powers-Johnson is a heavy center who looks like a safe pick to be a solid pro starter. He is strong, nasty, and can blast open holes in the ground game. Powers-Johnson also has the quickness and athleticism to mirror speed rushers, with the ability to anchor against heavy nose tackles. He could be a starter at guard or center in the NFL, and sources said they think he could be a Pro Bowler at guard or center early in his career.

Jared Verse, DE, Florida State. Previously: 21 Avg. 17.8 per 36
04/24/24: Verse was quiet in many games in 2023. However, he has a good skill set to be a solid starter in the NFL. He had 6.5 of his sacks come against Virginia Tech, Wake Forest and Florida. He totaled 41 tackles, nine sacks and two passes batted in 2023. Verse can beat offensive tackles with power or speed. He worked out well at the 2024 NFL Scouting Combine. While Verse is not considered to be a dynamic, impactful pass rusher, teams view Verse as a safe pick to become a solid starter and contributor.

08/29/23: After starting out his collegiate career at Albany, Verse transferred to Florida State for 2022, where he broke out season with 47 tackles, 16.5 tackles for a loss and nine sacks. As a pass rusher, Verse shows real speed around the corner as well as athleticism and functional strength. Verse’s power translates as a run defense, where he can stack offensive linemen at the line of scrimmage and keep them from pushing him backward. Thanks to his active hands, Verse shows the ability to work off his blocks and make tackles out of his gap. He is a well-rounded defender who could have been a first-round pick if he had entered the 2023 NFL Draft.

Nate Wiggins, CB, Clemson. Previously: 19 Avg. 15.4 per 23
04/24/24: Wiggins has height to go along with serious speed and athleticism. The 6-foot-2, 185-pounder is fast and fluid to run the route and prevent separation. He could stand to add some strength to tackle in the pros, but he is the most adept corner in this draft in terms of blanketing receivers in man coverage. In 2023, Wiggins recorded 28 tackles, six passes broken up, two interceptions, two forced fumbles and a sack. He broke into the starting lineup in 2022 and collected 39 tackles, an interception and 11 passes defended. Wiggins is hurt by some minor character concerns, according to a few team sources, but across the league, sources say Wiggins is the best pure cover corner in the 2024 NFL Draft.

Quinyon Mitchell, CB, Toledo. Previously: 20 Avg. 17.1 per 14
04/24/24: During the 2023 season, Mitchell played himself into being a first-round pick in the 2024 NFL Draft. He then demonstrated he is a potential top-20 pick at the Senior Bowl and 2024 NFL Scouting Combine. In Mobile, he showed good size, speed, and an ability to run the route and prevent separation.

In 2023, Mitchell recorded 41 tackles, an interception and 18 passes defended. He was one of the most dynamic ball hawks in college football during 2022, when he racked up 42 tackles, five interceptions and 19 passes defended. The 6-foot, 196-pound Mitchell has excellent skill set of size, speed and athleticism. He also possesses outstanding ball skills. There is no doubt that Mitchell has physical talent, but multiple sources said they feel Mitchell is raw and in need of development.

Olu Fashanu, OT, Penn State. Previously: 18 Avg. 15.9 per 36
04/24/24: Fashanu and Penn State cruised over West Virginia, Delaware, Illinois and Iowa. He notched good wins when going against Illini defensive tackle Johnny Newton. Fashanu struggled somewhat against Ohio State.

For the next level, Fashanu has the size and length to make it tough for defenders to get by him. However, he is not an elite athlete on the edge with rare movement skills or quickness. He can move defenders up front in the ground game, but he is not all that nasty in his style of play.

Fashanu looks like a future starting left tackle in the NFL, but not an elite one. He does not look like a top-10 prospect, such as a Penei Sewell. As a pro, Fashanu might be more similar to an adequate starting tackle like Russell Okung over an elite tackle like Sewell.

