All posts by Wil Masisak

2019 B2B Directional State Team: The Best Small-School and Undervalued Draft Prospects of the Year

Time again for my annual list of undervalued draft sleepers and smaller school prospects who deserve more attention in the NFL draft.

For 15 years now, I have made the analysis of lesser-known, small school, and undervalued NFL draft prospects my sometimes (actually more than sometimes) obsessive avocation. Over the years, I’ve written about, championed, interviewed, chosen in mock drafts, defended in arguments, and generally shouted into the wilderness about “my” guys. Over the years, I’ve missed on a few I liked (Hello, Gantrell Johnson!) and didn’t like (um, How about last year’s DROY? Oops) but hit on a few very unexpected home runs, too. Like when I said, “Patrick Mahomes is what a future Hall Of Fame QB looks like.” Excuse me while I “Pat” myself on the back for that one… at least so far.

Here are a few past B2Bers, more or less the B2B Hall Of Fame:

Patrick Mahomes, Jared Veldheer, Richard Sherman, Carlos Dunlap, Emmanuel Sanders, Jimmy Graham, Josh Norman, Alterraun Verner, Junior Galette, Jordan Cameron, Julius Thomas, Buster Skrine, Doug Martin, Bruce Irvin, Robert Turbin, J.R.Sweezy, Jamie Collins, Brandon Williams, Paul Worrilow, Jarvis Landry, Javon Hargrave, George Fant, Malcolm Mitchell, Karl Joseph, and Jatavis Brown. Tarik Cohen, Kevin Byard and Kenny Golladay have definitely joined the club, and Adrian Colbert, Cooper Rush, Chase Allen, Sharif Finch, and Jaylen Samuels are looking good so far.

In general, I tend to favor what a player shows they can do that has outlier potential– paired with the football personality to make the jump to the actualization of that talent. Give me a guy with heart, football smarts, and athletic ability and shame on you if you can’t figure out how to make him a player. I’d also like to add that this list isn’t intended to be comprehensive. I’ll bet you there will be a sleeper or two who makes it in the NFL who isn’t on this list… but it’s not because I didn’t try to find him.

For some background on how I got started with this and a list of previous years team, click the following links:

2015 B2B Directional State Team
2016 B2B Directional State Team and
2017 B2B Directional State Team
2018 B2B Directional State Team

Special shout out to: Nick Farabaugh, Bill Carroll, Josh Buchanan, Dom Kay, SteelPerch, Emory Hunt, everyone at, and especially Damond Talbot at for bringing names forward.

Without further ado, the best of the B2Best:

B2B Directional Player of the year:
Donald Parham, TE, Stetson

Parham only played one year of high school football–to say he’s just scratching the surface of his talent would be an understatement. But, what a scratch it was. Last year, he caught 85 receptions for 1,319 yards and 13 Touchdowns, which represented roughly 40% of his team’s total receiving statistics. He displays outlier traits and talents, with a mix of the former Eagles WR 6’8″ Harold Carmichael’s height, deceptively fast strides in the open field, and a spin move that must be what it looks like when a supertanker does a 180… but it all works, somehow, and his talents can either translate as a big slot WR or move TE on the next level.

(thanks to DraftDiamonds for the excellent cut-up video)

Off-the Map Power 5 POYs:

B2B “Hearts & Smarts” Award:
LB Tre Watson, Maryland

As a non-insider, I don’t get draft evaluation sometimes. It seems like judgments are made about who a prospect is two years or more before they become draft eligible, and those early takes tend to stick, particularly when the prospect plays for a bad or off-brand team. Tre Watson played in a power 5 conference for one of its worst teams in Illinois, then transferred for his final year to a largely unheralded University of Maryland. Not only does his grasp of the game’s subtleties stand out on tape, it also resulted in over 200 tackles the past two years to go along with INTs and FF/FR. He played “all-in” for his old team and his new team, and his knowledge of the game and communication skills are near the top of the pack.

The “If This Were 1975, I’d be a 1st Rd Pick” or “Borderline Too Violent For This Sport” Award:
S Marquise Blair, Utah

click image for highlight video

Yeah, well, maybe he’s a targeting foul waiting to happen in this era of football, but you can’t deny he is about as good a hitter as you’ll find at FS. Despite his obvious inclination to trying to annihilate defenseless receivers and runners alike, he still managed to play the ball enough to get 8 INTs to go with all those knockouts. It’s not just the hits, either. He shows the capability to go from the far hash to the opposite sideline, which is a rare commodity in a physical safety.

Underappreciated Non-Power 5 FBS POY:
Nik Needham, CB, UTEP

Click picture for video
Nik Needham could also have been named Teammate of the Year. One of the aspects of prospects that doesn’t get enough attention, a player’s devotion to playing with and for his brothers on the field is severely underrated… as is the best CB in the draft that most people have never heard of. Needham shows off man coverage ability that is unrivaled in this class but, unlike some more highly touted cover guys, he’s also a tough tackler and supports the run violently. He’s a football player who happens to be a Cornerback (they also have the “Turnover PickAxe” at UTEP, so you don’t want to mess with him). He showed enough that he could have declared for the draft in 2018, but his UTEP team had gone winless that year, and he told his team he had to come back because he couldn’t go out that way without helping his teammates taste victory again. He returned, they beat Rice for their only win in two seasons. In that game, Needham recovered a muffed punt and knocked away two passes to set the school record for career pass breakups.

FCS Player Of The Year:
S  Nasir Adderley, Delaware

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When your cousin Herb is in the Pro Football Hall of Fame and you play the same position, I’m guessing there is some pressure to succeed. Adderley lives up to that legacy, with fluid movement skills and a knack for getting to the football and taking it away. 265 tackles, 11 INTs, and, 22 passes defensed in his career.

D2 & Below Player Of The Year:
JT Hassell, S/LB, Florida Tech

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Despite being a 5’11” inside LB, Hassell was a force of nature at D2 Florida Tech. He had 77 solo tackles in 2018, won the Cliff Harris Award as the nation’s best small-school defensive player, and was generally all over the field for the Panthers. He stood out the way you’d expect an elite athlete playing D2 football would, and it’s not a surprise, considering the kind of elite athlete he is. At his pro day, he ran a 4.38 40-yard dash, had a 42-inch vertical jump and posted 6.84 in the 3-cone. All of that got him to the Tropical Bowl all-star game and looks around the NFL.

B2B Adversity Award:
Isaiah Frandsen, WR, Winona State

Click Image For Highlight Video

Isaiah Frandsen is a medical miracle. While he was a freshman at North Dakota State, he was told he had a congenital and painful hip impingement in both hips. He tried to play through it, contributing on special teams and one key 3rd down conversion from Carson Wentz during the Bison’s (that’s pronounced biZons, people) championship run. After the season he had two hip surgeries in the span of 6 weeks and spent a year rehabbing. It was almost a year before he could run and he sat out two seasons rehabbing, one of them alongside the aforementioned Wentz, as he recovered from a broken wrist and went straight to the NFL. Frandsen stuck with it, transferred to Winonan State and, finally, got back on the field in 2018. And he didn’t just get back on the field, though, after only one catch since high school, he had 43 grabs for 740 yards and 9 TDs… then ran an official 4.33 40 at his pro day. At 6’2″ 200lbs. That’s incredible.

The B2B Honorary Karl Joseph People Had Me As A Third Rounder But I’m Going In The 1st Award:
WR Marquise “Hollywood” Brown

So-called draft experts used his size, his foot injury, his connection to cousin Antonio Brown’s Steelers meltdown– basically any excuse to say Marquise Brown wasn’t a top 5 receiver in this draft and he could fall into the second half of day 2. Look, maybe he’s too small and maybe his cousin lost his damn mind and maybe he has a Lisfranc injury… but “Hollywood” Brown just has “it”. He has see-ya speed, quick footwork… and he’s barely scratched the surface of what he can become. Say what you will about his famous cousin, AB… Marquise will have a great football teacher and will likely get better, which is a scary thought.

B2B Walk-On to NFL Award:
QB Drew Anderson, Murray State

Click on Image for Highlight Reel

Drew Anderson has had a path to the NFL more crooked than Teddy KGB’s poker game in Rounders. Unrecruited and somewhat inexperienced coming out of high school, he walked on at San Diego State but wasn’t going to get an opportunity to play, so he transferred to Diablo Junior College, where he played one season, threw for 3,459 yards and 33 TDs, got himself an offer to come to Buffalo and back up their prize recruit, Tyree Jackson. After almost two years of standing on the sideline and with even the team’s announcers basically knowing nothing about the guy– when Jackson suffered a knee injury, in comes Drew, finally getting his chance. When he started dropping dimes all over the field, the announcers were like a virtual movie meme… “Who IS this guy?. When he won his first start the next week, they were hooked and began wondering if Jackson would simply go back to being the starter when healthy or if there might be a decision to be made. In his second start, Anderson had a game for the ages. Like, literally, one of the greatest statistical games in college football history. Despite frequent drops by his receivers and a slow first half of the game, he erupted in the second half and led his team into OT. And then another OT and then another– he scored running the ball, throwing precision passes… he even scored as a receiver with a tough catch on a Philly Special. He put up 569 pass yards, 7 TD passes, a TD run, a TD catch, and did everything but lead the band at halftime… and everything but win, when a 2 point conversion was dropped. Despite all of that, and Anderson’s YPA comp % and TDs, the coaching staff–invested in their prized recruit–gave the job back to Jackson and Anderson left as a graduate transfer to FCS Murray State, a team with little surrounding talent. Anderson certainly has epic game credentials: in addition to the 7-OT classic at Buffalo, he played in Murray State’s epic win over #14 SE Missouri State, where Drew’s 3 tipped interceptions and one strip sack led to 2 Defensive scores and a 31-0 deficit. With under a minute left in the 1st half, Anderson led a TD drive and eventually threw for 462yds and 4 TDs in an incredible comeback win. Just like out of high school, and out of junior college, and at Buffalo… he gets shockingly little love in the draft process, despite analytics that favor his future success, and an off-platform accuracy, mobility, and toughness that remind of a young Terry Bradshaw. He’s a bit of a throwback, with good size and arm talent. Somebody is going to get this kid in camp and he will reward them with some buzzworthy play.

