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NFL Draft prospects 2023: Updated big board of top 100 players overall, position rankings

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With the arrival of February and the Senior Bowl week of practices just concluded, the 2023 NFL Draft season has officially begun.

Between postseason college football all-star showcases, the NFL Scouting Combine later in the month and pro day workouts in March, all the eligible prospects will see their stock go up, down or hold steady ahead of April 27.

That makes it a good time to update the overall draft rankings and best available prospects by position while also expanding the big board to 100 players:

MOCK DRAFT: Latest first-round projections for 2023, No. 1 to 30

NFL Draft prospects 2023: Big board of top 100 players

1. Will Anderson Jr., EDGE, Alabama (6-4, 235 pounds)

Anderson is a freakish combination of strength, power, quickness and explosiveness. He has put it all together for top-flight production and is both relentless and technically sound. He will be hard to pass up at No. 1 overall, even vs. a franchise QB.

2. Jalen Carter, DT, Georgia (6-3, 310 pounds)

The Bulldogs’ repeat national championship front had a clear new anchor with Travon Walker, Jordan Davis, Devonte Wyatt and Quay Walker all finding NFL homes. Carter is an absolute disruptive force inside, combining all those recent draftees’ qualities into a complete package.

3. Bryce Young, QB, Alabama (6-0, 194 pounds)

Young has special athleticism and intangible qualities beyond his age. He also has a strong fluid arm and easy motion with which to generate the right zip for intermediate and downfield throws. He can work within an explosive passing game with accuracy but also offers some dazzling improv.

4. Myles Murphy, EDGE, Clemson (6-5, 275 pounds)

Murphy has awesome explosive qualities and power for his size, too, to stand out as the second-best pass rusher in the class behind the incomparable Anderson. Murphy has terrific smarts, instincts and moves to help maximize his production.

5. C.J. Stroud, QB, Ohio State (6-3, 215 pounds)

Stroud is a sturdy and cerebral pocket passer. He reads the field and leads his team with superior intangibles. His arm and athleticism don’t wow as individual elements, but he is very accurate and adept at sidestepping pressure to deliver downfield.

6. Bijan Robinson, RB, Texas (6-0, 215 pounds)

Robinson has unique burst with the big-play ability to take any run the distance with enough speed, vision and determination. He’s light on his feet for his size, a quick cutter who can shoot through holes. Robinson, given his receiving skills and classic profile as a feature back, is a rare mid-first-rounder for the position.

7. Michael Mayer, TE, Notre Dame (6-4, 251 pounds)

Mayer is a top-10 overall prospect because of exceptional athleticism, hands and route-running skills for his position. He has still room to grow to use his frame and physicality even better as a receiver and blocker.

8. Cam Smith, CB, South Carolina (6-0, 188 pounds)

Smith is a physically intriguing corner who uses his size and explosiveness well in coverage. He just needs a little more work on technique and run support.

9. Paris Johnson Jr., OT, Ohio State (6-6, 310 pounds)

Johnson finishes well with his athleticism and footwork in pass protection. He is a willing, strong run blocker with the mentality for it but he needs some refinement to be more effective in that area.

10. Peter Skoronski, OT, Northwestern (6-4, 315 pounds)

Much like former Northwestern star turned Chargers left tackle Rashawn Slater, Skoronski has a great athletic profile. He has rare speed and quickness for his size and is a smooth and smart pass protector. He has good pedigree as the grandson of Packers legend Bob Skoronski.

Peter Skoronski

11. Brian Branch, S, Alabama (6-0, 193 pounds)

Branch is a natural cover man with a nose for the ball. He’s also getting more attention how he can finish physically in run support.

12. Christian Gonzalez, CB, Oregon (6-2, 201 pounds)

Gonzalez has learned how to use his long frame better to show a nice blend of agility and physicality in coverage that gets him some earlier first-round consideration.

