2016 NFL Draft Big Board

The top prospects available for the 2016 NFL Draft.

By Charlie Campbell
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Updated Aug. 31, 2016

Previous Years of Big Boards:

Top-5 Prospects:
Leonard Fournette, RB, LSU.

08/31/16: Of all the eligible players for the 2017 NFL Draft, Fournette is the most complete prospect. The 6-foot-1, 230-pounder could be a devastating offensive weapon as soon as his rookie season. He is a rare prospect with great size, strength and speed.

Fournette has the rare ability to run over tacklers and is shockingly fast to break off long runs. He is a threat to score any time he touches the ball from any place on the field. Fournette has tremendous body lean, balance, vision, and surprising elusiveness for such a big physical runner.

For the NFL, Fournette has the potential to be an Adrian Peterson-like player who can carry his team and be a franchise player. The junior could have a huge influence on wins and losses.

Fournette took his game to another level last season. The sophomore averaged 6.5 yards per carry for 1,953 yards with 22 touchdowns, plus caught 19 passes for 253 yards with a touchdown. He was impressive as a freshman, too, averaging 5.5 yards per carry on 187 rushes for 1,034 yards and 10 touchdowns.

Myles Garrett, DE, Texas A&M.

08/31/16: Aside from Fournette, Garrett is the other athletic freak and phenom for the 2017 NFL Draft. Garrett has ridiculous speed and a developed body with natural strength. He has a tremendous first-step out of his stance. After his great get-off, Garrett quickly accelerates to turn the corner. He has the ability to sink his hips and bend around the tackles to get pointed to the quarterback. Garrett also has good balance and natural strength to fight off blockers.

There are times where Garrett also flashes speed to power and can push offensive tackles into the pocket after getting upfield. Aside from his blinding speed and strength, Garrett has instincts to go for forced fumbles and batted passes. He looks like a potential high-impact pass-rusher in the NFL who will annually produce double-digit sack seasons.

During 2014, Garrett broke the NCAA freshman sack record previously set by Jadeveon Clowney with 11.5 sacks. Garrett also had 53 tackles and 14 for a loss that season. In 2015 even with teams sending extra blocking his direction, he continued to overwhelm the opposition. Garrett recorded 59 tackles with 12.5 sacks, 19.5 tackles for a loss, five forced fumbles, two passes batted and an interception on the year. He was utterly unblockable in many games.

Garrett (6-5, 255) is working to improve his run defense as there are plays in the run game that he can get pushed back. If he is to stay in a 4-3 defense, he could use more strength for holding his gap against downhill runs.

Jamal Adams, S, LSU. Previously: 44 Avg. 23.5 per 2

08/31/16: The 6-foot-1, 211-pound Adams is a rare safety prospect who is equally as good as a free or strong safety. In pass coverage, he is extremely instinctive. Adams is very good at covering a lot of ground and helping his cornerbacks over the top. He also is a reliable last line of defense.

Adams can cover in zone, man, and has ball skills to help break up passes or create turnovers. In run defense, he is a reliable tackler and he flies around the field. Adams will come downhill and pop running backs in the tackle box or on the perimeter.

As a freshman 2014, Adams recorded 66 tackles with five pass breakups in an impressive debut. He took his game to another level in 2015 and was one of the best safeties in college football. Adams totaled 67 tackles with six passes broken up and four interceptions on the year. He was all over the field for the LSU defense.

Dalvin Cook, RB, Florida State.

08/31/16: Cook somewhat reminds me of Marshall Faulk with his speed, athleticism and versatility. As a runner, Cook is impossible not to like. He is fast to hit the hole and has serious acceleration to the second level of the defense. When Cook breaks into the open field, he has sheer speed to run away from a lot of defensive backs and is a threat to take the ball to the house on long touchdown runs. Cook also has excellent body lean, pad level, vision to weave through defenders, balance, and patience. He is elusive in the open field and slashes through defenses.

Cook (6-0, 203) also shows some natural receiving skills. He has soft hands and is an athletic route-runner. The junior is very smooth running out of the backfield and is extremely dangerous in space. As a pro, Cook should be a real weapon in the passing game.

As a freshman, Cook ran for 1,008 yards with an average of 5.9 per carry and eight touchdowns. He averaged 7.4 yards per carry in 2015 for 1,691 yards with 19 touchdowns, plus had 24 receptions for 244 yards and a score.

