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bLACKpANTHER

Who do you want at the top of the 4th (3rd Day)

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19 minutes ago, Rogue Panther said:

Hell no to a WR. Can't pass up WR when you got guys like Hall, Lynch, Baidasz, Willekies, Dye, and Robertson still available. 

That's your opinion, but none of the guys you mentioned would be starting on day one. Hill or Golden could definitely compete for actual playing time and that's the value.  If the plan is to win now or be competitive, you draft accordingly. But like I said, I'm fine with whoever we choose... just answering OP. 

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Funny, some on here were convinced Rhule would draft all his ex-players... Maybe he knows better?

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I nailed the Jeremy Chinn pick so I'm feeling confident. we take TE Harrison Bryant Florida Atlantic with our 4th round pick 

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Donavan People’s Jones,WR*

K.J. Hill,WR*

James Lynch,DL*

Thadeus Moss,TE*

Bryce Hall,DB*

Ben Bartch,OL* 

Hunter Bryant,TE

Troy Dye,DB 

Ben Bredson,OL* 

Antoine Brooks Jr,DB*

Kalijah  Lipscomb,WR

Justin Strnad,LB* 

Tony Pride Jr,DB

Lavert Hill,DB

Josh Metellus,DB 

Jon Runyan,OL

Nick Coe,DL* 

K’von Wallace,DB* 

Jack Driscoll,OL

Shaquille Quarterman,LB

Freddie Swain,WR*

These are names I hope we have an eye on. I don’t think we will go RB until 7th or UDFA. I put an asterisk next to names I’m hopeful we draft. I hope we have seen our last trade to move up unless we use our 7th to go up some in the 5th or 6th. 4 picks remaining with the main needs being DT depth, CB, OL, LB, WR/TE. 

 

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Bryce Hall

Tyler Biadasz

Donovan Peoples-Jones

Amik Robertson

Leki Fotu

In that order

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Isn’t Josiah Scott from Michigan State still available at CB? Many analysts see him as a starting corner in the NFL

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Biadasz has a hip thing, if not for that id pick him in a second. 

We need a third corner (hell a second), and Robertson is an undersized guy that can really play, but that would give us a very small set of corners. 

I like hall but not sure that ankle is ready to go and there are big fears on his ability to keep up down field. Good in a shallow zone, but not really a press man type. 

Harrison Bryant intrigues me, but i have an inhealthy obsession with getting a replacement for greg. No offense to Ian, i just like two tight end sets. Especially with a dink and dunk guy like Bridgewater. 

 

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We need a Corner bad.  Not only do we need a outside Corner, but we need a nickel corner too.  Elder and Jackson are the only CBs on the roster with any real playing time.  Try to find a nickel here and call Cockrell and beg his ass back here

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Leki Fotu - Add a Space Eater to our line for obvious run situations.

Bryce Hall - We need a cornerback. Admittedly, don’t know much about him, but he’s graded out pretty well. 

Trey Adams - Big, big OT that we could have as depth or compete for a Guard position. Injury concerns, but 4th round types usually have some type of red flags. 

Antonio Gandy Golden - I’ve watched this guy play for 4 years. He’s continuously grown. I think if the draft wasn’t stacked at WR he’s a second round WR. Would love him here. Has size, catch radius and great hands. 

Colby Parkinson - Ian Thomas is our pass catching TE. I think this guy fits more a traditional Y role...would be nice to take a flyer on him. Has pass catching abilities  and size to be an in-line blocker. 

 

 

 

 

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2 hours ago, jfra78 said:

We need a Corner bad.  Not only do we need a outside Corner, but we need a nickel corner too.  Elder and Jackson are the only CBs on the roster with any real playing time.  Try to find a nickel here and call Cockrell and beg his ass back here

At this point, I think the CB cupboards are bare and will need to grab someone when they get cut

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After round 3, you don't expect any of these guys to be starters, they generally are back ups and guys who need a year to develop.  BPA might actually be the rule for the day.  Even Biadasz might need a year to get the new schemes down and develop into a nasty starter.  Great backup for now

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Hall, obviously would be a great pick. I also really like Troy Dye and some of the OL prospects available. Ben Bartch and Saahdiq Charles could be good options. 