B2B For The Love Of The Game Award:
CB Jamalcolm Liggins, Dickinson State

Click Image for Highlight Reel

When you’re a CB playing in lowly NAIA and your highlight reel begins with a series of backhanded, one-handed acrobatic grabs that would make Hakeem Butler blush… it raises the obvious questions: why are you a DB? and why are you playing at a no-name school NAIA school in North Dakota? In high school, Liggins was determined to start a military career, despite being a successful multi-sport athlete who was heavily recruited. Some of the schools went as far as to hassle him for his decision not to play in college. When he changed his mind and decided he needed the game, he avoided all the schools whose contact he found obnoxious and, instead, went to a place that was quietly thrilled to have him. North Dakota NAIA is nowheresville when it comes to football but, as the saying goes, if you can play, they will find you… and find Liggins they did. As a 6’1″, 209lb CB with smooth athleticism and transcendent ball skills, he might even be drafted… which is a hell of a long way from Dickinson.

For those of you, like me, who dig through hours of video to evaluate potential talent, know that there’s nothing like a clip that sticks in your mind. Every year, I have my favorite moments on tape; here are my 5 favorites from the 2018 draft season:

1. Drew Anderson vs Western Michigan. Doesn’t even get going until the 3rd quarter, throws for 500+

2. Vosean Joseph earholes QB Danny Etling, Etling takes it in stride

3. Donald Parham Spin CIty (Reminder: this is 6’8 249lbs!) and Catch Radius at Full Speed:

4. Mecole Hardman in space is a beautiful thing… beep beep!

6. What the Cliff Harris Award DPOY looked like in high school

7. A series of ridiculous INTs from CB Jamalcolm Liggins

8. Marquise Blair’s This & That: Very few Safeties can do both of these things:

9. N’Keal Harry spin-O-rama cutback runner & N’Keal Harry one-handed on his back vs USC

at the 4:51 mark

At the 5:27 mark

10. WR Davion Davis spectacular catch

BONUS: Punt block snag. I’ve watched this over and over, and I’m not even sure it’s possible.

THE MAIN EVENT If you’re looking for last-minute, below market draft prospects— here’s your menu. The underrated, undervalued, & overlooked 2018 B2B Directional State Battling Basilisks:

QB Drew Anderson, Murray State (see above)
QB Zach Bednarczyk, Villanova

RB Wes Hills, Delaware
RB Khari Blasingame, Vanderbilt
Extremely underrated RB (playing in an awful offense that ran him into stacked looks behind a poor OL), with size, quick feet and jump cuts, advanced pass-protection and pass game skills.

RB Devin Singeltary, Florida Atlantic
RB/KR Kerrith Whyte, Jr., Florida Atlantic
Terrific Kick returner and straight ahead runner.

RB Xavier Turner, Tarleton State
RB Darnell Holland, Kennesaw State
In 4 years he averaged 9.9 YPC & 17.3 YPRec; 4.38 40, & a 37-inch vert
RB/WR/RS Tony Pollard, Memphis
I don’t know if he’s big enough or fast enough but he is sure fun to watch and has the proverbial nose for the endzone.

OL Max Scharping, Northern Illinois×393.jpg
Doesn’t exactly have ‘wow’ size for LT, but his feet and hand fighting are so good, he can stick on the left side.

OL Nate Davis, Charlotte
Nice movement skills for a big guard prospect.
OL Olisaemeka Udoh, Elon
Gotta love an Offensive Lineman whose name starts with OL. Udoh is a bit raw but is a big, quick bear of a Tackle.
OT Tytus Howard, Alabama State
OT Trey Pipkins, OT, Sioux Falls

WR/PR Davion Davis, Sam Houston
Extremely under the radar for a guy who scored 31 TDs in his past 18 games at the Division 1 level. Incredible hands and body control, great return skills. What’s not to like?

WR Andy Isabella, UMass
Undersized and has some catch radius issues… but he has great speed and produced massive numbers for UMass, where he represented roughly 40% of their entire passing offense.

WR Anthony Johnson, Buffalo
WR Emmanuel Butler, Northern Arizona
WR Isaiah Frandsen, Winona State (see above)
WR Stanley Morgan, Jr., Nebraska
Excellent route-runner who screams NFL pro. A bit lost in a deep WR class.
WR Reggie White, Jr., Monmouth
WR Ashton Dulin, Malone
If you believe in production analytics, this is your guy. He played for a team won that total of four games and canceled its football program after last season. In 2018, he saw 109 targets, catching 56% of those passes. He accounted for 35% of his teams’ receptions and 41% of his teams’ receiving yards. In 2018, Dulin averaged 194.7 yards receiving per game, which led the entire NCAA.
WR Damion Jeanpiere, Jr., Nicholls State
Too much speed and agility. Reported 4.22 40 yard dash, with a 1.51 10 yd split. A 39″ VJ, and 6.41 3-cone.

TE Donald Parham, Stetson (see above)
TE Kahale Warring, San Diego State
The soft hands you might expect from a former stud water polo goalkeeper (incidentally, the absolute hardest sport I’ve ever played), combined with a knack for getting up the seam. He’s still developing as a football player, after a late start to the game, but he is a good enough athlete to play at a high level.

TE Keenen Brown, Texas State
Huge and a great blocker, shows some elusiveness in the open field for a 6’2″ 250lb man.

DL Ed Oliver, Houston Yes, I know Ed Oliver isn’t a sleeper, but I just wanted to say that he’s the best player in this draft class, that’s been obvious for three years, and he ought to be the 1st overall pick.
DL Armon Watts, Arkansas
1-year wonder, but that year was tremendous. Not many DL prospects can play virtually every spot along the line, are stout vs the run, and also a holy terror as a pass rusher.

Iseoluwapo Jegede, Valdosta State:
His journey from Africa to an FCS National title, to freakish pro day is an amazing one. His skills aren’t particularly refined, as he can pop upright at the snap– a mortal sin for DL play. But he seems incredibly coachable and, even with his flaws, hes a planet theory guy who dominated his LOC at times.

Trysten Hill, Central Florida
Came out a year early because of some issues with the new coaching staff last year but hopefully that decision makes him angry… because when appearing to play angry football, he unleashes Hulk Mode and you’d might as well just forfeit. He blew up an incredible number of plays in his relatively short tenure compares favorably in play style and results to Casey Hampton. High praise indeed.

John Cominsky, Richmond
Not sure if he’s an EDGE player or a 5-tech at the next level, but at this level, this former QB enjoyed success chasing Qbs instead of being one. Not many 6’5″ 286 lb guys are running in the 4.6s and posting better 3-cone and short shuttle times than CBs who will be playing on Sundays.

LB Ulysses Gilbert, Arkon
LB E.J. Ejiya, North Texas
LB/DIME Juwan Foggie, Charlotte
Foggie is a converted WR who was switched to safety and then bulked up into a Linebacker. He actually uses experience and trait from all three positions to be an ideal candidate for a DimeBacker. He was used at every level of the defense, blitzing and crashing in run support, covering in short and intermediate areas in zone or man, playing as the single high deep safety on most long-to-go downs. His ball-tracking and route recognition from his time on offense translated into X PDs and helped him nab X INTs in 2018.

LB Tre Watson, Maryland (see above)
LB Jahlani Tavai, Hawaii

EDGE/LB Kaden Elliss, Idaho

His father was an NFL All-Pro, he has the best two first steps of any pass rusher you’ll find in this draft, and he has coverage skills that might enable him to be a multi-tasking LB at any level. At 6033 239lbs, and a 4.68 40 yard dash,his 6.49 3-cone, and 4.14 short shuttle would have been at the top of the combine at his position.
EDGE Maxx Crosby, Eastern Michigan
EDGE Malik Reed, Nevada
EDGE Jamal Davis II, Akron
EDGE Oshane Ximines, Old Dominion
EDGE Malik Reed, Nevada
EDGE Ronheen Bingham, Arkansas State
EDGE Jaylon Ferguson, Louisiana Tech

I’m not sure Jaylon Ferguson is any kind of metrics or athletic testing outlier, but, c’mon… he had 17.5 sacks +26 TFL in 2018. Which is ridiculous.
EDGE/LB Sutton Smith, Northern Illinois

29 sacks the past two seasons. A little undersized to be strictly an EDGE player at the next level, but his getting-to-the-QB skills are definitely next-level.

S Marquise Blair, Utah (see above)
S/LB JT Hassel, Florida Tech (see above)
S Nasir Adderly, Delaware (see above)
S Kam’Ron Johnson, Northern Arizona

Talented deep safety, with a strong overall game. Going to be a UDFA and make someone’s roster.
S Cua Rose, Arkansas State Wonder Boys

CB Nik Needham, UTEP (see above)
CB Rock Ya-Sin, Temple
CB Jordan Wyatt, SMU

CB Jordan Brown, South Dakota State
CB Stephen Denmark, Valdosta State
Ridiculous size-weight-speed athlete for a DB. 6024 220lbs, with an absurd 1.48 10yd split, 4.46 40, 43.5 VJ, & 120″ BJ. That defines the term explosion. Could potentially play CB, S, or DimeBacker in the NFL, but at least there’s somebody who can keep up with that guy Damien Jeanpierre.

CB Jamalcolm Liggins, Dickinson State (see above)
CB Jimmy Moreland, James Madison

Ballhawk and guy who adds a ton of attitude to your secondary.
CB Kyron Brown, Akron
CB D’Angelo Ross, New Mexico
4.32 40 (!) and sticky coverage skills.

Honorable Mention
QB Taryn Christion, South Dakota
QB Jacob Dolegala, Central Connecticut
RB Dexter “Juice” Williams, Notre Dame
OL Drew Forbes, G, SE Missouri St
OL Iosua Opeta, Weber St
Marquis Wimberly, Texas A&M-Commerce
WR Thomas Ives, Colgate
WR Denzel Knight, Wagner
Wagner’s former starting RB made the move to full-time WR in 2018, and put up an impressive array of plays, deep catches, and the kind of YAC expected for a former RB.

