2012 NFL Draft Guide.pdf by sushaifj

VIEWS: 24 PAGES: 217

									2012 NFL Draft Guide
      1st edition
About the Draft Guide:
       First off, I thank you very much for inspecting the draft guide, and hope
each report can be another avenue to your own evaluation process up to, during,
shortly after, and long past the 2012 NFL Draft. Myself, Optimum Scouting's team,
and our entire staff have been attending almost every all-star event, evaluating
extensively, and have been researching each of these prospects throughout this
year and years' past to provide unique, in-depth, and original scouting reports.
       Each report is designed to provide a combination of quick read-ability, brief
scouting view, and in-depth in every facet of a prospects evaluation, whatever suits
what you'd like. While I strongly encourage reading as much of the report as
possible (to give our evaluators some worth for their work), the report is designed
in such a way to allow the yourself to use it in whatever way you'd like to when
researching these prospects.
       Each of our scouts own views are reflected into each scouting report, with
input, advice, guidance, and final say on grades by myself. I ask that you PLEASE
do not republish these reports nor extract quotes without first crediting and
hopefully emailing for approval. Please do not abuse the no cost nature of the draft
guide.
       If you have any questions, concerns, or comments on the draft guide, please
forward all questions to EricG@OptimumScouting.com. Thank you again, and
hope you can enjoy the 2012 NFL Draft Guide, brought to you by Optimum
Scouting.

                         -Eric Galko, Owner/Director of Scouting, Optimum Scouting




             Optimum Scouting Department Staff:
                       Eric Galko - Director of Scouting
                       Alex Brown - Head Central Scout
                     Mark Dulgerian - Head West Scout
                      James O'Brien - Nationwide Scout
                       Shae Cronin - Nationwide Scout
                     David Auerbach - Nationwide Scout
Is Robert Griffin a Better Prospect than Andrew Luck? Ten Reasons Why He's
NOT

From last May until December, there was little
debate who the top quarterback prospect in the
2012 NFL Draft was. Andrew Luck was the apple
of every team's eye, and chants/twitter hash-
tags/street signs gladly displayed "Suck for Luck"
in hopes of their team getting that first pick.

But now, since Griffin has become a mixture of a
Cam Newton hyped athlete with a media
darling, it has become a debate as to which path
the Colts should take. To me, the answer is easy:
pick Andrew Luck. Here's why.

1. Coaching Around Him
I'll first say that Art Briles of Baylor is a heck of a coach, and his offense combined with he and his staff's
development of Robert Griffin has been remarkable. But Andrew Luck has had the pleasure and rare
benefit of having a former NFL offensive coach in Greg Roman and former NFL Pro Bowl quarterback Jim
Harbaugh showing him the ropes as a quarterback. His knowledge of the game based purely on the
experience in working with those two now very successful NFL coaches gives him a leg up on most
quarterbacks coming out of college ever.

2. Pro Style-Scheme
Coming out of college, they're are obvious benefits to hailing from a Pro Style offense. For one, it gives
the quarterback that instant confidence of consistently utilizing both the drop back and the shotgun
formations to his advantage. Also, it gives a better understanding to how each position on the field is
used, where as the spread based offense, in which Griffin mostly played in, is more about match-ups
and limiting responsibilities.

3. Better NFL Built Body Type
This may seem like a small aspect to evaluating a quarterback, but being able to take a hit without a
consistent risk of injury has become a valuable asset for a team looking at quarterbacks. We've seen
how Sam Bradford and Christian Ponder being "injury-prone" in college has translated to consistent NFL
injuries. While neither Luck nor Griffin are considered "injury-prone", Griffin is a bit more fragilely built,
and based on his style of play, he'll be taking a lot more hits as a scramble-heavy quarterback, especially
early on.

4. Mental Preparedness
Based on all I've heard from Griffin and people around the program, I have no question about his work
ethic, devotion to the film room, and he wanting to improve himself. It's one thing to want to develop
based on the film room and understanding scheme. But Andrew Luck has a much better understanding
of now only how to improve himself, but how defenses are planning on attacking him based on his
experience and football IQ. It's rare to see a prospect like Luck who as soon as he gets into the league,
he has "coach on the field" capability.

5. Pre-Snap Ability
One of Griffin's biggest progressions this year was his ability to initially come off the snap and realize
where he should go with the ball on a fairly consistent basis. While it's an important skill set, it's not
nearly as impressive as Andrew Luck. Luck had the responsibility to go to the line of scrimmage with
three plays in one formation, and pick the play that best fit the defensive alignment. I'd wager that some
current NFL quarterbacks would struggle with that. That's a skill set and a defensive recognition ability
that Robert Griffin likely will never be able to attain at the level Luck has, and is crucial for being able to
consistently pick apart defenses from the pocket.

6. Consistent Mechanics/Footwork
It's obvious that Robert Griffin will need fine tuning in his game-action mechanics and footwork. His arm
slot in his release isn't consistent on all throws, his feet in the pocket get too wide and unbalanced, and
he struggles to reset his feet properly under pressure. Luck isn't perfect mechanically and does have a
tendency to sling the ball without proper mechanics if he anticipates his second read too quickly, and he
doesn't always use his legs to drive the ball down the field. With Luck, however, his mechanics are
consistent and easily coachable, while Griffin's at times are a bit erratic and will take a near overhaul in
his footwork for him to develop sound in-pocket ability as well as downfield passing outside the pocket
without running.

7. Read Progression Confidence
Along with his pre-snap ability, Griffin developed more second and even third read concepts into his
game, which has turned him into more than just an athlete, high velocity passer into a quarterback who
can make some NFL reads. However, my main concern with Griffin is that he doesn't have the
confidence to consistently release the ball on his second reads, and tends to either be delayed or
hesitates long enough for the opening to be gone. That hesitation is an issue with many quarterbacks
that have struggled early in the NFL. As for Luck, he has a great feel for how the play is developing, shifts
his eyes very well across the field to the second and third reads, and anticipates the routes very well
with consistently well timed balls.

8. Decisiveness as a Passer
Again, going back to that second read release, Griffin's hesitation and his lack of decisiveness will
continue to be an issue in the NFL. In the pocket, he struggles to trust that not only the second read
receiver's route will be where he envisions, but also seems to not have a great grasp for how the
defense is reacting to the routes after that initial read. Outside the pocket, he does sling the ball well,
but often it's not the correct read when he does deliver downfield. As for Luck, he has complete faith in
his pre-snap reads and anticipates routes so well. Generally, his interceptions or poorly timed passes
were due to poor routes by the receiver, unexpected/right-place-right-time reactions by defenders, or
just poorly released balls, all of which are hard to correct and not a major issue as a passer.
9. Poise, Confidence in the Pocket
As many respected evaluators outside of the NFL as well as NFL team personnel will agree, being a
successful quarterback starts from the pocket. In short, Griffin struggles to pick teams apart in the
pocket, and after the initial read, Griffin looks consistently flustered and either uses poor footwork and
mechanics, or tries to escape the pocket and make a play with his feet. While that brings excitement and
maybe some big plays, it's not a consistent way to win the NFL. Luck stands tall in the pocket, keeping
fundamental mechanics and footwork, and doesn't rely on escaping the pocket, though he is able to
with his under-rated athleticism.