13. Jordan Addison, WR, USC (6-0, 175 pounds)

Addison was the highest-profile transfer of the previous offseason, leaving Pitt for a different wide receiver factory. He has terrific athleticism and speed with which to stretch the field. Like some recent previous Trojans, his best role in the NFL at first might be as a dynamic slot. He totally found his next groove with Caleb Williams as his QB.

14. Antonio Johnson, S, Texas A&M (6-3, 195 pounds)

Johnson uses his wide range to make a lot of plays on the ball in coverage. He gets around everywhere well and is also reliable in run support.

15. Kelee Ringo, CB, Georgia (6-0, 205 pounds)

Ringo is an extremely athletic and physical corner, using every bit of size and frame well in aggressive coverage. He can make big plays on the ball but he just needs to work on being more consistent with his downfield technique.

Will-Levis-112425-GETTY-FTR.jpg

16. Will Levis, QB, Kentucky (6-3, 232 pounds)

Levis, a transfer from Penn State, is a well-rounded prospect who has shown the arm, accuracy and athleticism to be an NFL starter soon. He is a solid pocket passer who excels at getting the ball out of his hands quickly.

17. Jahmyr Gibbs, RB, Alabama (5-11, 200 pounds)

Gibbs is a game-breaking runner with the required elements of pure speed, quickness and explosiveness. He also reads his blocks well with good vision.

18. Quentin Johnston, WR, TCU (6-4, 215 pounds)

From his size to his field-stretching speed, Johnston profiles well as a potential perimeter No. 1 in the NFL. He can make big plays but can also has reliable hands to help his consistency.

19. Joey Porter Jr., CB, Penn State (6-2, 198 pounds)

The son of the former Steelers and Dolphins star pass rusher has tremendous size and physicality for coverage and uses his reliable speed to make plays on the ball. He just needs to become more fluid and consistent.

20. Bryan Bresee, DT, Clemson (6-5, 300 pounds)

What Bresee doesn’t have in pure quickness and explosiveness, he makes up for with strong technique and footwork to get into position to stuff the run. He also can get to the quarterback inside and is relentless in working his blocker.

21. Isaiah Foskey, EDGE, Notre Dame (6-4, 257 pounds)

Foskey, the Fighting Irish’s all-time sack leader, is technically sound and well-rounded pass rusher who also has a favorable blend of power and explosiveness. He could get better by becoming stronger vs. the run.

22. Tyree Wilson, EDGE, Texas Tech (6-6, 275 pounds)

Wilson is a versatile pass rusher with a massive frame. He is very athletic for his size and could be used at multiple front seven positions in the NFL.

23. Jaxon Smith-Njigba, WR, Ohio State (6-0, 197 pounds)

Smith-Njigba follows in the massive playmaking footsteps of Chris Olave and Garrett Wilson as a complete former go-to receiver for Stroud. He can take over games with his speed, quickness and route-running. The hamstring injury will be far in the rearview mirror come draft time, too.

24. Trenton Simpson, LB, Clemson (6-3, 225 pounds)

Simpson is a tough and fast freight train of a second-level defender. He reads plays well and has good on-ball instincts. He is well-balanced vs. run and pass.

25. Noah Sewell, LB, Oregon (6-3, 250 pounds)

Noah is the younger brother of former Oregon offensive tackle Penei, who was a first-round draft pick of the Lions two years ago. Noah is a terror for offenses as a tackling and playmaking machine. He still has room to grow his game while in coverage.

26. O’Cyrus Torrence, G, Florida (6-5, 347 pounds)

Torrence is a powerful and nasty interior run blocker who uses his hands and feet well to gain an advantage over defenders.

27. Clark Phillips III, CB, Utah (5-10, 183 pounds)

Phillips has also jumped into the first-round conversation with his strong ballhawking skills and six interceptions for the Utes.