TE Brandon Dillon, Marian
TE Jacob Chobanian, Chapman
LB B.J. Blunt, McNeese State
LB Ben Burr-Kirven, Washington
LB Josiah Tauaefa, UTSA
LB Ben Banogu, TCU
LB Blake Cashman, Minnesota
LB Troy Reeder, Delaware
EDGE Daryl Johnson, Jr., North Carolina A&T
EDGE Tim Ward, Old Dominion
EDGE/LB Nate Harvey, East Carolina 14.5+25.5
S/CB Jamal Peters, Mississippi State
S/DIME Jarell Addo, UMass
CB Dylan Maybin, Fordham
CB Donnie Lewis, Tulane
CB Ryan Pulley, Arkansas
CB Rodney Randle, Lamar (4.28 40)

B2B Undervalued And Small School Players: QBs

This is page 3. To start from the beginning, click here

THE MAIN EVENT If you’re looking for last-minute, below market draft prospects— here’s your menu. The underrated, undervalued, & overlooked 2018 B2B Directional State Battling Basilisks:

QB Alex McGough, Florida International  Great mobility, but he doesn’t lean on it. Has plus arm strength on intermediate throws, but also put a ton of balls in perfect location for his #1 WR, Thomas Owens. Can run as well as any QB in the class, but looks to make plays downfield outside of structure. Top highlight includes a scramble left and an unreal throw 40 yards down field that threw the WR open for a huge gain.

QB Kyle Lauletta, Richmond  Saw him play in high school, and thought: this kid has a polish and calmness to him that will take him far. Great anticipation on throws and a deadly short game.

QB Logan Woodside, Toledo

Chad Kanoff, QB, Princeton
Kanoff had a full scholarship commitment to Vanderbilt, but decided he’d rather pay to play in the Ivy League. He finished his career with a 2017 that featured an Ivy League completion percentage record of 73.2%, 3474 yds, 9 YPA, 29 TD and only 9 INT. He has SEC arm talent, with good touch on intermediate and deep throws.

QB Luis Perez Texas A&M-Commerce (see above)
QB Bryan Schor, James Madison
Has a lot of moxie and enough touch to make plays.



It’s that time again: I release my annual list of undervalued draft sleepers and smaller school prospects who deserve more attention in the NFL draft.

For more than a decade now, I have made the analysis of lesser-known, small school, and undervalued NFL draft prospects my sometimes (well, more than sometimes) obsessive avocation.  Over the years, I’ve written about, championed, interviewed, chosen in mock draft, defended in arguments, and generally shouted into the wilderness about “my” guys. Over the years, I’ve missed on a few (Hello, Gantrell Johnson!) but hit on a few very unexpected home runs, too.

Here’s a few past B2Bers, more or less the B2B Hall Of Fame:

Jared Veldheer, Richard Sherman, Carlos Dunlap, Emmanuel Sanders, Jimmy Graham,  Josh Norman, Alterraun Verner, Junior Galette, Jordan Cameron, Julius Thomas, Buster Skrine, Doug Martin, Bruce Irvin, Robert Turbin, J.R.Sweezy, Jamie Collins, Brandon Williams, Paul Worrilow, Jarvis Landry, Javon Hargrave, George Fant, Malcolm Mitchell, Karl Joseph, and Jatavis Brown. Kevin Byard has definitely joined the club, and Patrick Mahomes, Tarik Cohen, Adrian Colbert, Cooper Rush, Chase Allen, and Kenny Golladay are looking good so far.

In general, I tend to favor potential in players who seem to have the football personality to make the jump to actualization of that talent. Give me a guy with heart, football smarts, and athletic ability and shame on you if you can’t figure out how to make him a player.

For some background on how I got started with this and a list of 2015’s B2Bers, click here: 2015 B2B Directional State Team
for 2016 B2Bers, click here: 2016 B2B Directional State Team  and for 2017 B2Bers, click here: 2017 B2B Directional State Team

Without further ado, the best of the B2Best:

B2B Directional Player of the year: 
Shaquem Griffin, LB/S, Central Florida
Shaq Griffin has has so many people tell him he can’t. From his pee wee coaches to even the college coaches who recruited him– everyone took one look at the kid with one hand and said, ‘no’. The fact that he’s made it this far, has become a really inspirational person, and is on the verge of being drafted into the NFL… great story. But set all of that aside for second… this prospect is a hell of a football player.
He might be known for running 4.38 at the combine (which in itself is pretty damn impressive) but Griffin might have more outstanding plays on tape than just about anyone in this draft. In two years with UCF’s new coaching staff–who watched Griffin practice and said, ‘why are we not playing this kid?’–he accumulated 166 tackles, 33.5 TFL, 18.5 sacks, 2 INT, 10 PD, 4 FR (1 for TD), 4 FF, playing arguably out of position as an EDGE rusher. He blew up plays in the backfield, chased down QBs, covered WRs on deep routes, blocked FGs… generally created havoc for the other team, culminating in two of the best games of his career in the last two he played vs Memphis and Auburn.
Against Auburn… a quality SEC team… Griffin was easily the best player on the field. So why did he nearly not get an invite to the NFL Combine? My guess? Fear and ignorance. Because it sure wasn’t based on tape. His tape says Troy Polamalu. Now we’ll just have to see if he gets the chance to prove them wrong again.

Underappreciated Non Power 5 FBS POYs:  
Austin Corbett, OL, Nevada  Great awareness and agility matched with very good technique. Played guard and tackle as a starter, and some of his best was against top competition.  As solid a prospect as you’ll find in this draft.

Quentin Poling, LB, Ohio
Listen to this statline: 373 tackles, 43.5 TFL, 18 sacks, 7 INT, 2 pick 6s, 15 PD, 2 FR, 5 FF. No one in college football filled up the stat sheet more than this somewhat undersized, 2-star recruit.

FCS Players Of The Year: 
Siran Neal, S/CB, Jacksonville State 
Siran Neal is the prototype nickel safety/CB type who can blow up plays in the backfield or play physical coverage.

Dallas Goedert, TE, South Dakota State  Supernatural ball skills for a former basketball guy but is willing and strong enough to work inline. Sensational hands and a little swagger helps.

D2 & Below Players Of The Year:
CB Michael Joseph, Dubuque  (D3)(see below)
QB Luis Perez, Texas A&M-Commerce  (D2) Is the most interesting man in the world. Or at least the most interesting in D2, as the winner of the Harlon Hill POY award in that subdivision. Okay, I stole that line from his profile. He threw for 3,326 yards and 32 TDs, leading his team to the National Championship this year. He has a great deep touch, and above-average arm ability to throw across the field.


B2B Hustle + Talent award:  PJ Hall, DL, Sam Houston State  The biggest athletic freak in this class. A person that large should not be able to run and move like he does. Simply demolished the FCS for 4 years, to the tune of 280 tackles, 33 Passes defensed, 36.5 sacks, 86.5 TFL, 9 FF, 4 INTs, and 14 blocked kicks. His pro day workout shall become legend: 6010, 310 lbs, 36 reps, 4.67 40, 38 VJ

B2B Adversity Award:  Skai Moore, LB, South Carolina
Skai Moore had a horrible neck injury that required fusion surgery. Before that, he was viewed as a top prospect, with a knack for interceptions. He missed a year, but came back to lead the Gamecocks in tackles– something he did all four years. Even though he’s known for coverage, he holds up very well vs the run, with surprising ability to fend off blockers and make plays.


The B2B Honorary Karl Joseph Everyone Had Me As A Third Rounder But I’m Going In The 1st Award:  Jessie Bates, S, Vanderbilt

Free safety types are few and far between in this draft–especially ones who are interested in hitting/tackling, and who are very good punt returners. Bates is all of that AND he’s underaged, with a lot of room to grow.

B2B Walk-On to NFL Award: Deon Yelder, TE, Louisville
Yelder was a walk on who played mostly special teams for three years, but when called upon this year to start, he had a terrific season, both as a blocker and pass protector for Lamar Jackson, but also became a trusted target in the pass game,  with 52 catches for 688 yds & 7 TDs, plus a couple of carries and a TD rushing from the wildcat formation.

B2B For The Love Of The Game Award:  Michael Joseph, CB, Dubuque
Whenever you hear one of those stories about a top athlete who squandered his opportunities and sandbagged his way through a handful of second chances because he might, might someday unlock his unrealized potential, just remember the guys like Michael Joseph.
He played 6 snaps in high school. He weighed less than 130lbs. He sent tapes of his 6 snaps to 20 or 30 schools and no one responded. Finally, he sent that pathetic cut up to a school with no scholarships, in Division III… and the coach was feeling a little generous and maybe spied something in the easy speed of the young man. He wasn’t even allowed to practice with the team, and there was no separate weightlifting program or fancy football facilities. He tried to keep eating, so that he could put on weight and get a chance to play, but he could barely make ends meet– he even took a job that required him to walk an hour each way, since he didn’t have a car.
But after all of that, a funny thing happened: he got bigger, he got stronger, and he became a really good player. He is an aggressive and fearless tackler/hitter, just dominated in coverage… he did everything you’d hope an NFL prospect would do down in D3. After a nearly unprecedented invite to the Senior Bowl and a good showing there, he’s going to have his name called in the NFL draft. The real one, not the one in his crazy dream version he had while sitting on the bench in High School.

B2B “Hearts & Smarts” Award:  Quentin Meeks, CB/S, Stanford

A coach’s son, who was described as the most football smart player in the draft. He uses knowledge of route trees and tendencies to always be in great position. If he wanted to, he could also be a great fit at safety, with his excellent tackling skills and fearlessness about contact.

The Inaugural “If This Were 1975, I’d be a 1st Rd Pick/Borderline Too Violent For This Sport Award:  Nate ‘Scooby’ Gaines, FS, Texas-San Antonio

Yeah, well, maybe he’s a targeting foul waiting to happen in this era of football, but you can’t deny he is about as good a hitter as you’ll find at FS. Despite his obvious inclination to trying to annihilate defenseless receivers and runners alike, he still managed to play the ball enough to get 8 INTs to go with all those knockouts.

NEXT PAGE––Part 2: B2B’s Underappreciated Youtube Stars — click here

B2B’s 2018 NFL Draft Positional Rankings

Those listed in Green represent the top tier at each position… about 44 prospects this year. Yellow indicates 2nd tier, down to top 100 picks… actual number is 108. One player is very highly rated at two positions (Shaquem Griffin), so there are 107 prospects here I think worthy of a top 100 pick in this year’s draft.

I try to make it through as many prospects as I can, but there are some lesser regarded prospects whose film I;m still trying to get through… they are marked with grey.  If a prospect is not included but draftable, it’s 90% likely to be an oversight.

Link to the spreadsheet version (click here)



It’s that time again: I release my annual list of undervalued draft sleepers and smaller school prospects who deserve more attention in the NFL draft.

For more than a decade now, I have made the analysis of lesser-known, small school, and undervalued NFL draft prospects my sometimes (well, more than sometimes) obsessive avocation.  Over the years, I’ve written about, championed, interviewed, chosen in mock draft, defended in arguments, and generally shouted into the wilderness about “my” guys. Over the years, I’ve missed on a few (Hello, Gantrell Johnson!) but hit on a few very unexpected home runs, too.