10. Touch Between Levels
This may be the most indicative characteristic of initial and, without developmental time, long term
success of an NFL quarterback, especially in long term, playoff hopes. Quarterbacks in the NFL need to
not only be able to read the levels of a defense (first level is the defensive line, second is the linebackers
and short-zoning corners, third is the safeties or deep-zoning corners) but also be able to place the ball
in this areas. Griffin, like many young, developing quarterbacks, try to rely on arm strength or
anticipation of openings too much, something more athletic linebackers and more creative defensive
coordinators will take advantage of in the NFL (see Mark Sanchez's abilities). Luck has displayed an elite
combination of anticipation of the defense and arm strength control in between these levels, and can
both throw around and above man coverage as well as between and overtop-underneath these levels
consistently.
Blackmon vs. Floyd vs. Wright: Why There's No Clear Cut Top Receiver

As with most draft classes, followers of the draft want to instantly compare it to previous years. In short,
there is no AJ Green or Julio Jones or Calvin Johnson in this year's draft class. There are no clear-cut,
feature receivers that can make an impact because they can consistently out-match double teams and
are nearly impossible to cover one on one.

Despite not having any of these clear, Top 10 worthy receivers in this class, it does feature three (and
maybe a few more) top first round targets that could have a significant impact on a team's offense. Here
is the case for each one of the "big three" to be the top receiver in this class.

Justin Blackmon, Oklahoma State
Why He's #1: Blackmon's ability to take over a game in the Oklahoma State offense
has made his draft stock soar, but it's the little things he does to dominate the way
he has that make him so unique. Maybe Blackmon's two best qualities as a receiver
are his outstanding body positioning in short routes as well as in the redzone, and
his ability to keep stride with explosion, speed, and vision after the catch. That
ability makes him a threat in the slot as well as the outside receiver position.

Why He's Not: Blackmon had most of his success in the offense when he was
moved around in different positions and sets. When he has kept outside and forced
to consistently beat double teams as well as more feisty cornerbacks, he struggled.
He needs to His lack of consistent ability to win match-ups on the outside against
NFL-like cornerbacks (see Iowa State's Leonard Johnson) is a main reason why
some teams that don't have the receiver depth and creative offensive weapons around him to ensure
that Blackmon can be used as more of a position-switching match-up receiver.

Best First Round Fits: Miami, Arizona, Cincinnati, Houston, New England



Michael Floyd, Notre Dame
Why He's #1: Michael Floyd likely would have been an early first or late round pick
had he come out a year ago, and now stands to be taken somewhere in the middle
of round one. First off, his character concerns from the past, from all reports and
what I've heard, are completely gone and he had absolutely turned a corner in
becoming mature off the field. Along with the lack of character concerns, Floyd is a
fantastic short and mid area route runner, grabs the ball out of the air extremely
well, and attacks the ball in air with great concentration and body control. He has the
size, focus, ball skills, and body type to be a great middle of the field threat in the
NFL.
Why He's Not: At times downfield, Floyd doesn't jostle as well as you'd like for a downfield receiver, and
sometimes tries to out finesse defensive backs, something that will be much harder to do against NFL
cornerbacks. While he's a good athlete and has downfield speed, I'm not sure he has the elite quickness
in his breaks downfield to gain consistent separation as a deep receiver, limiting his abilities as a
complete, top receiver option. He's an ideal fit as a short-mid range consistent, reliable target, with solid
run after catch ability, but his limitations downfield along with his occasional over-finesse are somewhat
of a concern.

Best First Round Fits: Jacksonville, Buffalo, Cleveland, Baltimore



Kendall Wright, Baylor
Why He's #1: Few players were as difficult to consistently contain as Kendall
Wright this year. While the (unfair) question of who helped who more, Wright or
Griffin, has come up, it's safe to say that both made an impact on the other's
success. What makes Wright so unique and difficult to cover is his burst after the
catch, his elite quickness with the ball, and his ability to catch away from his body
with balance and control. He's not quite the in-air athlete Steve Smith (Carolina) in
my opinion, but has similar screen and short route run after catch abilities, and is
sudden at every level of the route tree. He could play a slot position, but he's got a
chance to be among the best "z" receivers in the NFL.

Why He's Not: The biggest knock on Kendall Wright is obvious: he lacks ideal size.
He's around 5'10 and under 200 pounds, and will struggle to be a short-route
receiver in traffic in the NFL with consistency. Also, he does and will continue to struggle to win jump
balls and shed more physical defensive backs, especially in man coverage. He'll need a complementing
receiver who can play physically and open up the deep middle of the field to be successful, again limiting
his potential as a consistent, impact receiver.

Best First Round Fits: Miami, Carolina, Chicago, Detroit, San Francisco



Other Top Receivers
Those three receivers are tops on most boards, but some prospects with unique skill sets may crash that
party as a first round receiver as well. Alshon Jeffery of South Carolina dominated as a sophomore and
has that rare, number one receiver ability, but concerns about staying in shape and consistent
separation may still keep him out of round one. Joe Adams of Arkansas is an ideal slot receiver with
great recognition in his routes and big play ability. Brian Quick of Appalachian State is raw and has
obvious concerns coming from a small school, but he has great ball skills, basketball type receiver ability,
and lots of upside. And finally, Stephen Hill of Georgia Tech, who blew up at the Combine and has elite
receiver tools to work with, but lacks great explosiveness in his cuts, a developed route tree, and overall
receiver techniques that could take some time to develop.
2012 Shrine Game Week Review: Biggest Movers on the Draft Board
The Shrine Game Week is over, and boy was it a long one for myself. Despite some up and down
practices, some rain and sunburn, and some differing
opinions, I really think I came away with some
unique, draft-board altering evaluations and insight
this week.

So, let's see who, in my opinion, were the biggest
movers on my board (and likely on NFL team's draft
boards).



Devon Wylie, WR, Frenso State
He showed me far more polish as a receiver, more decisiveness as a runner after the catch, explosion
through the catch, better ball skills and adjustment, and an overall better NFL body than I had expected.
It was the little things that he was able to do that impressed. I don't know if he'll be a 3rd round pick as a
slot receiver, but as an explosive kick return/big play receiver, he has value in the 3rd-4th round range.