Jonathan Allen, DL, Alabama. Previously: 24 Avg. 18.3 per 3
08/31/16: Other Crimson Tide players get more attention, but Allen came up with a ton of clutch plays in 2015. He combined with Tim Williams to come through with a lot of sacks at critical times. The 6-foot-3, 283-pounder has some natural pass-rushing skills to him along with quickness and strength. He has enough speed to turn the corner with the functional power to shed blockers.

Allen played really well this season, recording 36 tackles with 14.5 for a loss, 12 sacks, two forced fumbles and four passes batted. He totaled 33 tackles with 11.5 for a loss and 5.5 sacks the year before.

In a 4-3 scheme, Allen could play end on running downs, rush off the edge, or move inside in passing situations. He also could serve as a rush linebacker or five-technique defensive end in a 3-4 defense.

08/31/16: The 6-foot-3, 294-pounder is dangerous pass-rusher with the versatility to line up as defensive end and tackle. In 2015, Allen recorded 12 sacks with 36 tackles, 14.5 for a loss, two forced fumbles, and four passes batted. He was Alabama’s most consistent defensive lineman and rusher in a very talented group.

For the NFL, Allen would fit very well as a speedy three-technique defensive tackle. He is very fast at firing his gap, and his speed poses a real mismatch against guards. Allen has a quick first-step and uses that speed to transition to power. He rushes with good pad level and leverage, so he can get into a guard’s chest and toss the lineman to the side to break free on the quarterback. Allen’s upper body strength to shed blocks is very impressive, especially for a sub 300-pound defensive lineman. Allen has the speed to beat right tackles and also uses his power to win on the edge.

Top-10 Prospects:
Marlon Humphrey, CB, Alabama.

08/31/16: Sources at multiple teams think that Humphrey has high first-round potential. After redshirting in 2014, Humphrey had an excellent debut to help Alabama win last season’s National Championship. He earned a starting job across from Cyrus Jones and was the Crimson Tide’s top corner. In 2015, Humphrey totaled 45 tackles with three interceptions and eight passes broken up. The 6-foot-1, 198-pounder is an Alabama legacy as the son of Bobby Humphrey. Marlon Humphrey could be poised for a huge 2016 season.

Jalen Tabor, CB, Florida.

08/31/16: While Vernon Hargreaves III received more attention, one could make the argument that Tabor was the Gators’ best cornerback at times during the 2015 season. At the end of the season, Hargreaves even said that Tabor was playing at a higher level. Tabor had 40 tackles, 14 passes broken up and four interceptions – two of them being pick-sixes – in 2015. He hurt his draft stock with a suspension to open the 2016 season.

There is a lot to like about Tabor for NFL. He is very good at running the route and preventing separation from wide receivers in the short to intermediate part of the field. Tabor also has quick feet, length, and is put together well. He uses his quickness and athleticism to stay with wideouts in and out of their breaks. That puts him in good position to drive on the ball, and he breaks on the ball extremely aggressively. Tabor plays fast, physical, and really challenges receivers. He is a good tackler, but showed some hesitance when taking on power backs like Derrick Henry. Against the run, Tabor isn’t a liability, but he isn’t an asset.

Cam Robinson, OT, Alabama.

08/31/16: Robinson took over starting at left tackle as a freshman in 2014 and has been a tough blocker for Alabama eve since. He is a powerful run blocker who is very skilled at opening holes at the point of attack. The 6-foot-6, 326-pounder is ready to run block in the NFL. He displays the ability to pass protect, but still needs work on that aspect of the game.

Right now, Robinson is not a shutdown left tackle. In many games, you see him allow some pressures on the quarterback and plays in the backfield. Those issues stem from inconsistencies in his technique. Robinson definitely needs to improve his hand placement and kick slide, plus get more consistent with his bending while not reaching for defenders.

Charles Harris, DE, Missouri.

08/31/16: In 2015, Harris enjoyed a breakout season totaling 56 tackles, 18.5 tackles for a loss, seven sacks and two forced fumbles. His sack total doesn’t fully reflect his pass-rushing production and potential.