Here’s a few past B2Bers, more or less the B2B Hall Of Fame:

Jared Veldheer, Richard Sherman, Carlos Dunlap, Emmanuel Sanders, Jimmy Graham,  Josh Norman, Alterraun Verner, Junior Galette, Jordan Cameron, Julius Thomas, Buster Skrine, Doug Martin, Bruce Irvin, Robert Turbin, J.R.Sweezy, Jamie Collins, Brandon Williams, Paul Worrilow, Jarvis Landry, Javon Hargrave, George Fant, Malcolm Mitchell, Karl Joseph, and Jatavis Brown.

In general, I tend to favor potential in players who seem to have the football personality to make the jump to actualization of that talent. Give me a guy with heart, football smarts, and athletic ability and shame on you if you can’t figure out how to make him a player.
For some background on how I got started with this and a list of 2015’s B2Bers, click here: 2015 B2B Directional State Team
and for 2016 B2Bers, click here: 2016 B2B Directional State Team

Without further ado, the best of the B2Best:

B2B Directional Player of the year:  Robert Tonyan, Jr., Indiana State 

The former All-Indiana high school basketball player and Star QB turned WR turned 240lb TE has the best hands in the draft I’ve seen. He catches it around, over, under, past, and on top of defenders with one hand or two. Just elite ball skills. He has size, speed, a chirpy attitude that screams New England Patriots and, despite some woefully inconsistent QB play and an offense that didn’t feature him enough, still excelled. In his three TD game at Minnesota, he sure looked like a player that belonged in a higher league… like the NFL.

 Underappreciated Non Power 5 FBS POY: OL Antonio Garcia, Troy & Brandon Wilson, CB/RB/KR Houston 

Antonio Garcia will be undervalued in the draft because he played in the Sun Belt, but his 2016 performance vs Clemson nearly led his team to a massive upset over the eventual National Champs– the 34-point underdog Trojans were a couple of poor QB plays away from winning in a 24-30 game. In that game Garcia showed an impressive array of fluid movement, strong punch, and mirroring– he dominated an excellent series of DL and edge players on his side of the field.

If Brandon Wilson played at Michigan, he would have been a Heisman candidate. His production as a multi-position tool on defense keyed two years of defensive success for the Cougars– he effectively played outside CB, slot CB, safety, and even LB at times. He also made a name for himself with a tremendous missed FG return from as far in the back of the end zone as you can go without being out of bounds. He also answered the call when the Cougars’ top RBs were all injured before a critical conference game vs Navy– despite never practicing at the position before that week, he ran for 111 yds and 3 TDs. Multiple TDs on defense, STs, and offense, plus 4.3 speed.

FCS Players Of The Year: Tarik Cohen, North Carolina A&T & Chase Allen, Southern Illinois 

Because of his size (5063, 179), Tarik Cohen will get the obvious Darren Sproles comparisons, but on film he’s more a Barry Sanders Home Run hitter. The quote of the year was Mike Mayock’s on Cohen, “He tries to turn every play into a punt return”– that’s pretty much it. However, even within structure, Cohen is able to find small creases, take away defender’s angles, and use surprising leg drive power to carry defenders. He also shows surprising hands and catch radius– every catch he makes in space is a threat to go the distance. If he can adapt to KR/PR skills, he can play in the NFL for a long time.

Chase Allen is a throwback, sideline to sideline, classic Middle Linebacker. In two words: Football Player. His anticipation and ability to range through debris on his way to the ball is NFL-worthy. You want to knock him for his LOC, but the more you watch, the more impossible it is not to love.

D2 & Below Players Of The Year:  Krishawn Hogan & Adam Shaheen 

Krishawn Hogan might have been relegated to playing NAIA  football while working two jobs, but it was certainly worthwhile. He is tremendous run after the catch prospect, with basically the most size/speed/athleticism combo of any receiver in the draft– and an incredible nose for the end zone. He ran deep routes, took slants to the house, and even had 25 rushing touchdowns to go with his 42 receiving TDs.

Adam Shaheen’s story is becoming well-known; he was a scrawny basketball player whose only scholarship offer was to D2 Pitt-Johnstown. After a couple of years of basketball, he and his father made the outrageous decision to scrap basketball and switch schools so that “he could pursue the NFL”– this for a player who was nowhere near being on the NFL radar in any way! He transformed himself into a D2 star at receiving TE– he ran around, past, and through DBs and LBs. After declaring early– just a Junior (!)– he got the NFL attention that pretty much only he and his father believed he would get, and now– without ever playing a snap vs an NFL prospect, he’s talked about as a possible 2nd round selection in this year’s draft.

B2B Hustle + Talent award:  Adrian Colbert, CB, Miami (FL)

Colbert played Safety at Texas, transferred to Miami, switched to CB for a chance to play, and did his best to stop Notre Dame, singlehandedly, with TD-saving pass breakups and tackles for loss, including a spectacular effort to stop a 4th down conversion, where he was out numbered 2-to-1 and, yet, beat the block and made the play on a screen in the backfield, saving a certain TD.
B2B Adversity Award:  Jeremy Cutrer, CB, Middle Tennessee State 

Cutrer’s story is so crazy that I almost don’t know where to begin. His father has been incarcerated for his entire life. When Katrina hit his hometown of New Orleans, the water rose to his front door so fast that he barely escaped, wading through floating dead bodies to make it onto a bridge on ramp. The storm left him, his brothers, and his mother homeless and without any belongings. Cutrer was 11 years old and living on the street. He went to high school while still homeless and became enough of a football star that LSU offered him a scholarship. Unfortunately, his living situation hadn’t helped his academics, and he couldn’t qualify to enroll at LSU. Disappointed, he enrolled at a Junior college, where he famously cried when hea and his teammates were given Chik-Fil-A sandwiches– it was just a sandwich to the other players, but it was a life event for the homeless kid. While in JuCo, Jeremy’s older brother was killed back in New Orleans and he he tried again to enroll at LSU, to no avail. After his second year of JuCo, he decided to take off from football’s spring practices to study and work on qualifying one last time. He still wasn’t able to manage LSU, but did enroll at Middle Tennessee State. During his time there, he’s shown he has the talent to play the game and catch the attention of the NFL– all while still homeless. He moves around, sleeps on couches, eats only what he gets as part of his stipend– the major criticism of him as a prospect that he can’t keep weight on is insane, when you consider the context of a kid with nothing but a dream and a hunger to play the game.

The B2B Honorary Karl Joseph Everyone Had Me As A Third Rounder But I’m Going In The Top 15 Award:  Patrick Mahomes II 

Because he’s going to be the next great NFL QB and all those QB deprived teams that passed on him are going to be kicking themselves a year or two from now.
B2B Dual Sport Perseverance Award:  Derrick Griffin, WR/TE/PF, Texas Southern 

Much like Cutrer, this once 5-star recruit couldn’t qualify to fulfill his scholarship to Texas A&M, and Miami stepped in with another scholarship offer and a promise to make it work academically– only, after he moved to Miami and enrolled, they told him he couldn’t qualify immediately. After a year of couch-surfing and trying to meet requirements, he was told they couldn’t take him, so he went back to Houston and was out of football. In 2014, he got into his Hometown Texas Southern and enjoyed one of the great athletic seasons you could have, with an all-conference selection and 11TDs in football and then the Conference Player of The Year and NBA prospect talk in basketball. In 2016, the football coaching staff got replaced, and the head coach (who’d just survived his own domestic violence incident that cost him his job at Pitt) let Griffin know that the team was going to de-emphasize him as a target and go to more of a run-based attack, seemingly as punishment for missing spring practice for basketball). Then, when Griffin was late to a meeting in the fall, the coach (surely to take focus away from his own bad discipline) decided to be a hardass disciplinarian and suspended Griffin for the entire season. Griffin started the basketball year, but decided that football was his future and he left the basketball team to train for the draft. As luck would have it, he injured himself in training a couple of days before his pro day event and killed whatever momentum he once had. He might be star-crossed, but he’s also the exact height, weight, and 40-yard speed of Ladarius Green with better ball skills… chances are we haven’t heard the last of him.

B2B For The Love Of The Game Award:  Eric Saubert, Drake 

No weightlifting program, no school resources, no scholarship… no problem. Despite the no-frills football program at a program whose most successful NFL alumnus is kicker Billy Cundiff, Saubert learned some of the best route-running skills in the class, especially for a player his size. He had his ups and downs in postseason all-star action, but consider what he could become once he matriculates into an NFL-level strength/conditioning/nutrition program– it’ll be like being on scholarship for the first time!

B2B “Hearts & Smarts” Award:  Cooper Rush, QB, Central Michigan 

A star-student in Actuarian Sciences (fascinating if you are interested in the insurance industry or infant mortality among babies born to athiests who live in Iceland) and possessing brilliance in reading and understanding defenses, it’s his passion for the game and desire to make pays when the game is on the line that make him a special player. Within the span of 9 months, he threw for two miracle finish plays– one to cap an unbelievable comeback in the Bahamas Bowl and one to win on an untimed down vs Oklahoma State that shouldn’t have counted. Despite limitations in arm strength, his knowledge and heart as a football player makes him a candidate to be a Ryan Fitzpatrick type career backup and spot starter in the NFL.

For those of you, like me, who dig through hours of video to evaluate potential talent, know that there’s nothing like a clip that sticks in your mind. Every year, I have my favorite moments on tape; here are my 5 favorites from the 2017 draft season:

1. Adrian Colbert stops ND 4th down screen:

2. Patrick Mahomes doing anything:

3. Robert Tonyan, Jr. deploys go-go gadget arm:

4. Pita Taumeopenu is speed rush porn:

5. Noah Brown TD #3 vs Oklahoma:

6. Tarik Cohen fumble recovery:

7. Brandon Wilson FG return vs Oklahoma:

THE MAIN EVENT If you’re looking for last-minute, below market draft prospects— here’s your menu. The underrated, undervalued, & overlooked 2016 B2B Directional State Battling Basilisks:

QB Seth Russell, Baylor will stand in and take a hit, has excellent accuracy– lost in the shuffle because of two injuries, now healed 

QB Cooper Rush, Central Michigan (see above)
QB Jack Nelson, Winona State has great size and some arm talent
QB Kyle Sloter, Northern Colorado transfer from Southern Miss is a mobile, high accuracy thrower

RB Tarik Cohen, NC A&T (see above)
RB Chris Carson, Oklahoma State a terrific athlete, with NFL ability as a runner and pass catcher. Flew beneath the radar in a conference not known for defense, but last two games of his career, he stood out vs ranked teams Oklahoma & Colorado (6.6 YPC, 2 TDs)

RB DeAngelo Henderson, Coastal Carolina bowling ball with surprising pass catching skills. Finds small creases, pushes the pile, has some long speed
RB Joe Williams, Utah A very Willie Parker-like toolbox. Can hit the home run against anyone. Lacks Parker’s top gear but hits the hole and goes far.