08/29/23: Fashanu broke into the starting lineup for Penn State in 2022 after two years of development, and he put together a tremendous debut season. Fashanu was considered as a potential first-round pick for the 2023 NFL Draft, but he decided to return for his fourth season with the Nittany Lions.

Fashanu has an excellent skill set for protecting the edge in the passing game. He is a big blocker with very good length and strength to tangle up defensive linemen. In the ground game, meanwhile, Fashanu is not a finesse left tackle who simply ties up defenders. He can create a really push at the point of attack, using his power, thick upper body, and leverage to knock opponents off the ball. Fashanu has the potential to be a franchise left tackle and should become a quality starter early in his pro career.

Brian Thomas Jr., WR, LSU. Previously: 22 Avg. 18.2 per 18
04/24/24: In terms of size, speed, athleticism and upside, Thomas is probably second only to Marvin Harrison Jr. among the wide receiver prospects for the 2024 NFL Draft. The 6-foot-4, 205-pound Thomas has mismatch size and is a fast wideout with the ability to challenge teams vertically. In 2023, he made 68 catches for 1,177 yards and 17 touchdowns. Thomas has a great skill set with a ton of upside to develop. There is some rawness to Thomas’ game, as he plays smaller than his numbers. He needs to play to his size and become a more refined receiver, but the skill set is there for Thomas to be a No. 1 receiver in the NFL.

Xavier Worthy, WR, Texas. Previously: 23 Avg. 22.7 per 36
04/24/24: Worthy caught 75 passes for 1,014 yards and five touchdowns in 2023. He is a fast receiver who is a dangerous threat to break off a long gain on any receptions. While Worthy might be more of a No. 2 wideout, he is a playmaker who stretches defenses vertically with elite speed. That was given more proof when he set the record for the fastest 40-yard dash time ever recorded at the NFL combine. Worthy plays tough and also is a dangerous punt returner. A number of team sources think he will be a good selection late in the first round of the 2024 NFL Draft.

08/29/23: From his true freshman season, Worthy has been a playmaking presence for Texas. In his 2021 debut, he recorded 62 catches for 981 yards with 12 touchdowns. Worthy continued to play at a high level as a sophomore despite dealing injuries at the quarterback position, making 60 receptions for 760 yards and nine touchdowns. He also contributed some as a punt returner with 9.7 yards per return.

As a wide receiver, Worthy is explosive off the line of scrimmage and shows twitchy moves out of his break to create separation from defensive backs. Worthy is a threat to beat coverage deep, using his speed on verticals, and his quickness out of the break makes him a dangerous route-runner who can get open. The biggest negative against Worthy (6-1, 163) is his slim frame, which inherently leads to durability concerns with pro evaluators.

Kris Jenkins, DT, Michigan. Previously: 24 Avg. 37.3 per 29
04/24/24: While Jenkins didn’t generate big pass-rush production for Michigan, he was consistent about producing pressure from the inside. Jenkins may not be an elite rusher as a pro, but he is a superb run defender who contributes some pass rush. He is athletic with quickness, strength, and has very good instincts. Jenkins totaled 37 tackles, 2.5 sacks and an interception in 2023. After spending a couple of seasons as a backup, Jenkins (6-3, 305) earned a starting spot in 2022 and had a strong debut with 54 tackles, 3.5 tackles for a loss, two sacks and two hurries.

Kris Jenkins is the son of former Carolina Panthers defensive tackle Kris Jenkins and the nephew of former Packer Cullen Jenkins, so he has good NFL bloodlines. His father and uncle have tutored him well, as Kris Jenkins is a real tactician with advanced development. Team sources are higher on Jenkins than a lot of the media realize.