28. Broderick Jones, OT, Georgia (6-4, 310 pounds)

Jones is very appealing because of his agility and natural footwork in pass protection. If he can get a little stronger, he can turn into a reliable all-around blocker for a long time.

29. Anthony Richardson, QB, Florida (6-4, 232 pounds)

Richardson has off-the-charts athleticism and the arm to deliver all of the throws with zip and touch. He just needs to work on his decision-making and mechanics to become more consistent and accurate in the NFL.

30. Kayshon Boutte, WR, LSU (6-0, 190 pounds)

Boutte is right there with Smith-Njigba in being a smooth well-rounded receiver with speed, quickness, hands and route-running. He can stretch the field on the outside and also can be fearless positioning his body to make tougher catches inside.

Josh Downs

31. Josh Downs, WR, North Carolina (5-10, 175 pounds)

Downs has the athleticism and quickness to make a ton of big plays when working the open field on short-to-intermediate routes, especially after the catch.

32. Devin Witherspoon, CB, Illinois (6-0, 180 pounds)

Witherspoon has gotten some extra buzz and rising as a perimeter defensive prospect because of how well his uses his size to make plays ton the ball in man coverage.

33. Anton Harrison, OT, Oklahoma (6-5, 315 pounds)

Harrison is a physically impressive prospect with a great frame and wingspan to hold up well against NFL defensive linemen. He just needs to work more on his agility and technique in pass protection..

34. Felix Anudike-Uzomah, EDGE, Kansas State (6-4, 255 pounds)

Anudike-Uzomah is a long, strong pass rusher who uses his smarts, instincts and variety of moves to get to the quarterback while working on becoming a little more explosive. He posted 8.5 sacks in a breakout season for the Wildcats.

35. Gervon Dexter, DT, Florida (6-6, 312 pounds)

Dexter has become a disruptive athletic force with his massive frame in the vein of Georgia’s Jordan Davis, a first-rounder of the Eagles in 2022.

36. Dalton Kincaid, TE, Utah (6-4, 240 pounds)

Kincaid is a versatile pass-catcher with great athleticism, hands and route-running skills for the position but needs some good work on blocking skills.

37. Siaki Ika, DT, Baylor (6-4, 358 pounds)

Ika continues to develop strong inside pop with compact, athletic frame. He can be a solid run-stopping starter in a 4-3.

38. Rashee Rice, WR, SMU (6-2, 203 pounds)

Rice is a strong receiver with great hands plus savvy and versatile route-running skills. He put up very impressive final season numbers for the Mustangs with 96 catches, 1,355 yards and 10 TDs.

39. Matthew Bergeron, OT, Syracuse (6-8, 322 pounds)

Bergeron is a smart blocker with a good blend of power and agility considering his size. He can still become a little refined in his technique all-around.

40. Drew Sanders, S/LB, Arkansas (6-5, 232 pounds)

Sanders has some intriguing hybrid potential with his size, tackling and coverage ability to go along with great pass-rush skills. He produced 9.5 sacks in his final season for the Razorbacks.

41. Lukas Van Ness, EDGE, Iowa (6-5, 265 pounds)

Van Ness is a strong, relentless pass rusher who also has exceptional burst in finishing. He just needs more experience to become a more well-rounded sack artist.

42. Calijah Kancey, DT, Pittsburgh (6-0, 280 pounds)

What Kancey lacks in ideal size for the interior he makes for with his sometimes devastating inside pass rush pop. He’s rising quickly on a lot of teams’ boards.

43. John Michael Schmitz, C, Minnesota (6-4, 320 pounds)

Schmitz is a classic power-grading run blocker who could be a great long-term starter by developing his feet and technique better for inside pass protection.

44. Jaylon Jones, CB, Texas A&M (6-2, 205 pounds)

Jones is a big, physical corner who can be most effective covering ground with his explosive burst in a zone scheme.