RB Aaron Jones, UTEP a young, all-around back who is just scratching the surface. Outstanding athlete who will be a better pro than college player.

WR Krishawn Hogan, Marian (see above)
WR Kenny Golladay, Northern Illinois size and speed receiver whose physicality will be right at home in the NFL game

WR Carlos Henderson, Louisiana Tech versatile chess piece, whose intermediate and deep ability is overshadowed by possession and YAC skills

TE  Robert Tonyan, Jr., Indiana State (see above)
TE Derrick Griffin, Texas Southern (see above)

TE Phazahn Odom, Fordham he’s 6’8″ with long arms and has the fluidity of a WR. If route-running and blocking leverage skills are improved, he can be a mismatch in the NFL.

TE Eric Saubert, Drake (see above)
TE Andy Avgi, Western Oregon a 270lb TE with a former basketball player’s vertical, agility, and ball skills. He’s probably a candidate to become an NFL left tackle, but it would be a shame to waste his soft hands and talents as a receiver

TE Jonnu Smith, Florida International his quickness hearkens back to what made Antonio Gates unstoppable. Great runner after the catch.
TE Gerald Everett, South Alabama Has the Jordan Reed esque skills as an H-Back/big WR. A weapon for the right team.

OL Antonio Garcia, Troy (see above)
OL Zack Johnson, NDSU phone booth mauler and good pass protector who can succeed as RG in a power run game. Nasty finisher.
OL Jylan Ware, Alabama State long, fluid athlete with great feet and mobility. Quick off the ball. With work adjusting to higher level of comp, has ability to play LT and pretty much everywhere along the line.

OL Jerry Ugokwe, William & Mary a massive Nigerian nightmare for edge rushers, with 35 and 3/8″ arms and 10 3/8″ hands. A developmental project, to be sure, with only 3 years at the position.
OL Collin Buchanan, Miami (OH) position flexible contributor, how gets the job done at RT, built like a mobile guard. 

Would be a great gameday backup that can spot start at all 5 positions

OL Storm Norton, Toledo has all the tools to be an NFL LT. Inconsistent as a run blocker, but when he gets it right, demolishes defenders.
OL Avery Gennesey, Texas A&M maybe a little less length than the norms for LTs, but has the skillset of a quality OT.

DL Treyvon Hester, Akron Movement skills for a big man; out of sight, out of mind because of injury
DL Grover Stewart, Albany State Planet theory freak whose measurables and testing look like Haloti Ngata after a better conditioning program. First step advantage at his LOC is otherworldly.
DL Collin Bevins, NW Missouri State Transfer from Iowa State, he terrorized Division II with talent that looks an awful lot like a genetically improved Aaron Smith.
DL Glen Antoine, Idaho 337lb man with a 30″ vertical, 8’7″ broad jump, and a 4.77 Short Shuttle. He was nearly unblockable at times for a surprising Vandals team.

EDGE Pita Taumeopenu, Utah (see above)
EDGE Trey Hendrickson, Florida Atlantic extremely quick first step makes for a lot of wins in pass rush.
EDGE Chris Odom, Arkansas State dominated OTs at FCS level
EDGE J.T. Jones, Miami (OH) unheralded but excellent edge player, who also tested like an elite pass rusher

LB Chance Allen, Southern Illinois (see above)
LB Samson Ebukam, Eastern Washington versatile Linebacker, who can rush the edge or play man to man coverage. Used all over the defense, much like Jamie Collins in his New England days; nearly as good an athlete as Collins.
LB Dylan Cole, Missouri State workout athletic freak who is all over the field
LB Elijah Lee, Kansas State underrated defender who is involved in majority of plays for a (rare) good defense in Big 12
LB Jordan Evans, Oklahoma more potential than actual– but the flashes can be brilliant, especially in coverage
LB Javancy Jones, Jackson State run and hit things LB, who can give you edge snaps and strongside Off-ball LB snaps

LB Keion Adams, Western Michigan speed burst off the ball is excellent, probably best suited to be off-ball and be free to make plays with his speed

CB Brian Allen, Utah has incredible size/length for the position. Still learning after position switch from WR. Long arms and quality footspeed put him position to make a ton of play on the football. Loves to hit– once he learns nuances of route anticipation and tackling technique, he has no limit to potential success.

CB Howard Wilson, Houston only one season starting for talented secondary, but he made a ton of plays as the team’s go-to CB. Has shiftiness to play the slot, but also length to play outside.

CB Shaquill Griffin, Central Florida very straightline fast and great in run support. A good football player with high character– reminds of Ike Taylor
CB Adrian Colbert, Miami (FL) (see above)
CB D.J. Killings, Central Florida overshadowed by his running mate Griffin, Killings covers like a blanket, has good skills playing the ball and receiver’s pocket. Had excellent workout at pro day and will be a steal.
CB Joshua Holsey, Auburn A little undersized, but played great in toughest conference. Great athlete who knows how to play.
CB Brandon Wilson, Houston (see above)
CB Damontae Kazee, San Diego State Aggressive, human missile on plays in front of him, good instincts make up for good, not great quickness

S Tedric Thompson, Colorado An unbelievable ballhawk, with 7 interceptions and 16 pass breakups… in just this past season! Can cover with 1 on 1 responsibilities in front of him and has range to go sideline to sideline on the deep ball. Has a chance to be the next Ed Reed eraser.

S David Jones, Richmond great size and speed- hits like a safety but with CB coverage and ball skills. All over the field for his defense.
S Xavier Woods, Louisiana Tech another versatile safety who was a leader on his team. Playmaker wherever he lines up.
S Lorenzo Jerome, St. Francis another ball hawk, whose anticipation and route recognition allows him to feast on poor throws

Honorable Mentions:
QB Garrett Fugate, Central Missouri
QB Wes Lunt, Illinois
QB/WR/RS Greg Ward, Jr., Houston

FB Tyler McCloskey, Houston

WR Willie Quinn, Southern
WR Brian Brown, Richmond
WR Noel Thomas, Connecticut

WR Quincy Adeboyejo, Mississippi
WR Jerome Lane, Akron
WR Daikiel Shorts Jr., West Virginia
WR Rodney Adams, South Florida
WR Deangelo Yancey, Purdue
TE Hayden Plinke, UTEP
TE Tyrone Swoopes, Texas
TE Mason Shreck, Buffalo
TE Jason Croom, Tennessee
OL Chase Rouiller, Wyoming
OL Brad Seaton, Villanova
OL Dieugot Joseph, Florida International
OL Ethan Cooper, Indiana (PA)
DL Jeremy Faulk, Garden City (KS)
DL Patrick Ricard, Maine
DL Cameron Malveaux, Houston
DL Isaac Rochell, Notre Dame
DL Winston Craig, Richmond
EDGE Johnathan Calvin, Mississippi State
EDGE Caleb Kidder, Montana

EDGE Bryant Frazier, Virginia State
LB Steven Taylor, Houston
LB Jimmy GIlbert, Colorado
LB Austin Calitro, Villanova

CB Xavier Coleman, Portland State
S Damarius Travis, Minnesota


B2B’s 2017 NFL Draft Positional Rankings

***NOTE:  I tend to favor players with upside and downgrade for injury issues and players who are physically maxed out. Positional rankings separated into three tiers. Defensive front 7 players are separated into EDGE, DL, LB based on the position where they have most value.***


Spreadsheet version here


Patrick Mahomes II
Mitchell Trubisky
Deshaun Watson
Seth Russell
Davis Webb
Nathan Peterman
Brad Kaaya
Joshua Dobbs
Cooper Rush
Kyle Sloter
Jack Nelson
Josh Straughan

Joe Mixon
Christian McCaffery
Alvin Kamara
Leonard Fournette
Dalvin Cook
Wayne Gallman
T.J. Logan
Chris Carson
Kareem hunt
Tarik Cohen
Joe Williams
Samjae Perine
James Conner
DeAngelo Henderson
Jamaal Williams
Aaron Jones
Jeremy McNichols
King Frazier
DOnta Foreman
Brian Hill

Corey Davis
Mike Williams
John Ross
Zay Jones
JuJu Smith-Schuster
Chris Godwin
Carlos Henderson
Josh Reynolds
Curtis Samuel
Kenny Golladay
Isaiah Ford
Noah Brown
Malachi Dupre
Krishawn Hogan
Jehu Chesson
Mack Hollins
Chad Hansen
ArDarius Stewart
Taywan Taylor
Dede Westbrook
Amara Darboh
Bug Howard
Cooper Kupp
Ryan Switzer
DeAngelo Yancey
Quincy Adeboyejo
Daikiel Shorts Jr.
Gabe Marks
Gibson, Shelton
Rudolph, Travis
Brian Brown
Chad Williams
Jerome Lane
Scott, Artavis
Dural, Travin
Ishmael Zamora
Adams, Rodney
Stacy Coley
KD Cannon
Josh Malone
Isaiah McKenzie
Fred Ross
Robert Davis
Amba Etta-Tawo
Billy Brown
Michael Rector
Trent Taylor
Greg Ward, Jr.
Noel Thomas
James Quick

David Njoku
O.J. Howard
Evan Engram
Robert Tonyan, Jr.
Bucky Hodges
Everett, Gerald
Jordan Leggett
Derrick Griffin
Phazahn Odom
Adam Shaheen
George Kittle
Jake Butt
Michael Roberts
Jonnu Smith
Cole Hikutini
Eric Saubert
Andy Avgi
Jeremy Sprinkle
Antony Auclair
Brandon Barnes
Hayden Plinke
Zach Conque
Tyrone Swoopes
Patrick Towles