For the NFL, Harris is a dangerous edge rusher. What he does the best is get after the quarterback. Harris is a fast edge rusher with a fantastic first-step. He quickly achieves penetration into the backfield and shows a nice ability to finish off plays. Harris is a fast edge rusher who can burn tackles with pure speed around the corner. Not only is his speed dangerous, but he shows some good moves with an excellent spin move back to the inside. Harris has some speed-to-power skills with the ability to fight offensive tackles. Harris also has some functional strength for the pass rush and shows quality read-and-react skills.

Harris needs to improve his run defense and is undersized for a defensive end. Where he struggles is when runs come straight at him and he has to hold his gap. Being undersized means Harris can get pushed back and washed out of his gap, so that is the big area of improvement for him as a redshirt junior and after he enters the NFL.

Brad Kaaya, QB, Miami.

08/31/16: Kaaya has the skill set to be a pocket-passing quarterback in the NFL. He flashes some phenomenal accuracy and is capable of making some beautiful throws downfield to beat good coverage with perfect ball placement. Kaaya also has a pro arm with the ability to push the ball vertically down the field. He can throw some fastballs into tight windows that beat good coverage.

Kaaya took over the starting job in 2014 and completed 59 percent of his passes for 3,198 yards with 26 touchdowns and 12 interceptions in his freshman debut. He lost a ton of talent in his supporting cast after his freshman season. Still, the sophomore improved his decision-making as he threw only five interceptions in 2015. However, his scoring was down with only 16 touchdowns. He completed 61 percent of his passes for 3,242 yards.

As a junior, Kaaya could stand to show more improvement in avoiding pressing and losing patience. That struck at times last year, but part of that is the poor supporting cast with inconsistency in blocking and receivers getting open. He can be too aggressive throwing the ball vertically, and it would help him to look for the check-downs a bit sooner. Kaaya could stand to add some weight on his frame for the next level as well.

Top-15 Prospects:
Deshaun Watson, QB, Clemson.

08/31/16: Entering the 2016 season, this draft analyst needs to see more before I would rate Watson as a “top of the draft” talent. Watson is a winner who has drawn rave reviews for his character and work ethic though. In 2015, he completed 68 percent of his passes for 4,104 yards with 35 touchdowns and 13 interceptions. On the ground, he averaged 5.3 yards per carry for 1,105 yards with 12 scores.

As a passer, Watson will regularly make some beautiful throws. His accuracy on some passes is tremendous as he places the ball into a tight window to beat good downfield pass coverage. Watson made a number of remarkable throws late last year that really were jaw-dropping. Operating under center will be one thing for him to learn though. He also has to improve his field vision. He flashes good field vision to work through his progressions on some plays, but he is inconsistent and can also look to run too soon. Watson won’t be able to run as much in the NFL. and he needs to get faster at working through his progressions. His pocket-passing process has to get quicker.

Watson will have doubters also because of his physical skill set. He is significantly shorter and lighter than most starting quarterbacks in the NFL. There already have been, and there will continue to be, a lot of Russell Wilson comparisons with Watson. They are similar players, but I believe that Wilson has a much stronger arm.

Derek Barnett, DE, Tennessee.

08/31/16: Barnett set records with a tremendous freshman season in 2014, totaling 10 sacks, with 20.5 tackles for a loss and 72 tackles. As a sophomore, his play was consistent throughout the season. He totaled 69 tackles with 12.5 for a loss and 10 sacks on the year. Aside from the sacks, Barnett put a lot of pressure on the quarterback.

Barnett (6-3, 268) is a danger off the edge. The best traits that he illustrates are an ability to sink his hips and dip under tackles to get leverage in chasing down the quarterback. Barnett bends extremely well and has enough lower body strength to stay up with tackles pressing down on him.

Barnett’s hands are very good for a college player as well. He shows a nice ability to use his hands and feet at the same time. Tackles try to get a hold of him, but Barnett has strong hands to slap them away and get free of blocks. Once Barnett is free, he has a real burst to close and is adept at getting the quarterback on the ground.

In the ground game, Barnett is a solid defender. He has room for improvement but isn’t a liability. Barnett could wear down in the NFL and should continue to work on his strength be a run stopper as a professional. Most importantly for the NFL, Barnett should work on building up a repertoire of pass-rushing moves.

Jarrad Davis, LB, Florida.