Tim Benford, WR, Tennessee Tech
A surprising invite in my eyes before the event, Benford was consistently able to get separation, driving
down the field and eating cushion as well as any receiver at the entire event. Plus, his length as a
receiver for his size was unexpected. As an undersized outside receiver, I wonder what his value will be
the NFL, but a strong-armed quarterback will really like to utilize Benford.

Dale Moss, WR, South Dakota State
Moss was far more polished and comfortable than I had expected from a one year college football
player. He still needs more decisive routes and being able to get vertical smoother, but his got speed,
size, length, basketball background, and seems awfully coachable/moldable. Don't know how high he'll
end up going, but teams could fall in love with his potential.

Jeremiah Warren, OG, South Florida
Really came out of nowhere to me, but with his length (83 1/4 wingspan) started off the week intriguing
and he seemed to use it fairly well, keeping rushers away from him initially. In a power run scheme, he
could be a worthwhile later round guy, but he's shown a lot more against some more powerful rushers
in the East roster than I expected.

Brandon Brooks, OG, Miami (OH)
I had liked and been very intrigued with Brandon Brooks before the event for his size and power. But it
was his length and flexibility for his size that really intrigued. He lacks great hand placement and is still
very raw in that aspect, but he was able to drive linemen all week long in practice despite poor
technique, and he looks lik ehe can bend and slide a little in pass protection. One of the drafts best
guard prospects.




Justin Francis, DE, Rutgers
I actually expected a fairly impressive week for Francis, and the best part
was that he didn't even really get a chance to show any 5-technique skills,
something I think he can really intrigue NFL teams with. He was one of the
few rushers that had the length-build-balance combination, and showed
bull and speed rushes this week. He's still a later round guy, but could be
fairly high on 4-3 and 3-4 teams.

DaJohn Harris, DT, USC
Really showed some great quickness off the snap and some depth in his
speed rush moves. It'll be interesting to see if he can hold up consistently in
run support in the game, as he only flashed that skill in team practice and drills. If he can be a complete
3-technique, he could really shoot up boards, but if not, he's still a later round rotational speed rusher.

Akiem Hicks, DT, Regina (Canada)
I hadn't (and haven't since) seen any of his college game film, but based on this game and the fact that
he stood up at times in Canadian college (that tidbit from Chad Reuter of NFL Network), he is a
legitimate draft pick and could really intrigue in the mid to late rounds if his college game film holds up.
He sure does have the measureables at 6'4, 320, and 84 inch wingspan.

Micah Pellerin, CB, Hampton
In my opinion, Pellerin was the most impressive cornerback at the event, closing outstandingly well and
not being exposed on any play that I saw. He seems like a man or zone fit, tackles well, has fluid hips,
and can turn and run well. He's not an outstanding and doesn't have the length that another small
school cornerback has, but he really excites me, maybe even to a fringe Top 100 grade.

Josh Norman, CB, Coastal Carolina
Possessing great length and some outstanding ball skills, Norman really impressed all week long and
showed why he deserved this Shrine Game invite. I think he doesn't have outstanding transition from his
back pedal and seems to guess a little, but this week, he was consistently in the right place at the right
time. He improved himself, absolutely, and now is a solid 4th round pick and an awfully intriguing long,
athletic cornerback.
2012 Senior Bowl: Most Impressive Overall and By Position
As I said earlier in the week, I got a
chance to watch every drill from Day
Two and Three of the Senior Bowl, so
I'd say I have probably as good of a look
at each of these prospects as every NFL
team does here.

That being said, a handful of guys
impressed me far more than I had
anticipated. These rankings are NOT
combining Senior Bowl evaluations and
game film evaluations because they are
not one in the same. Scouts use this as
just a step in the process.

Top 10 Most Surprisingly Impressive
This "ranking" consists of ten prospects that impressed more than I initially thought they would based
off of film study from games before I got here. I know that I'll be re-watching these top six guys to see if
their Senior Bowl impressions were a week long fluke or actually indicative of their abilities. Look for
each position recaps for more detail.

1. Marvin Jones, WR, California                           6 .Mike Martin, DT, Michigan
2. Derek Wolfe, Cincinnati                                7. Janoris Jenkins, CB, North Alabama
3. Mitchell Schwartz, OT, California                      8. Brandon Boykin, CB, Georgia
4. Cordy Glenn, OT, Georgia                               9. Joe Adams, WR, Arkansas
5. Russell Wilson, QB, Wisconsin                          10. Chris Rainey, WR, Florida

Quarterbacks
1. Brandon Weeden, Oklahoma State
2. Russell Wilson, Wisconsin
3. Kirk Cousins, Michigan State
4. Ryan Lindley, San Diego State
5. Nick Foles, Arizona

NOTES: To anyone watching the practices (and it should have been VERY clear beforehand), Brandon
Weeden was the clear cut quarterback here, showing outstanding touch, anticipation, full-field reads,
and an overall instant chemistry in the new offense. His footwork left much to be desired still however.
Russell Wilson, based on the numbers article on the Daily Notes I posted earlier today, was outstanding
in his ability to make multiple reads down the field, placing the ball on time and with confidence across
the field. Nick Foles on the other hand looked really awkward coming back from center, extremely
indecisive in his reads, lacked any transition in his reads, and overall looked like he's West Coast system
or bust in the NFL to me.
Running Backs
1. Doug Martin, Boise State
2. Chris Polk, Washington
3. Isaiah Pead, Cincinnati
4. Vick Ballard, Mississippi State
5. Lennon Creer, Louisiana Tech

NOTES: The running backs weren't highlighted much at all this week, limited really in how much they
could do outside of foot quickness drills, route running from backfield, and pass blocking. Still, only Doug
Martin was consistent as a receiver and blocker at the running back position. Chris Polk has the build
and at times showed balance and power as a blocker, but was blown up at times and didn't keep his
head up through his block. I didn't want to put Lennon Creer too high because it was only one day of
real practices, but he held his ground very well in pass protection and showed some receiving ability on
Wednesday.

Wide Receivers
1. Marvin Jones, California
2. Joe Adams, Arkansas
3. Chris Rainey, Florida
4. Juron Criner, Arizona
5. Dwight Jones, North Carolina

NOTES: Man, if anyone made the most out of the Senior Bowl, it was Marvin Jones of Cal. His routes
were crisp at every level, he had little wasted motion in his cuts, caught away from his body well down
the field, and consistently was on time and in great position to make a play on the ball. Joe Adams and
Chris Rainey were the big play threats for the South team. Adams seemed to be awesomely in-sync with
Brandon Weeden and overall exploded well into his cuts while also being patient in his defensive back
reads across the middle. Chris Rainey was listed at running back (and WANTS to play there in the NFL)
but looked best working down the field and utilizing his quickness initially and big play speed down the
field. Dwight Jones looked powerful and focused on Monday, but seemed to lose some early passion
and physicality as the week went on. Still, his day one dominance and raw talent still impressed. And
Juron Criner didn't have an overly flashy week, but he caught away from his body well, adjusted in air,
and was positioning himself in traffic well all week.