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Dane Brugler BPA

54. Akeem Davis-Gaither, LB, Appalachian State (6-2, 224)
Probably the best “Tag” player in the neighborhood growing up due to his lower body quickness to avoid blocks, Davis-Gaither plays with terrific closing burst once he unlocks and goes. His relentless play style is a strength, but his motor is stuck in overdrive at times and he would benefit by adding more discipline and control to his game. Overall, Davis-Gaither needs to fine-tune his take-on skills and develop his cover instincts, but his twitched-up athleticism and confident play speed help mask his technical flaws, projecting as a subpackage linebacker as a rookie who should shine on special teams.

65. Curtis Weaver, Edge, Boise State (6-2, 265)
The keys to Weaver’s pass rush are his motor and hands, using a two-hand swipe as his signature move, swatting away blockers to stay free around the edge. He was a cheeseburger away from 300 pounds when he enrolled at Boise State and his maturity is something NFL teams are putting under the microscope. Overall, Weaver isn’t a top-tier athlete and his limitations will be more noticeable versus NFL competition, but he is a motivated rusher with the active hands and power to grind away at the corner, projecting as an NFL starter in the right situation.

76. Jacob Eason, QB, Washington (6-6, 231)
Eason rips strikes to every level of the field and although his throwing anticipation has yet to mature, his velocity allows him to compensate. He isn’t a bad athlete, but his footwork and mobility are non-threatening parts of his game, lacking rhythm in his pocket movements. Overall, Eason is well-built with elite-level arm talent, but his NFL future hinges on his underdeveloped instincts and his struggles negotiating pressure, displaying NFL starting potential in a vertical, downfield passing attack if he can improve in those key areas.

77. Jake Fromm, QB, Georgia (6-2, 219)
Fromm, who finished his UGA career with a 36-7 record, eliminates things quickly to work from read-one to read-two to read-three and understands the “why” and “where” with his progressions, which will endear him to NFL coaches. The Georgia offense protected him with the run game and play-calling, but he shows the ability to anticipate and throw receivers open, projecting best to a pro offense with west-coast principles. Overall, Fromm is a challenging evaluation because he won’t be for everyone with his lack of ideal physical traits (arm, size, athleticism), but he is above average in the two most important categories at the position: accuracy and mental processing, projecting as an NFL starter in the right scheme.

78. James Lynch, DT, Baylor (6-4, 289)
Lynch is experienced inside and outside and offers the physicality, power and just enough body twitch to work off contact and quickly find the ball carrier. Although he has decent get-off and doesn’t move stiff, NFL offensive tackles will be better equipped to answer his active motor. Overall, Lynch doesn’t have ideal length, which might limit his ideal scheme fit, but he competes with balance and power to hold up inside with the dependable football character that will endear himself to coaches, projecting best as a three-technique.

79. Amik Robertson, CB, Louisiana Tech (5-8, 187)
Robertson does a great job settling his feet to stay attached to routes and trusts what he sees to routinely make plays on the ball (his 14 career interceptions tied with Xavier Woods for fifth-best in school history). Although he is undersized, he plays much bigger than he is, crowding receivers and getting his man on the ground as a tackler. Overall, Robertson won’t meet the size benchmarks for several NFL teams, but his foot quickness, diagnose skills and nose for the football make him a prime candidate for nickel work, displaying the toughness to see meaningful snaps from Day 1.

82. John Simpson, OG, Clemson (6-4, 321)
Although he has only average athletic skill and needs to polish his mechanics, Simpson is able to punch holes at the line of scrimmage as a run blocker and consistently gets the job done in pass protection when his technique is right. His intelligence and genuine intangibles are both strong selling points and made him a steadying presence on the interior of Clemson’s line and in the locker room (Dabo Swinney: “He’s one of my favorite kids I’ve ever recruited”). Overall, Simpson is built to be a road-grader and dominates his square due to his girthy body and brute power, projecting as a starter-level NFL prospect with room to get better.

85. Harrison Bryant, TE, Florida Atlantic (6-5, 243)
Bryant is an athletic receiver with the agility and ball skills to be productive in the quick game (slants, hooks, etc.) or down the seam. He is an efficient, try-hard competitor as a move blocker, but doesn’t have the power to face off against NFL defensive linemen on the edge. Overall, Bryant doesn’t have ideal bulk or power for the position, but he is a versatile pass-catcher with the savvy routes and adjustment skills to handle “F” tight end duties in an NFL offense.