08/31/16: While there were future first-round picks in the secondary with Keanu Neal and Vernon Hargreaves III, Davis was the player who may have been the biggest breakout star of the 2015 season. NFL sources raved about him late in the season as Davis was all over the field for the Gators. When other players like Hargreaves seemed to take their foot off the pedal late in the season, Davis was playing like a man on fire. In 2015, he totaled 94 tackles with 11 tackles for a loss, four passes broken up, an interception and 3.5 sacks.

Davis (6-2, 230) is a fast, physical defender. The key to the linebacker position is instincts, and Davis definitely has them. He reads plays quickly and follows his keys to get in position to be around the ball. In the ground game, Davis is all over the field as a run defender. Routinely, he explodes into the backfield or gets to the sideline. In the passing game, Davis shows skills and he is a dangerous blitzer. In the short to intermediate zone, Davis does well at picking up receivers and also has shown some ball skills. Davis could be even better now that he has some experience.

For the NFL, Davis could continue to improve his ability to get off blocks and hone his pass-coverage skills. He also can be overly aggressive at times and over-run a play.

Mike McGlinchey, OT, Notre Dame.

08/31/16: McGlinchey (6-7, 310) is a tough run blocker and has been part of a good Notre Dame line. After breaking into starting lineup during his sophomore year, the junior had an impressive 2015 season as a pass protector at right tackle where he showed nice athleticism and the strength to open holes in the ground game.

With Ronnie Stanley in the NFL, McGlinchey is moving to left tackle as a senior. If he has a big season at left tackle, he could rise high during the season and lead up to the 2017 NFL Draft. McGlinchey also has more of a physical style of play than than Stanley did.

Adoree’ Jackson, CB, USC.

08/31/16: There is no doubt that the 5-foot-11, 186-pounder is a great athlete. He played in all three phases last year, catching passes, playing corner and returning both kicks and punts. On defense, Jackson notched 35 tackles with eight passes broken up and one interception at corner. As a wide receiver, he had 27 receptions for 414 yards and two touchdowns.

Jackson projects more as a cornerback than a receiver for the next level. In coverage, he is a fast athlete who is able to run with receivers. However, Jackson is prone to some lapses and needs to become a more disciplined defender. He really struggled with Notre Dame’s Will Fuller, a first-round pick of the Texans in the 2016 NFL Draft. Jackson needs to improve his coverage as a junior.

Top-20 Prospects:
Cordea Tankersley, CB, Clemson.

08/31/16: Tankersley was part of a tough cornerback duo for Clemson in 2015 with Mackensie Alexander. Tankersley showed impressive ball skills with five interceptions and nine passes broken up. He also had 48 tackles. While Tankersley played well, teams did throw at him more than Alexander. Tankersley (6-1, 195) has size and coverage skills. NFL sources say they see Tankersley as a first-round talent.

Christian McCaffrey, RB, Stanford.

08/31/16: In my opinion, McCaffrey should have won last season’s Heisman Trophy because he carried Stanford in 2015. McCaffrey has a tremendous burst to break into the open field. He also has great vision and cutting ability. In 2015, McCaffrey averaged six yards per carry for 2,019 yards with eight touchdowns. As a receiver, he had 45 catches for 645 yards and five scores.

What really sets McCaffrey apart as a runner is his acceleration and explosiveness. He is a home-run hitter and a threat to rip off a huge gain every time he touches the ball. McCaffrey has a nice first-step, and he darts through the hole to get into the second level of the defense. In the open field, he has a second gear to pull away from defenders and also is very elusive. He uses his feet, vision, and agility to weave around defenders. McCaffrey isn’t a power runner who just runs over tacklers, but he does finish his runs well and can pick up some yards after contact.

Roderick Johnson, OT, Florida State.

08/31/16: Johnson (6-7, 307) has the skill set to be a starting left tackle in the NFL, plus has good size and length to protect on the edge. He also has some athleticism and is quick to adjust to blitzes or stunts in pass protection. Against speed rushers, Johnson can do a nice job of riding defenders around the pocket.

Johnson isn’t a true bull in the ground game, but he is an effective run blocker. He is quick to get to spots on the second level. Johnson doesn’t blast defensive linemen out of their gap, but he does well holding them up and walling them off to the side to help open holes for his back.