Tyler Guyton, OT, Alabama. Previously: 25 Avg. 18.3 per 29
04/24/24: The 6-foot-7, 328-pound Guyton has shown he is an athletic freak with a special combination of size, speed and length. He uses his big frame to make it tough for defenders to run around him and has long arms to tie up defenders as well as excellent ability to sustain his blocks. Guyton is a smooth mover in space, displaying the quickness to fire out of his stance and engage defenders. Multiple team sources have said Guyton has first-round potential for the 2024 NFL Draft, but needs to be more consistent. He has a great skill set and big-time upside.

Top-150 Prospects:
Taliese Fuaga, OT, Oregon State. Previously: 26 Avg. 27.3 per 13
Johnny Newton, DT, Illinois. Previously: 40 Avg. 34.5 per 33
Darius Robinson, DT, Missouri. Previously: 39 Avg. 48.2 per 13
Kool-Aid McKinstry, CB, Alabama. Previously: 29 Avg. 37.3 per 36
Xavier Legette, WR, South Carolina. Previously: 31 Avg. 24.7 per 31
Adonai Mitchell, WR, Texas. Previously: 27 Avg. 27.9 per 27
Jordan Morgan, OT, Arizona. Previously: 32 Avg. 30.9 per 16
Graham Barton, OT/G, Duke. Previously: 33 Avg. 34 per 32
Ennis Rakestraw, CB, Missouri. Previously: 34 Avg. 52.9 per 13
Keon Coleman, WR, Florida State. Previously: 30 Avg. 18.6 per 33
Kamari Lassiter, CB, Georgia. Previously: 36 Avg. 28.5 per 36
Bo Nix, QB, Oregon. Previously: 37 Avg. 34 per 16
J.J. McCarthy, QB, Michigan. Previously: 38 Avg. 37.2 per 29
Chop Robinson, OLB, Penn State. Previously: 35 Avg. 35.8 per 36
Michael Hall Jr., DT, Ohio State. Previously: 28 Avg. 32.1 per 36
Kamren Kinchens, S, Miami. Previously: 41 Avg. 18.4 per 36
Ricky Pearsall, WR, Florida. Previously: 42 Avg. 55.9 per 19
Ladd McConkey, WR, Georgia. Previously: 43 Avg. 43.6 per 36
T’Vondre Sweat, DT, Texas. Previously: 44 Avg. 39.8 per 36
Kingsley Suamataia, OT, BYU. Previously: 45 Avg. 23.6 per 32
Javon Bullard, CB/S, Georgia. Previously: 46 Avg. 37.6 per 36
Layden Robinson, G, Texas A&M. Previously: 47 Avg. 47.5 per 29
Edgerrin Cooper, LB, Texas A&M. Previously: 48 Avg. 48.8 per 19
Adisa Isaac, DE, Penn State. Previously: 49 Avg. 49 per 11
Johnny Dixon, CB, Penn State. Previously: 50 Avg. 37.2 per 23
Matt Goncalves, OT, Pittsburgh. Previously: 51 Avg. 51.5 per 31
Michael Penix Jr., QB, Washington. Previously: 52 Avg. 48.3 per 36
Max Melton, CB, Rutgers. Previously: 53 Avg. 38.8 per 36
Braden Fiske, DT, Florida State. Previously: 54 Avg. 64.9 per 11
Patrick Paul, OT, Houston. Previously: 55 Avg. 55.5 per 31
Cedric Gray, LB, North Carolina. Previously: 56 Avg. 42.6 per 36
Chris Braswell, OLB, Alabama. Previously: 57 Avg. 57.2 per 18
Cam Hart, CB, Notre Dame. Previously: 58 Avg. 43.1 per 23
Cole Bishop, S, Utah. Previously: 59 Avg. 98.4 per 7