86. Prince Tega Wanogho, OT, Auburn (6-5, 308)
Wanogho is a gifted athlete with bounce in his feet that allows for quick advantages, helping him protect the corner versus edge speed or redirect versus inside counters. He creates too many self-inflicted mistakes due to timing and finesse issues with his punch and needs to load more ammo into his hands. Overall, Wanogho doesn’t currently play with consistent timing or cohesion (and his knee issue is a question mark), but he is a toolsy prospect with NFL starting potential due to his light-footed athleticism and reliable football character.

88. Bryce Hall, CB, Virginia (6-1, 202)
A top-flight competitor, Hall has a nose for the football and does a great job locating and making plays at the catch point, posting elite ball production in college. However, his high center of gravity will stall his transition and skilled route runners are able to detach or force him to panic. Overall, Hall doesn’t have ideal long-speed or fluidity for the position, but he does receiver-like things in coverage with the length, awareness and football character to earn an NFL starting role, projecting best in zone coverage (if the medicals check out).

89. Bradlee Anae, Edge, Utah (6-3, 257)
Anae is quick out of the gate and accelerates around the edge with relaxed hips and physical hands to run the hoop. Against the run, he has strong ball awareness, but can be too easily overwhelmed by size on the edges. Overall, Anae relies too much on his first step and appears near maxed out, but he is a hungry, high-effort pass rusher with the edge quickness that will earn him immediate playing time as an NFL rookie.

91. Josiah Scott, CB, Michigan State (5-9, 185)
Scott’s teammates call him “The Gnat” because of the way he annoys receivers, hitting the gas to close on plays or easily accelerate with receivers vertically, staying connected to routes. With three older brothers who all played college football, he built up his toughness and glass-eating attitude at a young age. Overall, Scott’s lack of size, length and strength show up on tape, but so does his foot quickness and compete skills to mirror and match, projecting as a subpackage rookie with potential to be more.

92. Nick Harris, OC, Washington (6-1, 302)
Harris is quick and determined in everything he does on the football field, displaying the alpha attitude and intelligence that translates to the pro level. While he loves to finish and finds a way to stick to blocks, his body type will limit him in certain situations. Overall, Harris is scheme-specific and will be overlooked because he lacks ideal NFL measurables, but he has a terrific blend of smarts, technique and agility with a competitive playing temperament, displaying starter-level traits in a zone-blocking scheme.

95. Joshua Kelley, RB, UCLA (5-11, 212)
Kelley is an attitude runner who won’t go to the ground easily, maximizing each time he touches the ball. More quick than explosive, he doesn’t have dynamic make-you-miss skills and must become more reliable in pass pro. Overall, Kelley isn’t a joystick athlete and might not be great in any one area, but he is a well-rounded back with the competitive drive that helps translate to football production.

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Was thinking a guard, but there are so many of them left, we can get one in the 5th.....Lemiex, Bredeson, Kindley, Printer, Runyan, Simpson, etc....

I also do not see a CB that stands out, there is potential in several guys, one of them will be there in the 5th

My 4th round favs are,  Biadasz, Akeem- Gaither, Lynch, KJ Hill, Gandy-Galden....I believe any of these guys can start day 1 except Lynch, but we need depth at DT and he can take over for KK in 2 years

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34 minutes ago, stirs said:

At this point, I think the CB cupboards are bare and will need to grab someone when they get cut

You have to wonder how they are going to use Chinn and burris.

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17 minutes ago, TheProcess said:

Was thinking a guard, but there are so many of them left, we can get one in the 5th.....Lemiex, Bredeson, Kindley, Printer, Runyan, Simpson, etc....

I also do not see a CB that stands out, there is potential in several guys, one of them will be there in the 5th

My 4th round favs are,  Biadasz, Akeem- Gaither, Lynch, KJ Hill, Gandy-Galden....I believe any of these guys can start day 1 except Lynch, but we need depth at DT and he can take over for KK in 2 years

yeah, round 5, if we do not use it in the fourth, is the round for a G

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