There are a few things that Johnson needs to improve. The big issue for him is improving his feet. He needs to get faster in his quick slide and bend at the knees over bending at the waist. Sometimes, Johnson can be sloppy in shuffling his feet, and he bends at the waist to reach after pass rushers. Johnson also could use more functional strength to pack more of a punch in the ground game.

Desmond King, CB, Iowa.

08/31/16: As a freshman, King contributed with 69 tackles with eight passes batted. He improved on that in 2014 with 64 tackles with five breakups and three interceptions. As a junior, King took his game to another level and ended up winning the Jim Thorpe Award as the nation’s best defensive back. He had a massive 2015 season with eight interceptions and 13 passes broken up alongside 72 tackles. King averaged 14.2 yards per punt return and 24 yards per kick return.

The characteristic that stands out the most with King (5-11, 200) is his ball skills. He is tremendous at playing the ball with excellent hands to snatch passes. He is very good at high-pointing passes and has superb composure to avoid panicking while the ball is coming his direction.

In zone coverage, King has impressive instincts and feel. He is very adept at reading the quarterback’s eyes and jumping routes to make plays on the ball. In man coverage, King is reliable to run the route and prevent separation. He can play a variety of techniques and shows the skill for off-man coverage. King also is a physical defender and isn’t shy about mixing it up. His physicality can be seen against the run, and he is tough on the edge. King is a good tackler and a willing defender.

Mike Williams, WR, Clemson. Previously: 23 Avg. 22.2 per 18
08/31/16: In Week 1, Williams was carted off the field after crashing into the goal posts against Wofford. He was diagnosed with a “small fracture” in his neck. Clemson says Williams won’t need surgery, and the break will heal while he wears a neck brace. There was some talk Williams might play in the Tigers’ bowl game, but it sounds more likely he won’t play until 2016.

08/31/16: Williams looked poised for a massive 2015 season, but things went horribly wrong in that season’s opener. Against Wofford, Williams ran into the goal post after making a leaping touchdown reception. He suffered a small fracture in his neck, but didn’t need surgery after wearing a brace. Still, Williams missed the 2015 season, but has been practicing to return this fall.

In 2014, Williams took over Watkins as the feature receiver in the Clemson offense. He caught 57 passes for 1,030 yards and six touchdowns as a sophomore.

There is a lot to like about Williams. He has a special combination of size and speed, so he is able to stretch the field vertically yet make tough catches downfield. Williams has good length and shows the concentration to snatch contested passes over defensive backs. His size and length makes him tough to cover even when cornerbacks prevent him from getting separation. Williams can make some tremendous adjustments to the ball and uses his big frame to get in position to make receptions. Williams has some speed to get open and generate separation out of his breaks, but he may not have elite burner speed for the NFL.

Nick Chubb, RB, Georgia.

08/31/16: Prior to his season-ending knee injury in 2015, Chubb had picked up where he left off as a freshman. The sophomore averaged 8.1 yards per carry for 747 yards and seven touchdowns in his shortened 2015 season. He also made four catches for 32 yards and a score. In 2014 while splitting time with Todd Gurley, Chubb averaged 7.1 yards per carry for 1,547 yards with 14 touchdowns. He caught 18 receptions for 213 yards and two scores as well. Chubb is expected to ready for the start of the 2016 regular season.

Chubb (5-10, 220) is akin to a human bowling ball, rolling over tacklers and and being a physical force in the SEC. He is a powerful runner who also has the quickness to rip off yards in chunks. Chubb has a real burst to the hole and acceleration to the second-level defense. He uses that speed to consistently break runs into sizable gains. His body lean and ability to run behind his pads is excellent. That makes it very difficult for defenders to get a hold of Chubb and get him to the ground. He has shown quality ball security as well.

Courtland Sutton, WR, SMU.

08/31/16: It wouldn’t surprise me if Sutton rises and ends up being a pick in the top half of the first round and is in the running to be the top receiver selected. The 6-foot-4, 215-pounder has size to him, and last year, he showed big-play ability by averaging 17.6 yards per catch. Sutton is a physical force and a very dangerous red-zone receiver.

One scouting director told WalterFootball.com that in studying up on players before hitting the road for college training camps, Sutton’s tape really stood out. The redshirt freshman totaled 862 yards and nine touchdowns on 49 receptions last year. In the 2015 season opener SMU was blown out by Baylor, but Sutton had 82 yards and two touchdowns on only three receptions.