Blake Corum, RB, Michigan. Previously: 60 Avg. 60 per 13
Ja’Tavion Sanders, TE, Texas. Previously: 61 Avg. 49.7 per 36
Ja’Lynn Polk, WR, Washington. Previously: 62 Avg. 65.7 per 19
Cooper Beebe, G, Kansas State. Previously: 63 Avg. 63 per 14
Maason Smith, DT, LSU. Previously: 64 Avg. 53.3 per 36
Jonah Eliss, DE, Utah. Previously: 65 Avg. 65 per 13
Calen Bullock, S, USC. Previously: 66 Avg. 45.6 per 36
Zach Frazier, C, West Virginia. Previously: 67 Avg. 67 per 11
Bralen Trice, DE, Washington. Previously: 68 Avg. 41.7 per 36
James Williams, LB/S, Miami. Previously: 69 Avg. 53.9 per 36
Tyler Nubin, S, Minnesota. Previously: 70 Avg. 41.4 per 36
Roman Wilson, WR, Michigan. Previously: 71 Avg. 71 per 11
Kris Abrams-Draine, CB, Missouri. Previously: 72 Avg. 70.5 per 13
Jarvis Brownlee Jr., CB, Louisville. Previously: 73 Avg. 73 per 3
DeWayne Carter, DT, Duke. Previously: 74 Avg. 74.3 per 13
Troy Franklin, WR, Oregon. Previously: 75 Avg. 75 per 13
Ruke Orhorhoro, DT, Clemson. Previously: 76 Avg. 46.4 per 36
Zak Zinter, G, Michigan. Previously: 77 Avg. 77 per 13
Spencer Rattler, QB, South Carolina. Previously: 78 Avg. 50.1 per 36
Jonathan Brooks, RB, Texas. Previously: 79 Avg. 88.5 per 10
Chau Smith-Wade, CB, Washington State. Previously: 80 Avg. 63.1 per 19
Johnny Wilson, WR, Florida State. Previously: 81 Avg. 52.8 per 36
Nehemiah Pritchett, CB, Auburn. Previously: 82 Avg. 82 per 5
Justin Eboigbe, DT, Alabama. Previously: 83 Avg. 83 per 11
Christian Jones, OT, Texas. Previously: 84 Avg. 84 per 11
Tommy Eichenberg, LB, Ohio State. Previously: 85 Avg. 85 per 7
Khyree Jackson, CB, Oregon. Previously: 86 Avg. 85.6 per 11
Jaheim Bell, TE, Florida State. Previously: 87 Avg. 87 per 11
Brenden Rice, WR, USC. Previously: 88 Avg. 88 per 11
Marshawn Kneeland, DE, Western Michigan. Previously: 89 Avg. 89 per 11
Dominick Puni, OT, Kansas. Previously: 90 Avg. 90 per 5
Tez Walker, WR, North Carolina. Previously: 91 Avg. 77.5 per 12
Jaylen Warren, RB, Tennessee. Previously: 92 Avg. 92 per 10
Trevor Keegan, G, Michigan. Previously: 93 Avg. 93 per 11
Andru Phillips, CB, Kentucky. Previously: 94 Avg. 94 per 7
Audric Estime, RB, Notre Dame. Previously: 95 Avg. 95 per 10
Theo Johnson, TE, Penn State. Previously: 96 Avg. 96 per 10
Mo Kamara, DE, Colorado State. Previously: 97 Avg. 97 per 10
Roger Rosengarten, OT, Washington. Previously: 98 Avg. 98 per 3
Trey Benson, RB, Florida State. Previously: 99 Avg. 99 per 7
Marcellas Dial, CB, South Carolina. Previously: 100 Avg. 63 per 35
Ainias Smith, WR, Texas A&M. Previously: 101 Avg. 101 per 9
Jeremiah Trotter Jr., LB, Clemson. Previously: 102 Avg. 102 per 9
Bucky Irving, RB, Oregon. Previously: 103 Avg. 103 per 9
Jacob Cowing, WR, Arizona. Previously: 104 Avg. 104 per 9
Christian Haynes, G, Connecticut. Previously: 105 Avg. 92.5 per 11