45. Zay Flowers, WR, Boston College (5-10, 172 pounds)

Flowers was a bright spot in a rough season for the Eagles with 78 catches for 1,077 yards and 12 TDs. He can be a speedy slot or outside option in the NFL with great quickness in open field and toughness after the catch.

46. Emmanuel Forbes, CB, Mississippi State (6-0, 180 pounds)

Forbes is a confident big corner who doesn’t back away from No. 1 wideout challenges. He has the smarts and instincts to start well in man or zone coverage.

47. Dawand Jones, OT, Ohio State (6-8, 359 pounds)

Jones is a smart and sturdy pass protector who can blossom by learning to use his footwork and quickness better.

48. JL Skinner, S, Boise State (6-4, 220 pounds)

Skinner is a physical run-stopping safety who gets the most out of his big frame but he needs to operate in a zone scheme to handle coverage in the NFL.

Jalin Hyatt

49. Jalin Hyatt, WR, Tennessee (6-0, 18 pounds)

Hyatt has great speed as a dynamic field-stretching big-play threat. He’ll need to work on his route-running and consistency in the NFL.

50. Nolan Smith, EDGE, Georgia (6-3, 235 pounds)

Smith joined Carter in leading the latest iteration of Kirby Smart’s defense with his pure explosiveness and pass-rushing speed. He also is quick enough to get after against the run and in pass coverage.

51. B.J. Ojulari, EDGE, LSU (6-3, 245 pounds)

Ojulari uses his smarts, instincts, array of moves and classic finishing burst to win as a pass rusher. He still needs to work on getting stronger and more physical against the run.

52. Blake Freeland, OT, BYU (6-8, 305 pounds)

Freeland has great size and raw skills that can refined well for pass protection given his established high floor as an outside run blocker.

53. Darnell Washington, TE, Georgia (6-7, 270 pounds)

Washington is getting buzz for his strong, physical frame for blocking plus receiving upside. If he can put together all of his raw talent, he can quickly blossoming into something special.

Darnell Washington

54. Derick Hall, EDGE, Auburn (6-3, 256 pounds)

Hall has the suddenness, quickness and explosiveness to excel in the NFL and can raise his stock with a smooth pre-draft season.

55. Cody Mauch, OT, North Dakota State (6-6, 303 pounds)

Mauch has a good blend of athleticism and toughness but he could work to be a little stronger and more nimble in his overall play.

56. Andre Carter II, EDGE, Army (6-7, 260 pounds)

Carter has developed into a fine pass rusher with his freakish athletic frame with relentlessness and smarts that give him a high ceiling.

57. Adetomiwa Adebawore, DT, Northwestern (6-2, 280 pounds)

Adebawore is an unique inside pass rusher because of quickness and versatility to play bigger than his size. He always gives a high effort but could get better with his balance and strength taking on blockers.

58. Laiatu Latu, EDGE, UCLA (6-4, 265 pounds)

Latu is a relentless and high-energy pass rusher with the potential to remain highly productive should he shake off injury issues and expand his repertoire.

59. Zach Harrison, EDGE, Ohio State (6-6, 272 pounds)

Harrison has the ideal frame and athleticism to become a dominant pro pass rusher with better usage of footwork, technique and leverage.

60. Christopher Smith, CB, Georgia (5-11, 195 pounds)

Smith is a smart cover man who makes a lot of plays on the ball with the capacity to play inside, outside or safety.

61. Jordan Battle, S, Alabama (6-1, 206 pounds)

Battle is a well-rounded cover safety with the speed and quickness needed to stay with inside receivers. He used his return to school to become a more reliable run supporter and better tackler.

62. Garrett Williams, CB, Syracuse (6-0, 189 pounds)

Williams has the physicality and fearlessness to fare well in either man or zone coverage once he further develops his technique and nose for the ball.

63. Cedric Tillman, WR, Tennessee (6-3, 215 pounds)

Tillman is the classic size-speed perimeter vertical threat who also finishes well in the end zone.