Offensive Tackles
1. Cordy Glenn, Georgia
2. Mitchell Schwartz, California
3. Mike Adams, Ohio State
4. Matt McCants, UAB
5. Kelechi Osemele, Iowa State
NOTES: First off, there was no doubt to me that Cordy Glenn was the best offensive TACKLE here by a
fairly wide margin considering the fact that he faced substantially better rushers than the North squad
and from what I saw on film study from practices, only got beat twice all week if you consider he'd have
inside leverage in a game situation. To me, he's no longer a guy "that has to kick inside". He's a tackle,
maybe even a short term left tackle to me. Mitchell Schwartz of California got little love this week,
including from myself, but after Josh Norris of Rotoworld.com told me to watch him a little further, he
throughly impressed. He anchored well, was powerful and balanced in his pass protection slides, and
looked the part of a powerful right tackle in the NFL. After those two, there was a sharp drop off, with
Mike Adams of Ohio State really struggling this week and confirming my thoughts that he is a high risk
as a tackle prospect. He's too finese, has no physicality with his hands, gives up too much room inside
for counter rushes, and overall doesn't have the explosion or fire in his game to make him a high draft
pick. Matt McCants of UAB struggled a lot this week as well, but at least his issues (not getting wide
enough in pass protection, taking a poor first step, keeping hands too high) are correctable.

Interior Offensive Linemen
1. Kevin Zeitler, Wisconsin
2. Tony Bergstrom, Utah
3. Ben Jones, Georgia
4. Jeff Allen, Illinois
5. Phillip Blake, Baylor

NOTES: Kevin Zeitler was impressive early in the week, but he showed that if he doesn't get that initial
inside hand placement off the snap, something he did get regularly on film, he's almost consistently
beaten by quicker, low rushers. He's still a very solid guard prospect, but not elite. Tony Bergstrom was
a pleasent surprise, holding the point of attack well and showing some pop in his initial punch. Ben
Jones did a good job taking advantage of quicker rushers mistakes with his upper body power and
footwork in the short area.

Defensive Tackles
1. Mike Martin, Michigan
2. Derek Wolfe, Cincinnati
3. Brandon Thompson, Clemson
4. Kendall Reyes, UConn
5. Alameda Ta'Amu, Washington

NOTES: In one-on-one drills, few were as consistently dominant as Mike Martin of Michigan. He used
inside leverage well, was sudden, powerful, and low off the snap, and had some developed double rush
moves. Derek Wolfe was a surprisingly impressive rotated defensive linemen here after further film
study, moving very well laterally, tracking the ball through the line well, and taking advantage of poor
hand/foot placement by the blocker. Kendall Reyes showed some burst and power in his leg drive off
the snap all week, but he and Brandon Thompson showed little in terms of a counter rush or disengage
ability if they were locked up. Alameda Ta'Amu doesn't seem like he can fight through doubles well at
all, but as a one-on-one rusher, he showed some impressive quick rushes, keeping his balance and the
interior blocker off balance.
Defensive Ends
1. Courtney Upshaw, Alabama
2. Quinton Coples, North Carolina
3. Melvin Ingram, South Carolina
4. Cam Johnson, Virginia (listed at OLB)
5. Vinny Curry, Marshall

NOTES: A consistent beast, Courtney Upshaw has one of the most explosive and forceful initial punches
in his pass rush and was able to extend and drive any blocker (with the exception at times of Cordy
Glenn) backwards and off balance. He may have embarrassed Zebrie Sanders himself enough to the
point that Sanders drops from a 1st to a 3rd round pick. Quinton Coples was literally not blocked
adequately once on day one, but slowly stopped his disruptive nature in team drills the following days.
Melvin Ingram showed some great interior rushing ability, which only further adds to his versatile
nature as a potential end in a 4-3 or 3-4 defense and still a potential linebacker in a 3-4 as well. Cam
Johnson was at linebacker on the roster, but he looked best as a pass rusher on the outside in defensive
end work, showcasing suddenness off the snap and some great counter rushes from outside-in.




Linebackers
1. Sean Spence, Miami (FL)
2. Lavonte David, Nebraska
3. Nigel Bradham, Florida State
4. Zach Brown, North Carolina
5. Bobby Wagner, Utah State

NOTES: Sean Spence has been the smoothest athlete of any in the drills so far this week, utilizing his
quick feet, balance, and fluidity to make up for a bit raw of technique in his drop-back. But explosive to
the ball, just seems like a gamer. Lavonte David looks like a bit less athletic/not as built version of
Spence, but still shows that same big play ability even in drills, and seemed to get better in coverage as
the week went on. Bobby Wagner flashed some skills this week, but none that he didn't already show
on film. I'm looking forward to watching him shed blocks on game-day.




Cornerbacks
1. Janoris Jenkins, North Alabama
2. Brandon Boykin, Georgia
3. Casey Hayward, Vanderbilt
4. Ryan Steed, Furman
5. Leonard Johnson, Iowa State
NOTES: It seemed fairly evident on film who the two best cornerbacks were here in Mobile in Janoris
Jenkins and Brandon Boykin. Jenkins showed outstanding physicality but also staying tight in the
receivers hip pocket and transitioning well in cuts both in press and off coverage. Boykin did the same as
well, mirroring well down the field and mixing it up with longer receivers on out-routes and cutting
down the cushion well. Ryan Steed used his size well all week long on deep throws and though he was
caught out of position at times and not closing from his back pedal as well as I'd like, the fact that he was
in the film room for almost as long as I was watching other receivers shows his desire. Leonard Johnson
didn't impress me as a guy who could be a great starter in the NFL, but as a guy who could be an ideal
nickel cornerback thanks to his ability to mirror from 5-8 yards back and still use his hands legally down
the field against quicker receivers.
Players All-Star Classic Recap: Top 20 Players Based on the Week
By Alex Brown, Optimum Scouting


Reviewing my notes and recalling practices from
last week’s Player’s All-Star Classic, I came up with
a list of 20 players who most impressed me. This list
isn’t ordered in terms of draft stock, but rather in
order of who impressed me the most. All 20 players
listed along with 5-8 players from the North and
South rosters, have a very good chance at being
drafted, which speaks volumes to the excellent job
done by the selection committee of this event. Hats
off to those guys, and hopefully next year the event will be more advertised for a better showing to the
actual game.