Speed is always the question with big receivers, and sources say that Sutton is a long-strider with comparable speed to Josh Doctson.

Caleb Brantley, DT, Florida.

08/31/16: The 6-foot-2, 314-pound Brantley flashed a lot of disruption at the point of attack as a redshirt sophomore in 2015. He totaled 29 tackles with 6.5 tackles for a loss and three sacks. While that isn’t a huge sack total, it is a quality number for an interior defender, and Brantley showed the potential to be a three-down defender in the NFL.

Sources say that entering this season, they see Brantley as a potential first-round talent. Many expect him to forego his senior year and enter the 2017 NFL Draft. There were some rumblings that he was considering bolting for the NFL after last season when he was draft eligible.

Brantley could stand to get more consistent with his production and show continued development in 2016. Teams already see him as a potential first-rounder, so if he builds on his redshirt sophomore season, he could be in demand as a Thursday night selection.

JuJu Smith-Schuster, WR, USC.

08/31/16: Smith-Schuster is the latest in a long line of quality receiver prospects for the NFL coming out of USC. As a freshman, he totaled 54 catches for 724 yards and five touchdowns. It was a sign of things to come as he took his game to another level as a sophomore. Smith-Schuster totaled 89 receptions for 1,453 yards and 10 touchdowns on the year.

Smith-Schuster is put together well and uses his size to his advantage. It helps him to get some late separation and shield defenders from the ball, while he can use his strength to outfight them for passes. Smith-Schuster has been tremendous with run after the catch skills. He is a physical runner who runs through tackles and has a vicious stiff arm.

As a junior, what this draft analyst wants to see is explosion to be a vertical receiver and consistently get separation. Smith-Schuster looks quick, but in order to be a high first-rounder, he has to be fast enough to be a deep threat at the NFL. That is absolutely necessary for him to be a top-10 pick. If Smith-Schuster is quicker than he is fast, he could be more in the Laquon Treadwell or Josh Doctson mold. Right now, that is the category I would put Smith-Schuster in.

Malik McDowell, DL, Michigan State.

08/31/16: Last year, the Michigan State front seven was superb and McDowell enjoyed a breakout season. At times, he was the Spartans’ most disruptive defensive lineman. He totaled 41 tackles with 13 for a loss, 4.5 sacks, two forced fumbles and a pick-six on the year. McDowell finished the year in excellent fashion.

McDowell is at his best when uses his quickness to get upfield. With his speed, he can fire his gap and get penetration into the backfield. His height can make him a little stiff though, and he isn’t great at bending to redirect, but that is typical with players of his stature. With McDowell being tall, playing with good pad level and leverage is important. When he stays low, he has a powerful bull rush.

There are a few things that McDowell could improve upon as a junior. He definitely could stand to get better at using his hands to shed blocks. Doing more to get off blocks is definitely necessary for McDowell to have success against NFL offensive linemen.

Top-50 Prospects:
Marcus Maye, S, Florida. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Raekwon McMillan, ILB, Ohio State. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Jabrill Peppers, S, Michigan. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Tim Williams, OLB, Alabama. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Anthony Walker, OLB, Northwestern. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Corey Davis, WR, Western Michigan. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Wayne Gallman, RB, Clemson. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
O.J. Howard, TE, Alabama. Previously: 45 Avg. 39.5 per 22
Jake Butt, TE, Michigan. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Tre’Davious White, CB, LSU. Previously: 30 Avg. 29.9 per 9
Julia’n Davenport, OT, Bucknell. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Ethan Pocic, C, LSU. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Eddie Jackson, S, Alabama. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Travin Dural, WR, LSU. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Malachi Dupre, WR, LSU. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Cam Sutton, CB, Tennessee. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Dan Feeney, G, Indiana. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Tanoh Kpassagnon, DE, Villanova. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Jalen Reeves-Maybin, LB, Tennessee. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Carl Lawson, OLB, Auburn. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Marshaun Lattimore, CB, Ohio State. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Marquis Haynes, DE/LB, Ole Miss. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Charles Walker, DT, Oklahoma. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0
Evan Engram, TE, Ole Miss. Previously: 43 Avg. 41 per 19
Chad Kelly, QB, Ole Miss. Previously: NR Avg. 0 per 0