64. Mazi Smith, DT, Michigan (6-3, 337 pounds)

Smith is a productive and disruptive nose tackle made for reliable run-stuffing and also making some big plays in the backfield.

65. Luke Musgrave, TE, Oregon State (6-6, 250 pounds)

Musgrave offers intriguing speed, quickness and route-running for the position but needs some work on getting more out of frame, especially in run blocking.

66. Will McDonald IV, EDGE, Iowa State (6-3, 236 pounds)

McDonald is a long and athletic pass rusher with relentless in getting after the quarterback and has untapped potential if he can stronger vs. the run and improve his moves.

67. Tanner McKee, QB, Stanford (6-6, 230 pounds)

McKee is getting more attention for being a classic, strong, big pocket passer with system-versatile sensibility.

68. Marvin Mims, WR, Oklahoma (5-11, 184 pounds)

Mims makes big plays and does it both ways: Stretching the field deep and also showing the toughness and quickness to be a major force after the catch.

69. Eli Ricks, CB, Alabama (6-2, 196 pounds)

Ricks has incredible size and length that allows him to stay with the biggest wide receivers in coverage. He can also outrun smaller wideouts and shows an extra gear in closing to make plays on the ball.

70. Devon Achane, RB, Texas A&M (5-9, 185 pounds)

Achane is the classic change of pace with big-time speed and versatility but he’s not a power runner and needs to work on blocking to be an asset on third downs.

71. Karl Brooks, DT, Bowling Green (6-4, 300 pounds)

Brooks is getting more attention as a productive and disruptive inside pass rusher after his good work at the Senior Bowl.

72. Ji’Ayir Brown, S, Penn State (5-11, 298 pounds)

Brown is a tough, productive safety with some big-play qualities but he could get better with his reading and reacting to make plays vs. the run.

73. Kobie Turner, DT, Wake Forest (6-3, 290 pounds)

Turner is a pretty solid all-around interior defender but he could get better with hands and footwork to give him more winning juice as an inside pass rusher.

74. Hendon Hooker, QB, Tennessee (6-4, 218 pounds)

Hooker has ideal size and backs that up with a zippy arm, quick release and good overall accuracy. He would fit well in a 49ers-like scheme such as the Dolphins run.

75. Henry To’oTo’o, LB, Alabama (6-2, 225 pounds)

To’oToo is the typical athletic and rangy 3-4 linebacker for NIck Saban. He covers a lot of ground and is technically sound. He is relentless in his pursuit against the run and finishes with pop as a tackler.

77. D.J. Turner, CB, Michigan (6-0, 180 pounds)

Turner is a smart and athletic cover man giving him plenty of outside-inside versatility for the NFL.

78. Mike Morris, EDGE, Michigan (6-6, 292 pounds)

Morris uses his high-effort approach to be very productive but he could further expand the explosive part of his game.

79. Tank Bigsby, RB, Auburn (6-0, 213 pounds)

Bigsby is a well-rounded power runner who also incorporates some gamebreaking qualities with good toughness between the tackles.

80. Darnell Wright, OT, Tennessee (6-7, 270 pounds)

Wright makes the watchlist because of his massive frame and athleticism to match. He has refined his game well in a more dynamic offense.

81. Byron Young, DT, Tennessee (6-3, 292 pounds)

Young uses his strength and physicality well but projects more as a run-stopping complement.

82. Zach Charbonnet, RB, UCLA (6-1, 220 pounds)

Charbonnet can be helpful in an NFL committee as as strong power runner who takes good advantage of good blocking and also can get some tough yards after contact.

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83. Isaiah McGuire, EDGE, Missouri (6-4, 275 pounds)

McGuire can expand on winning on the pass rush with his physicality and relentless, assets that also make him strong vs. the run.

84. Jammie Robinson, CB, Florida State (5-11, 203 pounds)

Robinson is headed to be a reliable zone cover man with the strength, effort and tackling to be helpful vs. the run, too.