1. Brett Roy, Nevada, 3-4 OLB, 6025 273
-The most fundamentally sound, best all around football player, Brett Roy does it all; can set the edge as
an outside linebacker in 3-4 scheme or even as the end in a 4-3. Can get after the passer with an array of
moves, battling with excellent leverage, maintaining a powerful core, and utilizing his hands extremely
well to stack, shed, and make a play. Would fit perfectly into the New England Patriots system,
comparing quite favorably to Rob Ninkovich.

2. Antoine McClain. Clemson, OG, 6055 335
-A thick bodied though not overweight guard that sits into his stance with plus bend and positioning,
keeps his hands inside at all times, has a great initial punch, and can ride out speed rushers with ease.
McClain looks like a plug and play type of player that can be a more than serviceable starter at the NFL
level.

3. Coty Sensabaugh, Clemson, CB, 5112 187
-Sensabaugh is arguably the most intelligent ball player on this list; understands formation tendencies,
makes pre snap reads from the corner position, relaying information to his teammates before the play,
and deciphers post snap information extraordinarily well, recognizing route concepts, driving on
underneath patterns, and getting into perfect position. Pair those intangibles (although they are quite
tangible when you’re on the field listening to him) with plus recovery speed, plus long speed, and good
enough size, and you have yourself an instant starter in nickel/dime packages.

4. Derrius Brooks, Western Kentucky, CB, 5094 188
-Derrius Brooks is another fundamentally sound player, but what impresses me the most, is his
confidence and control with his pedal; very tidy in his backpedal, Brooks keeps his feet underneath his
base, trusts his pedal until the very last moment, and flips his hips smoothly to turn and run in the
receiver’s hip pocket. Proved he could cover bigger targets outside the numbers, in addition to covering
up the slot; a do-it-all cornerback that any coaches would like to have play for his team.
5. Jeremy Lane, Northwestern State, CB, 5116 183
-From a talent perspective, there weren’t many players at this event that were Jeremy Lane’s equal.
Long armed, lean bodied, explosive athlete that can jam with success against any type of receiver, turns
and runs off the jam with sticky man coverage, and aggressively attacks the ball in air. Has the frame to
get up to 190 lbs. and still hasn’t reached his potential in coverage, needing to clean up his footwork in
off man coverage.

6. Aston Whiteside, Abilene Christian, OLB, 6013 265
-The best pass rusher at the event, Aston Whiteside showed off a bevy of pass rush moves including the
swim, inside dip and rip, and had the bend and speed to run the arc. Really can do everything you want
as a rusher, and even displayed coverage skills; played from the bubble at “Sam” backer position and
looked a bit like Matthias Kiwanuka (albeit 3 inches shorter). Really convinced me that he can play as a
4-3 “Sam” backer, 4-3 defensive end, and at either side as a 3-4 outside backer. Ran down the seam with
the tight end all week in practice, runs well and moves extremely for his size; needs to work on depth to
coverage drops and overall ball skills, but overall an excellent prospect that can make an immediate
impact as a 3rd down pass rusher and rotational 3-4 OLB.

7. Julian Talley, UMass, WR, 6010 184
-Having a superb week of practice and allowing hardly any passes to hit the turf, Julian Talley did all he
could to solidify a draft selection. Looked very natural out of the slot, using subtle head fakes and
shoulder shimmies at the stem of his route, quickly decelerating into and accelerating out of his breaks,
and creating separation with relative ease. Ran almost the whole route tree, has the long speed that
defenses will have to respect, tracks the ball exceptionally well, and catches just about everything
thrown his way.

8. Daryl Richardson, Abilene Christian, RB, 5103 195
-One of the fastest running backs in the entire 2012 NFL Draft class, Richardson really showed off his
homerun speed, big play ability, and plus acceleration to and through the hole. Straight-line runner with
some one-cut ability, has very good feet to pick through trash, can accelerate and decelerate fluidly, and
ultimately looks the part of an NFL back. I was thoroughly impressed with how Richardson stepped up
versus top tier talent and with NFL scouts in attendance.

9. Darius Reynolds, Iowa State, WR, 6016 212
-Wasn’t dropping any passes all week until Thursday’s toned down practice and would’ve been slightly
higher on this list save for that one practice; consistently dug out passes from the dirt, plucked the ball
high and away from his body smoothly, used his hands very well to stay balanced and clean throughout
the route, and showed some suddenness in short passing tree. Could be an intriguing receiving prospect
for any NFL team, as he shows route diversity and ability to attack defenses at all levels.
10. Michael Smith, Utah State, RB, 5081 207
-Some scouts in Little Rock saw Michael Smith as the best prospect there; this bowling ball runner has an
outstanding physique and build, has very good burst to and through, has some wiggle to his game at the
second level, sees the play develop quickly, and is decisive with his cuts. Won’t dance in the backfield
and always picks up positive yardage. Not a great but not a bad blocker, same goes for his hands; a
change of pace, backup runner that will work his way into more carries as his rookie season unfolds.

11. Antonio Leak, Henderson State, OLB, 6012 252
-Wearing an Alabama shaded helmet, Leak certainly looked the part of an SEC linebacker; thick and
powerfully built, carrying the extra weight very well, Leak has an excellent first step as an edge rusher
(began collegiate career at defensive end), can make plays off blockers from the bubble, and chase
down runners on 7/9 stretch plays. Does everything well, not many weak points in his game, and is still
learning the position. A high upside, athletic backer with plus size, girth, and explosiveness, Antonio Leak
certainly looked worthy of a draft selection at the Player’s All-Star Classic.

12. Jamie Blatnick, Oklahoma State, DE, 6027 270
-Though I’ve never questioned Blatnick’s strength or power at the point of attack, I did have questions
regarding his ability to stand up and move in space. The defenses only ran 4-3 schemes so we never
were able to see him in a standup role, but during movement drills and bag drills, Blatnick impressed
greatly with his balance, foot speed, and overall athleticism. Can be an instant contributor as strong
side, base 4-3 end that sets a hard edge versus run, and occasionally ring up a sack or two. Should be
one of the earlier picks on Day 3 of the NFL Draft.

13. Marcus Rivers, Buffalo, WR, 6026 211
-Snared the ball away from his body and in traffic all week long, sported the longest wingspan of any
wideout at the even (82 1/8’s inches), and showcased plus body control. Builds up to speed and won’t
create a ton of separation, but has sneaky downfield speed if given a free release; runs smooth,
effortless routes, and has the size to develop into a #2 at the next level.