Forrest Lamp
Ryan Ramczyk
Cam Robinson
Garrett Bolles
Pat Elflein
Dion Dawkins
Dan Feeney
Antonio Garcia
Taylor Moton
Nico Siragusa
Dorian Johnson
Etahn Pocic
David Sharpe
Roderick Johnson
Isaac Asiata
Jylan Ware
Jermaine Eluemunor
Will Holden
Jordan Morgan
Chase Roullier
Storm Norton
J.J. Dielman
Aviante Collins
Avery Gennesy
Brad Seaton
Julie’n Davenport
Adam Bisnowaty
Damien Mama
Danny Isidora
Jon Toth
Jerry Ugokwe
Sam Tevi
Tyler Orlosky
Zach Banner
Corey Levin
Jessamen Dunker
Jake Eldrenkamp
Cameron Lee
Erik Austell
Kyle Fuller
Ethan Cooper
Dieugot Joseph
Zack Johnson
Javarius Leamon
Daniel Brunskill
Ben Braden
Chad Wheeler
Kyle Kalis
Dan Skipper
Justin Senior

Myles Garrett
Solomon Thomas
Jordan Willis
Tyus Bowser
Derrick Barnett
Taco Charlton
T.J. Watt
Carl Lawson
Derrick Rivers
Vince Biegel
Pita Taumoepenu
Trey Hendrickson
Ejuan Price
Daeshon Hall
JT Jones
Hunter Dimick
Joe Mathis
Dylan Donahue
Caleb Kidder
Avery Moss
Johnathan Calvin
Chris Odom
Bryant Frazier

Malik McDowell
Jonathan Allen
Demarcus Walker
Chris Wormley
Montravius Adams
Deatrich Wise
Larry Ogunjobi
Tanoh Kpassagnon
Jaleel Johnson
Caleb Brantley
Vincent Taylor
Tanzel Smart
Carlos Watkins
Davon Godchaux
Collin Bevins
Grover Stewart
Elijah Qualls
Jeremiah Ledbetter
Treyvon Hester
Deangelo brown
Glen Antoine
Ryan Glasgow
Jarron Jones
Isaac Rochell
Eddie Vanderdoes
Cameron Malveaux
Winston Craig
Patrick Ricard
Jeremy Faulk
Patrick Gamble
DJ Jones
Stevie Tuikolovatu
Charles Walker
Dylan Bradley
Josh Tupou

Gareon Conley
Marshon Lattimore
Qunicy Wilson
Kevin King
Ahkello Witherspoon
Howard Wilson
Marlon Humprhey
TreDavious White
Chidobe Awuzie
Rasul Douglas
Fabian Moreau
Brian Allen
Jourdan Lewis
Shaquill Griffin
Cordrea Tankersley
Cameron Sutton
Sidney Jones
Adrian Colbert
Teez Tabor
DJ Killings
Brendan Langley
Jeremy Cutrer
Jeremy Clark
Brandon Wilson
Corn Elder
Marcus Sayles
Joshua Holsey
Damontrae Kazee
Xavier Coleman
Nate Hairston
Channing Stribling
Jack Tocho
Des Lawrence
Jalen Myrick

Jamal Adams
Malik Hooker
Marcus Maye
Budda Baker
Josh Jones
Tedric Thonpson
Obi Melinfonwu
Marcus Williams
David Jones
Justin Evans
Xavier Woods
Jabril Peppers
John Johnson
Lorenzo Jerome
Desmond King
Rayshawn Jenkins
Delano Hill
Eddie Jackson
Damarius Travis
Johnathan Ford
Chuck Clark
Treston Decoud
Nate Gerry
Yamen Sanders

Haason Reddick
Reuben Foster
Charles Harris
Jarrad Davis, Jarrad
Raekwon McMillan
Zach Cunningham
Ryan Anderson
Jordan Evans
Elijah Lee
Alex Anzalone
Duke Riley
Blair Brown
Kendell Beckwith
Samson Ebukam
Anthony Walker, Jr.
Devonte Fields
Connor Harris
Keion Adams
Dylan Cole
Carroll Phillips
Jalen Reeves-Maybin
Matt Milano
Austin Calitro
Josh Carraway
Jimmie Gilbert
Marquel Lee
Eric Wilson
Ben Gedeon
Tanner Vallejo
Ukeme Eligwe
Ben Boulware
Charmeachealle Moore
Darius English
Calvin Munson
Steven Taylor

Steelers NFL Draft Extravaganza 2017 Part 2 of 2

Part 2 of 2, where we discuss a multitude of draft prospects, the Steelers 2017 draft needs, and create our own Pittsburgh Steelers draft war room, selecting all 7 rounds worth of picks.

Steelers NFL Draft Extravaganza Part 1 of 2

Part 1 of 2, where we discuss a multitude of draft prospects, the Steelers 2017 draft needs, and create our own Pittsburgh Steelers draft war room, selecting all 7 rounds worth of picks.

B2B’s Top 10 Steelers Board 2017

  1. EDGE Myles Garrett, Texas A&M– Young, can’t miss freak athlete at a position of greatest need
  2. QB Patrick Mahomes Texas Tech– Best QB prospect since 2004. The next great one.
  3. EDGE Solomon Thomas, Stanford– Young, physical freak, flexibility to kick inside in nickel
  4. CB Marshon Lattimore, Ohio State– best all-around CB in this class
  5. S Jamal Adams– So fluid and instinctive on tape. Big need position
  6. EDGE Jordan Willis, Kansas State– Film study/work ethic off charts, as is first step & production as pass rusher, run defender
  7. S Malik Hooker, Ohio State– Great player at young age. Room to grow. Fits like a glove.
  8. EDGE Derek Barnett, Tennessee– Great production matched by testing movement skills. Advanced hand work.
  9.  TE O.J. Howard, Alabama– Tremendous and rare all-around prospect at the position of need
  10. ILB Hasson Reddick, Temple– Ability to change the game at three levels of the defense.

Honorable Mention: CB Kevin King, LB Reuben Foster, S Budda Baker, S Obi Melinfonwu, EDGE Tyus Bowser

B2B’s SteelerFury NFL Draft Prospect Rankings 2017

These prospect ratings based on the 15th annual SteelerFury Board Mock draft, where 32 amateur GMs manage a draft for their teams, complete with trades and stiff competition for “sleeper” picks in the later rounds. After the draft, we compiled some priority free agents and others considered. We also tweaked some of the prospect rankings up or down within their drafted range, as appropriate. You can use these rankings at the fabulous Fanspeak to do your own draft simulation for your favorite NFL team.