85. Nathaniel “Tank” Dell, WR, Houston (5-10, 165 pounds)

Despite the nickname, Dell is more of a diminutive dasher for the position his big-play juice and versatility to become an open-field rushing hybrid. He also can be an explosive return man.

86. Tuli Tuipulotu, EDGE, USC (6-4, 290 pounds)

Tuipulotu has intriguing speed, power and agility that made him so productive in college. He needs to get more well-rounded with his movement to remain effective in the NFL.

87. Tre’Vius Hodges-Tomlinson, CB, TCU (5-9, 180 pounds)

Tomlinson is a smooth and fluid cover man, from short area to downfield. Because of his size, he projects as a long-time nickel.

88. Jaelyn Duncan, OT, Maryland (6-6, 320 pounds)

Duncan stands out because of his experience and powerful, quick frame. Watch out for him rounding out his footwork and technique to become a more valued asset in pass protection.

89. Zach Evans, RB, Ole Miss (6-0, 215 pounds)

Evans has great speed, quickness and burst. He can excel as a receiving-dedicated back in the NFL.

90. Trey Palmer, WR, Nebraska (6-1, 190 pounds)

Palmer is a speedy field-stretching deep threat who could learn how to use his body better to run tighter routes.

91. Jaquelin Roy, DT, LSU (6-4, 315 pounds)

Roy has a nice blend of power and athleticism for his size but could use to grow a lot as an inside pass rusher.

92. Sydney Brown, CB, Illinois (6-0, 205 pounds)

Brown has show good physicality, coverage savvy and versatility to say he can play either nickel corner or safety well in the NFL.

93. Keion White, DT, Georgia Tech (6-5, 286 pounds)

White has some off-charts athleticism for his size at the position with key being a lot more all-around refinement for his game.

94. Eric Gray, RB, Oklahoma (5-10, 211 pounds)

Gray is the classic quick running back who thrives in the open field and is also an exceptional receiver.

95. Tyrique Stevenson, CB, Miami (6-0, 214 pounds)

Stevenson has appeal has an attacking cover man with great physicality, which also helps him vs. the run.

96. Sean Tucker, RB, Syracuse (5-10, 205 pounds)

Tucker is a strong, compact sometimes explosive runner who needs to get better with blocking and receiving.

97. Colby Wooden, DT, Auburn (6-5, 284 pounds)

Wooden has a well-rounded game for his size with some nice pop as a pass rusher.

98. Tucker Kraft, TE, South Dakota State (6-5, 255 pounds)

Kraft has prototypical size for a strong, athletic pass-catcher for the position but he needs to get better with his hands, routes and blocking.

99. Luke Wypler, G, Ohio State (6-3, 300 pounds)

Wypler is a reliable athletic pass protector who needs to get stronger to hold up better as an NFL run blocker.

100. Brandon Joseph, S, Notre Dame (6-1, 192 pounds)

Joseph is a flat-out playmaker on the ball with dynamic athleticism and speed to cover all over the field. He is solid against the run.

MORE: Updated NFL Draft order for 2023

NFL Draft 2023 prospect rankings by position 

Quarterbacks

  1. Bryce Young, Alabama
  2. C.J. Stroud, Ohio State
  3. Will Levis, Kentucky
  4. Anthony Richardson, Florida
  5. Tanner McKee, Stanford
  6. Hendon Hooker, Tennessee

Running backs

  1. Bijan Robinson, Texas
  2. Jahmyr Gibbs, Alabama
  3. Davon Achane, Texans A&M
  4. Tank Bigsby, Auburn
  5. Zach Charbonnet, UCLA
  6. Zach Evans, Ole Miss
  7. Eric Gray, Oklahoma
  8. Sean Tucker, Syracuse