14. Ronnie Cameron, Old Dominion, DT, 6020 299
-The most impressive defensive tackle from what I saw, Ronnie Cameron was equally active versus the
run as he was rushing the quarterback. Won his battles in the pit drills by firing off the snap with low pad
level and violently attacking with his hands to initiate contact; gets his man off balanced and has
multiple rush moves at his disposable. Will work into a defensive line rotation early next season and can
develop into a starter role down the road.

15. Jacqiues Smith, Missouri, DE, 6023 255
-Coming into weigh-ins, Smith impressed with powerful arms, solid physique and girth at 6’2, 255. Didn’t
change my season evaluation and reaffirmed my 4th round grade on him with very good hand
placement and consistency in locking out to create separation. Had his way with the group of tackles in
pit drills and in team drills; played the run with more intensity, displaying more suddenness in the
“phone booth”. Doesn’t come across as a purely dominant player who will ever become a perennial pro-
bowler, but certainly has the technique and tools to work himself into a starting role in his second or
third season.
16. Kelcie McCray, Arkansas State, S, 6015 197
-Kelcie McCray has a ton of upside with a long, lean frame that needs bulk up to 210, is a fluid moving
athlete with plus ball skills, sideline to sideline range, and impressive foot speed for such a tall player.
Will need a year in the weight room before he becomes a solid starting free safety, but has skill set and
tools rare for the safety position.

17. Damon Harrison, William Penn, DT, 6023 347
-Another high upside prospect, Harrison is a raw, big bodied, nose tackle that has a very good first step,
generating a lot of power with his initial punch, and able to create a push up the middle. Needs to be
more consistent with his hand placement, as well as firing his hands and hips simultaneously to create a
powerful snap at the point. Flashes ability to roll up underneath opposing linemen and blow up double
teams, but struggles to do so from snap-to-snap due to raw technique. With NFL coaching and teaching,
Harrison could develop into an excellent starting, impact nose tackle that leads his position in sacks.

18. Corey White, Samford, CB/S, 5113 205
-A versatile defensive back is a must-have in the growingly pass oriented NFL game. White has a
compact, stout, and strong body composition, is well balanced throughout his pedal, effectively latches
on in trail man coverage and uses hands well for leverage throughout the route. Can lock up in man
coverage versus slot or outside receivers, and can step back and play zone coverage as a safety
defender. All around solid football player that will present huge value in round 5 of the NFL Draft.

19. Rennie Moore, Clemson, DT, 6031 266
-An undersized defensive tackle, Rennie Moore was the most impressive defensive tackle in pit drills,
exploding off the ball, quickly attacking blockers with active hands and showing off a multitude of pass
rushing moves. Brought a spin move, dip and rip, and over the top swim move to the party and was
virtually un-blockable. Looked a bit overweight and pudgy in the midsection, so I’m not sure where his
best fit is; skill set wise he looks like a smaller Geno Atkins (if that’s possible). An in-betweener (meaning
he’s an interior tweener; I fully claim this scouting phrase as my intellectual property from here on out),
too small to hold the point from the DT spot and not fast enough to play effectively as a DE or rush OLB.
A “phone booth” athlete, but explosive, quick twitch guy that coaches will find a spot for.

20. Taylor Thompson, SMU, TE, 6061 266
-Having played defensive line his entire career at SMU, Thompson made the leap across the line to
offense in Little Rock, Arkansas for the Player’s All-Star Classic. Thompson looked incredibly natural at
the position, using his hands at the line to release quickly into his route, running the seam well, and
showing soft hands at the point of the catch. Even though he’s a developmental, projection draft pick,
there’s a slight chance Thompson gets taken as early as the 4th round of the NFL Draft.
Scout's Notes: The Value of Each NFL Combine Drill for Each Position
 The NFL Combine is THEE event that can make or
break a prospects stock. For the casual fan, we can
comprehend the 40 yard sprint or the bench press,
mostly because we've likely run a "sprint race" or
benched at some point in our lives. We have some
perspective how impressive (or not impressive
theses numbers are).

But in reality, they may be two of the lesser
important numbers to look at, while things like a prospects "10 yard split", broad jump, or "3-Cone" drill
could say drastically more about a prospect. Here's what to watch out for at each position as the NFL
Combine approaches.

10 (and 20) Yard Split
This might be one of the most telling and unfortunately most forgotten numbers of the entire NFL
Combine. While the 40 time is the "sexy" time, only the running back/wide receiver position would ever
run 40 yards straight, and even those two positions rarely get that 40 yard space without contact. The
10 yard split shows the explosiveness off the snap from a 3 point stance for the offensive/defensive
lineman, which is basically the only valuable part of the drill for those positions. As for the position
players, being able to quickly get to a players top speed is crucial for receivers exploding to their first
cut, while defensive backs need that explosiveness after they flip their hips and run.

40 Yard Time
The 40 time does have some merit in terms of value for all position. Obviously for the position players,
it's a testament to raw speed, something that really is essential to play in the NFL and can not be
overlooked. However, for the other positions, you can get more out of watching how these prospects
actually run: Is it smooth? Is there wasted motion? Do the prospects times drastically drop off after the
20 yard times? Those are really what to get out of the 40 time.

Bench Press
For all linemen, impressing the bench press is a must for the offensive and defensive linemen, and an
impressive showing for any other position is notable because it shows dedication to the weight room as
well as raw power and strength. Also to keep in mind, prospects with longer arms will generally do less
because of the weight to push the farther distance.

Vertical Jump
The vertical jump is the best indicator of lower body strength, and it's a more practical football-related
test of that lower body strength than a squat is for the linemen and linebackers. While it also shows the
same lower body explosiveness for receivers and defensive backs, it's an essential skill set that
showcases in air ball skills and the ability to get vertical.
Broad Jump
As with most combine tests (as you've probably noticed), the broad jump once again tests for
explosiveness. Its standing still, only using legs to drive you body forward in the air. The most important
aspect of the drill, however, is that the player needs to stick the landing with balance for it to count. This
explosion-to-balance combination is crucial for pass rushers and bigger bodied receivers to control their
length/weight and balance while using their strength.

3 Cone/"L" Drill
The "L" drill is a test of two main aspects that are crucial for almost any position: Change of direction
without losing balance, and continuing to accelerate through cuts/turns. The drill basically is a five yard
sprint, then a sharp cut right, followed by a five yard sprint to the next perpendicular cone, where the
runner loops around, accelerate to the middle cone, and then cut back to the starting point. This is
beneficial to see how well a position player can cut without wasted steps and without losing any burst,
while also showing how a pass rusher can stay low and balanced while staying smooth and powerful in
the rushes.