1 Myles Garrett Texas A&M EDGE 0
2 Solomon Thomas Stanford EDGE 1
3 Marshon Lattimore Ohio State CB -1
4 Leonard Fournette LSU RB 4
5 Jamal Adams LSU S -1
6 Malik Hooker Ohio State S 0
7 Derek Barnett Tennessee EDGE -2
8 Patrick Mahomes Texas Tech QB 15
9 Jonathan Allen Alabama DL 2
10 O.J. Howard Alabama TE -1
11 Corey Davis Western Michigan WR 4
12 Gareon Conley Ohio State CB 23
13 Haason Reddick Temple LB 0
14 Mike Williams Clemson WR -2
15 Christian McCaffery Stanford RB 14
16 Reuben Foster Alabama LB -9
17 Zach Cunningham Vanderbilt LB -1
18 Taco Charlton Michigan EDGE 7
19 Jabril Peppers Michigan S -1
20 Marlon Humphrey Alabama CB -1
21 David Njoku Miami (FL) TE 7
22 Malik McDowell Michigan State DL -2
23 Ryan Ramczyk Wisconsin OT 8
24 Deshaun Watson Clemson QB 6
25 Mitch Trubisky North Carolina QB 1
26 Joe Mixon Oklahoma RB -4
27 Dalvin Cook Florida State RB -10
28 Garett Bolles Utah OT 4
29 John Ross Washington WR -19
30 DeShone Kizer Notre Dame QB 9
31 Tyus Bowser Houston EDGE 10
32 Forrest Lamp Western Kentucky G 6
33 Charles Harris Missouri EDGE 1
34 T.J. Watt Wisconsin EDGE 13
35 Cam Robinson Alabama OT 1
36 Jordan Willis Kansas State EDGE -12
37 Kevin King Washington CB 5
38 Obi Melfonwu UConn S 2
39 Takkarist McKinley UCLA EDGE 12
40 Evan Engram Mississippi TE 9
41 Budda Baker Washington S -8
42 Tre’Darious White LSU CB 2
43 Cordrea Tankersley Clemson CB 15
44 Alvin Kamara Tennessee RB -1
45 Dan Feeney Indiana C -8
46 Jarrad Davis Florida LB 7
47 Carl Lawson Auburn EDGE -26
48 Teez Tabor Florida CB -21
49 Adoree Jackson USC CB 17
50 Raekwon McMillan Ohio State LB 2
51 Quincy Wilson Florida CB 12
52 Tim Williams Alabama EDGE 3
53 Sidney Jones Washington CB -39
54 Derek Rivers Youngstown State EDGE -9
55 Fabian Moreau UCLA CB 4
56 Chidobe Awuzie Colorado CB 18
57 Caleb Brantley Florida DL -9
58 Josh Jones NC State S 14
59 Cooper Kupp Eastern Washington WR 10
60 Tarrell Basham Ohio EDGE 15
61 Taylor Moton Western Michigan OT 6
62 Zay Jones East Carolina WR 6
63 Gerald Everett South Alabama TE -7
64 Adam Shaheen Ashland TE 21
65 Desmond King Iowa CB -19
66 Bucky Hodges Virginia Tech TE 5
67 Dion Dawkins Temple G -3
68 Justin Evans Texas A&M S 8
69 Antonio Garcia Troy State OT -19
70 Chris Godwin Godwin WR 16
71 JuJu Smith-Schuster USC WR 2
72 Demarcus Walker Florida State DL -7
73 Curtis Samuel Ohio State WR 9
74 Trey Hendrickson Florida Atlantic EDGE 21
75 Marcus Williams Utah S -21
76 Ahkello Witherspoon Colorado CB 7
77 Roderick Johnson Florida State OT 12
78 Dorian Johnson Pittsburgh OT -1
79 Pat Elfein Ohio State C 18
80 Howard Wilson Houston CB -18
81 Chris Wormley Michigan DL 0
82 Dalvin Tomlinson Alabama DL 9
83 Elijah Qualls Washington DL 13
84 Jake Butt Michigan TE 4
85 Marlon Mack South Forida RB 2
86 Larry Ogunjobi UNC-Charlotte DL 39
87 Jourdan Lewis Michigan CB -27
88 Ryan Anderson Alabama EDGE -10
89 Jordan Leggett Clemson TE 9
90 Marcus Maye Florida S -10
91 Ardarius Stewart Alabama WR 23
92 Eddie Jackson Alabama S 8
93 Daeshon Hall Texas A&M EDGE -9
94 Amara Darboh Michigan WR 13
95 Vincent Taylor Oklahoma State DL 7
96 Isaac Asiata Utah G 10
97 Cameron Sutton Tennessee CB -40
98 Montravious Adams Auburn DL 14
99 Carlos Henderson Louisiana Tech WR 36
100 Duke Riley LSU LB 19
101 Malachi Dupree LSU WR -31
102 Rasul Douglas West Virginia CB -10
103 Ethan Pocic LSU C 0
104 Carlos Watkins Clemson DL 0
105 Alex Anzalone Florida LB -12
106 Isaiah Ford Virginia Tech WR -27
107 Kareem Hunt Toledo RB 22
108 Will Holden Vanderbilt OT 26
109 Nathan Peterman Pittsburgh QB 11
110 D’Onta Foreman Texas RB -16
111 Chad Hansen California WR 10
112 Nico Siragusa San Diego State G -13
113 Michael Roberts Toledo TE 0
114 Samaje Perine Oklahoma RB 2
115 Jaleel Johnson Iowa DL 22
116 Tanoh Kpassagnon Villanova DL -26
117 Dede Westbrook Oklahoma WR -56
118 Damontae Kazee San Diego State CB -8
119 Danny Isadora Miami (FL) G 35
120 Wayne Gallman Clemson RB 38
121 Nazair Jones North Carolina DL 43
122 Taywan Taylor Western Kentucky WR 9
123 James Connor Pittsburgh RB 3
124 Tyler Orlosky West Virginia C 28
125 Adam Bisnowaty Pittsburgh OT -14
126 Davis Webb California QB 43
127 Joe Mathis Washington LB 11
128 Hunter Dimick Utah EDGE 16
129 John Johnson Boston College S 3
130 Elijah Lee Kansas State LB -25
131 Julie’n Davenport Bucknell OT -30
132 Eddie Vanderdoes UCLA DL 7
133 Corn Elder Miami (FL) CB 0
134 Kenny Gollaway Northern Illinois WR 26
135 Anthony Walker Northwestern LB 8
136 Carroll Phillips Illinois EDGE 0
137 Deatrich Wise Arkansas DL -28
138 Shelton Gibson West Virginia WR 79
139 Noah Brown Ohio State WR 1
140 Ryan Glasgow Michigan DL 25
141 Jalen Myrick Minnesota CB 106
142 Kendall Beckwith LSU LB -25
143 Dawuane Smoot Illinois EDGE -19
144 George Kittle Iowa TE 28
145 Chad Wheeler USC C 62
146 Vince Biegel Wisconsin EDGE 17
147 Brad Kaaya Miami (FL) QB -6
148 Ryan Switzer North Carolina WR -40
149 Davon Godchaux LSU DL -21
150 Jeremy McNichols Boise State RB -32
151 Brian Hill Wyoming RB 27
152 Ejuan Price Pittsburgh EDGE -29
153 Josh Reynolds Texas A&M WR 14
154 Shaquil Griffin Central Florida CB -39
155 David Sharpe Florida OT 16
156 Tedric Thompson Colorado S -14
157 Jeremy Sprinkle Arkansas TE 12
158 Jamaal Williams BYU RB 25
159 Chad Kelly Mississippi QB 32
160 Corey Clement Wisconsin RB -1
161 Josh Harvey-Clemons Louisville S -10
162 J.J. Dielman Utah G 94
163 Connor Harris Lindenwood LB -41
164 Tarik Cohen North Carolina A&T RB -2
165 Jarron Jones Notre Dame DL -19
166 Jessamen Dunker Tennessee State G 31
167 Jon Toth Kentucky C -19
168 Reyshawn Jenkins Miami (FL) S 57
169 Devonte Fields Louisville EDGE 25
170 Erik Magnuson Michigan OT -21
171 Jonnu Smith Florida International TE 10
172 Xavier Woods Louisiana Tech S 28
173 Artavis Scott Clemson WR 6
174 Joshua Dobbs Tennessee QB 74
175 Jalen Reeves-Maybin Tennessee LB -1
176 Krishawn Hogan Marian WR 0
177 Brian Allen Utah CB 36
178 Darrell Daniels Washington TE 21
179 Johnathan Calvin Mississippi State EDGE 121
180 Donnel Pumphrey San Diego State RB -53
181 Chase Roullier Wyoming C 73
182 Kyle Fuller Baylor C 11
183 T.J. Logan North Carolina RB 19
184 Sam Tevi Utah OT 43
185 Ben Boulware Clemson LB -15
186 Josh Malone Tennessee WR -56
187 Jordan Morgan Kutztown G -34
188 Lorenzo Jerome St. Francis (PA) S -31
189 Robert Davis Georgia State WR -44
190 Zane Gonzales Arizona State K 47
191 Joe Williams Utah RB -18
192 Jeremy Cutrer Middle Tennessee State CB -3
193 Bug Howard North Carolina WR 43
194 Charles Walker Oklahoma DL 12
195 Stacy Coley Miami (FL) WR 10
196 Jadar Johnson Clemson S 5
197 Josh Carraway Texas Christian LB -9
198 Tanzel Smart Tulane DL 44
199 Zach Banner USC G -15
200 Travis Rudolph Florida State WR -32
201 Channing Stribbling Michigan CB -45
202 Javancy Jones Jackson State EDGE 30
203 Matt Milano Boston College LB 92
204 Jylan Ware Alabama State OT 59
205 Jordan Evans Oklahoma LB 45
206 David Jones Richmond S -59
207 Delano Hill Michigan S -4
208 Elijah McGuire Louisiana-Lafayette RB 3
209 Keionta Davis Chattanooga EDGE -27
210 Blair Brown Ohio LB 52
211 Collin Buchanon Miami (OH) OG -56
212 Stevie Tu’ikolovatu USC DL -17
213 Deangelo Brown Louisville DL 9
214 Marquez White Florida State CB -10
215 Samson Ebukam Eastern Washington LB 85
216 De’Angelo Henderson Coastal Carolina RB 39
217 Brendan Langley Lamar CB -31
218 Isaiah McKenzie Georgia WR 33
219 Aaron Jones Texas El-Paso RB 47
220 Jerod Evans Virginia Tech QB -70
221 Phazahn Odom Fordham TE 44
222 Derrick Griffin Texas Southern TE -37
223 Grover Stewart Albany State DL 57
224 Jermaine Eluemunor Texas A&M OT 4
225 Pita Taumoepenu Utah EDGE -45
226 Ben Gedeon Michigan LB 31
227 Brandon Bell Penn State LB 31
228 Brandon Wilson Houston CB -53
229 Andy Avgi Western Oregon TE 42
230 Pharaoh Brown Oregon TE 9
231 Garrett Sickels Penn State EDGE -12
232 Hardy Nickerson Illinois LB -232
233 Austin Rehkow Idaho P 5
234 Billy Brown Shepherd TE 98
235 Bryan Cox Florida EDGE -27
236 Storm Norton Toledo OT 62
237 Seth Russell Baylor QB 18
238 Adrian Colbert Miami (FL) CB 262
239 Robert Tonyan Indiana State TE 11
240 Dylan Donahue West Georgia EDGE -28
241 Isaac Rochell Notre Dame DL -26
242 Cooper Rush Central Michigan QB -26
243 Antony Auclair Laval TE 10
244 Jehu Chesson Michigan WR 6
245 Mack Hollins North Carolina WR -11
246 KD Cannon Baylor WR -85
247 Keion Adams Western Michigan LB -3
248 Damien Mama USC G -17
249 Jeremy Clark Michigan CB 78
250 Avery Moss Youngstown State EDGE -32
251 Sam Rogers Virginia Tech RB -22
252 Fred Ross Mississippi State WR 25
253 Cole Hikutini Louisville TE -30
254 Chad Williams Grambling State WR -9
255 Jeremiah Ledbetter Arkansas DL 56
256 J.T. Jones Miami (OH) EDGE 44
257 Damarius Travis Minnesota S 7
258 Eric Saubert Drake TE 140
259 Amba Etta-Tawo Syracuse WR 19
260 Dan Skipper Arkansas OT 44
261 De’veon Smith Michigan RB -74
262 Collin Bevins NW Missouri State DL -32
263 Joshua Holsey Auburn CB 9
264 Marquel Lee Wake Forest LB -66
265 Quincy Adeboyejo Mississippi WR 3
266 Tanner Vallejo Boise State LB 64
267 Chris Carson Oklahoma State RB 84
268 D.J. Jones Mississippi DL -76
269 Jerry Ugokwe William & Mary OT 155
270 Nate Hairston Temple CB -56