Wide receivers

  1. Jordan Addison, USC
  2. Quentin Johnston, TCU
  3. Jaxon Smith-Njigba, Ohio State
  4. Kayshon Boutte, LSU
  5. Josh Downs, North Carolina
  6. Rashee Rice, SMU
  7. Zay Flowers, Boston College
  8. Jalin Hyatt, Tennessee
  9. Cedric Tillman, Tennessee
  10. Marvin Mims, Oklahoma
  11. Nathaniel Dell, Houston
  12. Trey Palmer, Nebraska
  13. Parker Washington, Penn State

Tight ends

  1. Michael Mayer, Notre Dame
  2. Dalton Kincaid, Utah
  3. Darnell Washington, Georgia
  4. Luke Musgrave, Oregon State
  5. Tucker Kraft, South Dakota State
  6. Sam LaPorta, Iowa

Offensive tackles

  1. Paris Johnson, Ohio State
  2. Peter Skoronski, Northwestern
  3. Broderick Jones, Georgia
  4. Anton Harrison, Oklahoma
  5. Matthew Bergeron, Syracuse
  6. Dawned Jones, Ohio State
  7. Blake Freeland, BYU
  8. Cody Mauch, North Dakota State
  9. Darnell Wright, Tennessee
  10. Jaelyn. Duncan, Maryland

Guards/centers

  1. O’Cyrus Torrence, Florida
  2. John Michael Schmitz, Minnesota
  3. Lukę Wypler, Ohio State

Edge rushers 

  1. Will Anderson Jr., Alabama
  2. Myles Murphy, Clemson
  3. Isaiah Foskey, Notre Dame
  4. Tyree Wilson, Texas Tech
  5. Felix Anudike-Uzomah, Kansas State
  6. Lukas Van Ness, Iowa
  7. Nolan Smith, Georgia
  8. B.J. Ojulari, LSU
  9. Derick Hall, Auburn
  10. Andre Carter II, Army
  11. Laiatu Latu, UCLA
  12. Zach Harrison, Ohio State
  13. Will McDonald IV, Iowa State
  14. Mike Morris, Michigan
  15. Tuli Tuipulotu, USC

Defensive tackles 

  1. Jalen Carter, Georgia
  2. Bryan Bresee, Clemson
  3. Gervon Dexter, Florida
  4. Siaki Ika, Baylor
  5. Calijah Kancey, Pittsburgh
  6. Adetomiwa Adebawore, Northwestern
  7. Mazi Smith, Michigan
  8. Karl Brooks, bowling Green
  9. Kobie Turner, Wake Forest
  10. Byron Young, Tennessee
  11. Jaquelin Roy, LSU
  12. Colby Wooden, Auburn

Linebackers 

  1. Trent Simpson, Clemson
  2. Noah Sewell, Oregon
  3. Drew Sanders, Arkansas
  4. Henry To’o To’o, Alabama
  5. Drew Sanders, Arkansas

Cornerbacks

  1. Cam Smith, South Carolina
  2. Christian Gonzalez, Oregon
  3. Kelee Ringo, Georgia
  4. Joey Porter Jr., Penn State
  5. Clark Phillips III, Utah
  6. Devin Witherspoon, Illinois
  7. Jaylon Jones, CB, Texas A&M
  8. Garrett Williams, Syracuse
  9. Eli Ricks, Alabama
  10. D.J. Turner, Michigan
  11. Emmanuel Forbes, Mississippi State
  12. Jammie Robinson, Florida State
  13. Tre’Vius Hodges-Tomlinson, TCU
  14. Sydney Brown, Illinois
  15. Tyrique Stevenson Miami

Safeties

  1. Brian Branch, Alabama
  2. Antonio Johnson, Texas A&M
  3. JL Skinner, Boise State
  4. Jordan Battle, Alabama
  5. Ji’Ayir Brown, Penn State
  6. Brandon Joseph, Notre Dame


Credit: sportingnews.com

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