Short Shuttle
The short shuttle is simply exploding five yards to the right, then explode ten yards back to the left, and
finish back to the original starting point. The lateral quickness aspect of the drill is obviously important
to positional players, showcasing balance and decisive steps while utilizing their quickness. For the
bigger linebackers and linemen, it's more about the ability to not slow down but more just plant and
bend ability for these bigger athletes.
         Optimum Scouting Grading Scale
These grading scales are used on ALL prospects, regardless of what type of
prospect the player is.


Scouting Report Skill Grading           Scouting Report Final Grading
1. Not a Next Level Skill               1. Fringe Next Level Player
2. Below Average 3rd Tier Skill         2. Fringe 3rd Tier Prospect
2.5. Solid 3rd Tier Skill               2.5. Solid 3rd Tier Prospect
3. Great 3rd Tier Skill                 3. Great 3rd Tier Prospect
3.5. Outstanding 3rd Tier Skill         3.5. Fringe 2nd Tier Prospect
4. Solid 2nd Tier Skill                 4. Solid 2nd Tier Prospect
4.5. Great 2nd Tier Skill               4.5. Great 2nd Tier Prospect
5. Below Average NFL Skill              5. Fringe Draft Prospect
5.5. Adequate NFL Skill                 5.5. Worth Draft Pick, Fringe Roster
6. Average NFL Skill                    6. Depth, Fringe Rotational Player
6.5. Solid NFL Skill                    6.5. Fringe Rotational Player
7. Good NFL Skill                       7. Early-Mid Rounder, Role Player
7.5. Very Good NFL Skill                7.5. Fringe NFL Starter
8. Great NFL Skill                      8. 2nd Round Prospect
8.5.Outstanding NFL Skill               8.5. Fringe 1st rounder
9. Special NFL Skill                    9. Difference Maker - Mid-Late 1st
9.5. NFL Elite                          9.5. Impact Prospect - Early-Mid 1st
10. Extremely Rare, Unique              10. Elite Prospect - Top 10 Lock
              Small School Rankings

Prospect, Pos, College (Optimum Scouting Grade)
1. Janoris Jenkins, CB, North Alabama (2nd Round)
2. Brian Quick, WR, Appalachian State (2nd Round)
3. BJ Coleman, QB, Tennessee-Chattanooga (3rd Round)
4.Amini Silatolu, OG, Midwestern State (3rd Round)
5. Ryan Steed, CB, Furman (3rd Round)
6. Micah Pellerin, CB, Hampton (3rd Round)
7. Thomas Mayo, WR, California (PA) (4th Round)
8. Josh Norman, CB, Coastal Carolina (4th Round)
9. Trumaine Johnson, CB/S, Montana (4th Round)
10. Asa Jackson, CB, Cal Poly (5th Round)
11. Adrian Hamilton, DE/OLB, PV A&M (5th Round)
12. Shawn Loiseau, ILB, Merrimack (5th Round)
13. Ryan Davis, DE/OLB, Bethune Cookman (5th Round)
14. Daryl Richardson, RB, Abilene Christian (5th Round)
15. Dale Moss, WR, South Dakota State (5th Round)
16. Justin Bethel, S/CB, Presbyterian (5th Round)
17. Rico Wallace, WR, Shenandoah (5th Round)
18. Janzen Jackson, S, McNeesse State (6th Round)
19. Emil Igwenagu, TE/FB, Massachusetts (6th Round)
20. Jeff Adams, OT, Columbia (6th Round)
21. Alex Tanney, QB, Monmouth (IL) (6th Round)
22. Ronnie Cameron, DT, Old Dominion (7th Round)
23. Aston Whiteside, DE, Abilene Christian (7th Round)
24. Aaron Corp, QB, Richmond (7th Round)
25. Jeron McMillon, S, Maine (7th Round)
26. Julian Talley, WR, Massachusetts (7th Round)
27. Jonathan Grimes, RB, William & Mary (7th Round)
28. Brandon Harvey, ILB, Delaware State (7th Round)
David LeGree, QB, Hampton (Undrafted)
Patrick Witt, QB, Yale (Undrafted)
Gino Gradkowski, OG/OC, Delaware(Undrafted)
Alex Tounkara, WR, Brown (Undrafted)