271 Tashawn Bower LSU LB -51
272 Stanley Williams Kentucky RB -23
273 Calvin Munson San Diego State LB 23
274 Corey Levin Chattanooga G 7
275 Ethan Cooper Indiana (PA) G 14
276 Conor McDermott UCLA OT -99
277 Brady Gustafson Montana QB 95
278 Glen Antoine Idaho DL -11
279 Daikiel Shorts Jr. West Virginia WR -10
280 Avery Gennesy Texas A&M OT 42
281 Derrick Jones Mississippi S 219
282 Chris Odom Arkansas State EDGE 5
283 Jerome Lane Akron WR -8
284 Noble Nwachukwu West Virginia EDGE 56
285 Darius English South Carolina EDGE -50
286 Steven Taylor Houston LB -26
287 Cameron Tom Southern Mississippi C 115
288 Kareem Are Florida State G -36
289 Patrick Towles Boston College QB 191
290 Brad Seaton Villanova OT 63
291 Harvey Langi Brigham Young LB 15
292 Dylan Cole Missouri State LB 81
293 Alek Torgersen Penn QB -32
294 Breon Borders Duke CB 182
295 Treyvon Hester Toledo DL -1
296 Darreus Rogers USC WR -53
297 Matthew Dayes North Carolina State RB 95
298 Aarion Penton Missouri CB 14
299 Jake Elliott Memphis PK 15
300 Caleb Kidder Montana DL 70
301 Ukeme Eligwe Georgia Southern LB 149
302 Chase Allen Southern Illinois LB 174
303 Jimmie Gilbert Colorado LB 65
304 Rodney Adams South Florida WR 5
305 Patrick Ricard Maine DT 44
306 Kyle Kalis Michigan G -82
307 C.J. Beathard Iowa QB 11
308 Greg Ward Jr. Houston WR 167
309 Josh Tupou Colorado DL 22
310 Taquan Mizzell Virgina RB -64
311 Michael Rector Stanford WR -52
312 Fish Smithson Kansas S -29
313 Ricky Seals-Jones Texas A&M WR -92
314 Dimitric Camiel Indiana OT 186
315 Montae Nicholson Michigan State S -105
316 Damore’ea Stringfellow Mississippi WR -31
317 Hardy Nickerson Illinois LB -38
318 Des Lawrence North Carolina CB -32
319 Aviante Collins TCU OG 157
320 William Likely Maryland CB -130
321 Jacob Hollister Wyoming TE 26
322 Dane Evans Tulsa QB -30
323 Sean Harlow Oregon State G -73
324 Trent Taylor Louisiana Tech WR -98
325 Mike Tyson Cincinnati S -92
326 Xavier Coleman Portland State CB 31
327 Ben Braden Michigan OG 77
328 Jayron Brown UCLA LB -54
329 Justin Senior Mississippi State OT 71
330 Cameron Malveaux Houston DL 146
331 Bryant Frazier Virginia State EDGE -55
332 Jordan Sterns Oklahoma State S 65
333 Freddie Stevenson Florida State TE 70
334 Johnathan Ford Auburn S 33
335 Levon Myers Northern Illinois G 49
336 Kenny Allen Michigan P 70
337 Chuck Clark Virginia Tech S 118
338 Ezra Robinson Tennessee State CB 67
339 Blake Jarwin Oklahoma State TE -13
340 Ashton Lampkin Oklahoma State CB 68
341 Cameron Lee Illinois State G 159
342 Pat O’Connor Eastern Michigan EDGE 4
343 Ishmael Zamora Baylor WR 56
344 Taysom Hill BYU QB 131
345 Gabe Marks Washington State WR -22
346 Samson Kafovalu Colorado DL 129
347 Deyshawn Bond Cincinnati C 153
348 Nate Gerry Nebraska S -33
349 Erik Austell Charleston Southern G 151
350 Dallas Lloyd Stanford S 57
351 Michael Coe North Dakota C 124
352 Brian Price New York Maritime S 130
353 Dieugot Joseph Flordia International G 147
354 Justin Vogel Miami (FL) P -46
355 Daniel Brunskill Dieugot Joseph OT 125
356 Rokeem Williams Miami (OH) WR 119
357 Nate Iese UCLA TE -29
358 Riley Bullough Michigan St LB -48
359 Anthony Firkser Harvard TE 54
360 Austin Calitro Villanova LB 140
361 Matthew Godin Michigan DL -41
362 Cethan Carter Nebraska TE 26
363 Josh Straughan Southern Missouri QB -79
364 Patrick Gamble Georgia Tech DL 51
365 Cole Croston Iowa OT 51
366 Francis Kallon Georgia Tech OT 134
367 Treston Decoud Oregon St S -50
368 Adam Pankey West Virgina G 132
369 Willie Quinn Southern WR -21
370 Bart Houston Wisconsin QB -29
371 Javarius Leamon South Carolina State OT 30
372 Lewis Neal Colorado DL 40
373 Trevor Knight Texas A&M WR 18
374 Woody Baron Virginia Tech DL 43
375 Sojourn Shelton Wisconsin CB 39
376 Mason Schreck Buffalo TE -18
377 Brian Brown Richmond WR -168
378 Alex Kozan Auburn G 58
379 Keevan Lucas Tulsa WR -13
380 Jay Guillermo Clemson C 40
381 James Onwualu Notre Dame LB 29
382 Speedy Noil Texas A&M WR -58
383 Sefo Liufau Colorado QB 3
384 Najee Murray Kent State CB 34
385 Dymonte Thomas Michigan S 26
386 Jake Eldrenkamp Washington G -9
387 Francis Owusu Stanford WR 113
388 Brandon Barnes Alabama State TE -3
389 Jonathan McLaughlin Virginai Tech OT -50
390 Aaron Curry TCU DL 42
391 Ahmad Thomas Oklahoma S 31
392 Rod Henderson Alabama State DL -21
393 Robert Leff Auburn OT 107
394 Travin Dural LSU WR -12
395 Victor Salako Oklahoma State OT 24
396 Ifeadi Odenigbo Northwestern DL 29
397 Evan Goodman Arizona State OT 103
398 Jack Tocho NC State CB 32
399 Cam Keizur Portland State C -39
400 Dakota Ball Alabama TE 34
401 Tyrone Swoopes Texas TE -161
402 Jhajuan Seales Oklahoma State WR -161
403 Anthony Cioffi Rutgers S -207
404 King Frazier North Dakota State RB 96
405 Elijah Hood North Carolina RB 70
406 Weston Steelhammer Air Force S 15
407 Richie Brown Mississippi State LB 93
408 Michael Zunica Kansas TE 34
409 Josh Thornton Southern Utah CB 30
410 Winston Craig Richmond DL 33
411 Michael Dunn Maryland OT 26
412 Deangelo Yancey Purdue WR -142
413 Max Rich Harvard OT 87
414 Emmanuel Holder Towson TE 12
415 James Quick Louisville WR 13
416 D’Nerius Antoine Southern Mississippi S 17
417 Adam Griffith Alabama K 31
418 Prescott Line Michigan State TE 32
419 Greg Pyke Georgia G 27
420 Gehrig Dieter Alabama WR -129
421 Dare Ogunbowale Wisconsin RB 79
422 Cole Mazza Alabama C 31
423 Randall Goforth UCLA S -130
424 Zach Terrell Western Michigan QB -81
425 Jemar Clark Arkansas State OT 22
426 Ralph Green III Indiana DL 31
427 Kennan Gilchrist Appalachian State LB 48
428 Lucas Crowley North Carolina C 26
429 Zack Johnson North Dakota State G 27
430 Brandon Kublanow Georgia C 70
431 Tobijah Hughley Louisville C 7
432 Nyeem Wartman White Penn State LB -164
433 Alex Barrett San Diego State EDGE -159
434 Shalom Luani Washington State S 41
435 Jahad Thomas Temple RB -153
436 Nate Theaker Wayne State (MI) G 38
437 Marcus Cox Appalachian State RB -147
438 Philip Nelson East Carolina QB -141
439 I’Tavius Mathers Middle Tennessee RB -140
440 Evan Schwan Penn State DL -139
441 Joe Scelfo North Carolina State C 59
442 R.J. Shelton Michigan State RB -140
443 Rushel Shell West Virginia RB -140
444 Andrew Wylie Eastern Michigan OT -139
445 Isaiah Irving San Jose State LB -138
446 Gavin Andrews Oregon State G 54
447 Bret Treadway Lamar G 53
448 Cameron Johnston Ohio State P -135
449 Jamaal Clayborn Mississippi State C 51
450 Wes Lunt Illinois QB -86
451 Caleb Peterson North Carolina G 49
452 Nick DeLuca North Dakota State LB -136
453 Chance Allen Houston WR -134
454 Anthony McMeans New Mexico State C 46
455 Kevin Davis Colorado State LB -134
456 Johnny Caspers Stanford G 44
457 John Law Appalachian State LB -132
458 Joshua Posley Ball State LB -129
459 Nick Callender Colorado State OT -126
460 Marcus Oliver Indiana LB -126
461 Christian Tago San Jose St LB -126
462 Devine Redding Indiana RB -126
463 Jabari Ruffin USC LB -126
464 Cole Luke Notre Dame CB -126
465 Justin Thomas Georgia Tech CB -123
466 Brooks Ellis Arkansas LB -122
467 Kenneth Walker UCLA WR -122
468 Troy Hawthorne UNLV S -118
469 Worth Gregory East Carolina P -118
470 Reno Henderson New Mexico G -118
471 Jalen Robinette Air Force WR -117
472 Tim White Arizona State WR -117
473 Devin Chappell Oregon State CB -117
474 Michael Henry Western Michigan WR -115
475 Taylor McNamara USC TE -114
476 Kalif Phillips Charlotte RB -114
477 Drew Morgan Arkansas WR -114
478 Dominique Reed Arkansas WR -113
479 Charmeachealle Moore Kansas State LB -110
480 Hayden Plinke Texas-El Paso TE -57
481 Paul Magloire Arizona LB -107
482 Tim Crawley San Jose State WR -107
483 Jeremiah Valoaga UNLV EDGE -107
484 Jacob Onyechi Air Force S -106
485 Scott Orndoff Pittsburgh TE -106
486 David Rivers III Youngstown State CB -106
487 Yamen Sanders Montana S -106
488 Joel Bouagnon Northern Illinois RB -105
489 Tanner Gentry Wyoming WR -102
490 J.D Harmon Kentucky CB -101
491 Jordan Carrell Colorado DL -101
492 Justin Davis USC RB -99
493 Mitch Leidner Minnesota QB -98
494 Tarean Folston Notre Dame RB -98
495 Jamari Staples Louisville WR -86
496 Andreas Knappe Connecticut OT -38
497 Tony Bridges Ole Miss CB -36
498 Max Halpin Western Kentucky C -71
499 Ken Ekanem Virginia Tech EDGE -70
500 Psalm Wooching Washington LB -65
501 Eric Wilson Cincinnati LB -61
502 Ryan Higgins Louisiana Tech QB -61
503 Keon Hatcher Arkansas WR -59
504 Kennan Gilchrist Appalachian State LB -59
505 Leon McQuay III Southern California S -56
506 Joseph Yearby Miami (Fla.) RB -54
507 Casey DeAndrade New Hampshire S -48
508 Noel Thomas Connecticut WR -48
509 Praise Martin-Oguike Temple LB -47
510 Jeremy Faulk Garden City CC DL -47
511 Brad Watson Wake Forest CB -47
512 Marquez Williams Miami (Fla.) TE -47
513 Fred Zerblis Colorado State G -47
514 Corey Smith Ohio State WR -47
515 Chunky Clements Illinois DL -47
516 Freddie Burden Georgia Tech C -47
517 Tony Annese Central Michigan S -47
518 Terrence Waugh Kent State DL -47
519 Keith Kelsey Louisville LB -47
520 Michael Hutchings Southern California LB -47
521 Kent Perkins Texas OT -45
522 Greg Mabin Iowa CB -45
523 A.J. Wolf Duke DL -45
524 Jordan Simmons USC OT -45
525 Marcos Rios UCLA CB -44