Mike Sainristil, CB, Michigan. Previously: 106 Avg. 106 per 9
Evan Williams, S, Oregon. Previously: 107 Avg. 107 per 9
Sione Vaki, S, Utah. Previously: 108 Avg. 108 per 9
Trevin Wallace, LB, Kentucky. Previously: 109 Avg. 109 per 9
Junior Colston, LB, Michigan. Previously: 110 Avg. 110 per 9
Drake Stoops, WR, Oklahoma. Previously: 111 Avg. 111 per 9
Braelen Allen, RB, Wisconsin. Previously: 112 Avg. 112 per 9
T.J. Tampa, CB, Iowa State. Previously: 113 Avg. 113 per 5
Daijun Edwards, RB, Georgia. Previously: 114 Avg. 114 per 9
Cade Stover, TE, Ohio State. Previously: 115 Avg. 115 per 9
Ryan Flournoy, WR, Southeast Missouri State. Previously: 116 Avg. 116 per 9
Will Shipley, RB, Clemson. Previously: 117 Avg. 117 per 9
Dillon Johnson, RB, Washington. Previously: 118 Avg. 118 per 9
Luke McCaffrey, WR, Rice. Previously: 119 Avg. 119 per 9
Tykee Smith, S, Georgia. Previously: 120 Avg. 120 per 5
Willie Drew, CB, Virginia State. Previously: 121 Avg. 121 per 7
Renardo Green, CB, Florida State. Previously: 122 Avg. 122 per 7
Jackson Sirmon, LB, California. Previously: 123 Avg. 123 per 7
Sedrick Van Pran-Granger, C, Georgia. Previously: 124 Avg. 124 per 7
Kalen King, CB, Penn State. Previously: 125 Avg. 62.8 per 36
Ray Davis, RB, Kentucky. Previously: 126 Avg. 126 per 7
Kiran Amegadjie, OT, Yale. Previously: 127 Avg. 127 per 7
Tyler Davis, DT, Clemson. Previously: 128 Avg. 66.6 per 36
Xavier Thomas, DE, Clemson. Previously: 129 Avg. 129 per 7
Julian Pearl, OT, Illinois. Previously: 130 Avg. 77.5 per 31
Austin Booker, DE, Kansas. Previously: 131 Avg. 131 per 5
Gabriel Murphy, DE, UCLA. Previously: 132 Avg. 132 per 5
Sam Hartman, QB, Notre Dame. Previously: 133 Avg. 124.1 per 9
Karsen Barnhart, OT, Michigan. Previously: 134 Avg. 134 per 5
Grayson Murphy, DE, UCLA. Previously: 135 Avg. 135 per 5
Jarrion Jones, CB, Florida State. Previously: 136 Avg. 136 per 3
Jaden Hicks, S, Washington State. Previously: 137 Avg. 137 per 5
Elijah Jones, CB, Boston College. Previously: 138 Avg. 138 per 5
Isaiah Adams, OT, Illinois. Previously: 139 Avg. 139 per 5
Beaux Limmer, C, Arkansas. Previously: 140 Avg. 131.1 per 9
Brevyn Spann-Ford, TE, Minnesota. Previously: 141 Avg. 104.6 per 11
Jaylin Simpson, S, Auburn. Previously: 142 Avg. 142 per 3
Dylan Laube, RB, New Hampshire. Previously: 143 Avg. 143 per 3
Brandon Coleman, OT, TCU. Previously: 144 Avg. 144 per 3
Caelen Carson, CB, Wake Forest. Previously: 145 Avg. 59.5 per 36
Carlton Johnson, CB, Fresno State. Previously: 146 Avg. 146 per 3
Michael Pratt, QB, Tulane. Previously: 147 Avg. 147 per 3
Ethan Driskell, OT, Marshall. Previously: 148 Avg. 148 per 3
Walter Rouse, OT, Oklahoma. Previously: 149 Avg. 149 per 3
Ro Torrence, CB, Arizona State. Previously: 150 Avg. 83.5 per 22