            All Reports Done by Optimum Scouting Staff
                   Director of Scouting: Eric Galko
                      EricG@OptimumScouting
Name                  Janoris Jenkins                                                    Best Fit Scheme                               Man Base
College               North Alabama                                                      Report Completed By                           Eric Galko
Position              CB                                                                 Final Grade                                       8.8
     GAMES            Delta State (twice), West Alabama (twice)                                                   Height           5100 Weight                193 40 Time            4.44
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Florida (2010), Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                  Bench            N/A Vertical               33.5 Broad             10'1
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership 5.0 Work Ethic            4.5 Coachability 4.5                                   Balance           8.0 C.O.D                7.5 Agility        8.0
                                                                                           ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude       4.5 Off The Field     3.0 Production      5.5                                Flexibility       8.0 Coordination         7.5 Body Type      6.0
One of the most background concerning prospects in the draft, Jenkins has his fair       Sometimes lost because of his physicality as a cornerback, Jenkins is has impressive
share of suspensions and interactions with the law. In 2009, he was arrested for a       athletic ability that is the basis for his ability to both stay balanced with bigger
fight at a Gainesville bar in which he was tasered and attempted to flee from            receivers as well as stay tight with quicker, deep speed receivers. Jenkins stays fluid
police. He was caught twice in two months for marijuana charges, and failed a            and balanced through his back pedal, keeping his hands tight and having decisive cuts
drug test for marijuana in 2011, which prompted his transfer to North Alabama.           in single and double breaking routes (when he's not over-aggressive). He can quickly
While his head coach Terry Bowden made it clear that Jenkins had become a                react with balance and change of direction in both run pursuit and non-coverage
"team player" and a "role model" on the team, his time at North Alabama was not          receiver tackling, and attacks angles as well as fluidly reacts to receiver blockers. He
without incident. He threw a punch after a touchdown in the teams' game against          can sink low in his back pedal and explode both laterally and upfield without wasted
Delta State. Outside of that, his time at North Alabama was clean, reportedly a          motion. His hip smoothness allows for him to maintain explosion through his turn, and
leader in the locker room, very coachable, and severely humbled by the whole             he's able to turn and redirect his speed in his breaks. He's not the ideal height for an
experience. As discovered at the NFL Combine, Jenkins has four children with
                                                                                         aggressive corner-style like he plays, but he's been able to handle receivers of all sizes
three different women. In speaking with Janoris, I feel he has matured as a person,
                                                                                         and techniques at the highest of levels of college football, so he seems well-equipped to
but there is no doubt reckless behavior is in his background.
                                                                                         not be limited by size deficiencies.
                        Play Strength 7.5 Play Speed         7.5 Reaction        9.0                              Man-To-Man         9.5 Press                7.5 Zone                6.5
    OVERALL                                                                                 COVERAGE
                        Range          8.5 Hands             7.0 Initial Quicks 7.0                               Ball Skills        7.5 Closing Speed        9.0 Body Control        7.5
A fantastic overall talent who could fit in a variety of schemes and initial, pre-       Maybe the second best man cornerback in this draft (behind Morris Claiborne) and one of
snap placement, Jenkins's reaction to breaks and the ball as well as his overall         the most NFL ready in the past few years. While at times he is over-aggressive and jumps
range in the defensive backfield makes him unique and a potential elite                  cuts both too early (for pass interference) and is susceptible to double moves at times, but his
cornerback. His speed isn't elite for an off-coverage cornerback, but his                ability to mirror at all levels of a receivers route tree, his subtle hand control and physicality
explosion in his turns allow his good not great speed to be maximized. Also, his         of a receiver, and his reaction to breaks and the ball in air make him a rare blend of talents.
reaction to breaks, especially his rare ability to jump inside breaking routes on        He closes outstandingly well in both deep coverage on receivers or in run support as a
                                                                                         tackler. He doesn't have much wasted motion in his transitions, and that anticipation allows
time and from behind, combined with his strength in press situations allow him
                                                                                         him to consistently out-position receivers (especially bigger ones despite his size) and opens
to be a solid if not elite press cornerback. He doesn't consistently shoot his hands
                                                                                         the door to play in some zone situations. He plays very physically in press and does a good
in air, and can get beat at times with ideal positioning bigger receivers,               job of getting underneath receivers, both in pad level and under their skin initially in their
something he'll need to improve on as a number one cornerback. His hands in              routes. He reacts well to the ball in air and understands how all types of receivers attempt to
grabbing the ball are good, not great, but his ability to react quickly plus keep his    attack himself and the defense, and can deflect passes easily and cause slim to no space for a
balance in drops allows him to stay in good position consistently when                   throwing window, though his over-aggressiveness at times needs to be in-check to maintain
interceptions present themselves.                                                        that.
                       Tackling        8.0 Physicality        9.5 Hand Use         7.5
  TECHNIQUE                                                                                                           ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                       Footwork        7.5 Hip Fluidity       8.5 Turn and Run 8.5
While his technique in his footwork, hand placement, and tackle wrap-up can use          PLAYER COMPARISON                         Darrelle Revis, New York Jets
work and polish, he can get by now as an NFL starter based on his current style          PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                      2nd Round
and natural ability. His footwork allows for him to have few wasted steps, but           INJURY HISTORY                            Torn right labrum (surgery in '10); Missed Bowl Game
being able to both utilize his aggressiveness without allowing for too much deep
                                                                                                                                   No other major injuries
play potential could be aided by added technique in closing on shorter breaking
routes. Also, his hand placement in press could be more effective against smaller
receivers. His physicality as a cornerback is second to none in this draft and           CAREER ACOLADES                           All-Freshman in SEC and CFN
allows him to be at times more effective with bigger receivers because of his                                                      Started 46 of 50 Career Games
subtle force down the route as well as his in-air explosion for the ball. He flips so                                              Second Team D2 All-American
well in his breaks at all levels, and keeps his explosion after his back pedal and in    KEY STATS                                 Career: 10 Total INTs, 26 PBUs, 155 tackles
secondary breaks (when he isn't over-aggressive). As a tackler, he's more than                                                     Held AJ Green, Julio Jones to 76 Combined yards
adequate, and even though he could make himself wider, especially in contain on
                                                                                                                                   2011: 53 tackles, 2 INTs, 4 PBUs, 3 PR TDs
the outside, he delivers force and finishes tackles in space very well.
                                                                                                                                   2010: 44 tackles, 6 TFL, 3 INTs, 8 PBUs
                                                                                     SUMMARY
An obvious character risk, Jenkins draft position likely will have everything to do with how teams perceive his past record off the field, his maturity as a locker room
presence and his ability to adapt and further progress as a football player on the field. The multiple drug arrests while at Florida, the need to transfer to North Alabama to
rehabilitate his image, the punch thrown on the field this season, and the discovered multiple children with multiple women all raise serious concerns about Janoris Jenkins
as an NFL person, not just a player. While in speaking with him, I seemed much more at ease with his maturity and character, these past issues as well as reports from the
Combine still hold water to the fact that Jenkins may not be cleared by NFL teams character-wise, and if so, isn't worth risking a top two rounder on. However, focusing just
on the field, Jenkins has rare talent as a cornerback. His ability to stay physical, fluid, and react quickly to bigger receivers as well as not lose and mirror faster receivers is
rare coming out of college. His ability to cover each level of a receivers route tree along with different types of receivers is rare, especially for a cornerback lacking 6'0+ size.
He opens up well both for in and out breaking routes, uses subtle hand usage across the field, and has few wasted steps in his drops in man coverage. His reaction to the ball
and in run support are outstanding, and though he can stay wider and form tackle more consistently on the edge, he can deliver a pop thanks to his consistent explosiveness
and rarely allows receivers/runners past. He can be a bit over-aggressive at times, and though he has recovered well in college, he may not have that luxury against NFL
receivers. He also could improve his footwork when he does attempt to jump routes as well as position his hands better initially on quicker receivers in press coverage, both
coachable issues. Overall, it will be difficult for teams to get past character concerns, and understandably so. However, he's a rare talent as a man cornerback and could
develop into a shutdown, number one cornerback in the NFL. If he's matured and shows no signs of future questionable behavior, he's no question a Top 20 pick. But in
today's NFL, character red flag prospects like Janoris Jenkins slip consistently in the draft, and Jenkins likely won't be an exception to that philosophy.
Name                  Brian Quick                                                        Best Fit Scheme                             Balanced
College               Appalachian State                                                  Report Completed By                        Shae Cronin
Position              WR                                                                 Final Grade                                    8.4
     GAMES            Elon, Georgia Southern, Maine                                                             Height           6034 Weight               222 40 Time           4.55
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                     Bench             15 Vertical              34.0 Broad            9'9
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership     8.0 Work Ethic          9.0 Coachability 9.5                               Balance           8.5 C.O.D               8.0 Agility            8.0
                                                                                          ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude       9.0 Off The Field       8.0 Production      8.5                            Flexibility       7.5 Coordination        9.0 Body Type          9.0
Despite not playing prep football until his senior year of high school, Quick has        As a former basketball prep star, Quick is a very well-built athlete with a thick and
put his name on the map after a very productive four-year career in the Division         chiseled frame. In addition to his preportionate build, Quick possesses impressive
I FCS. Prior to pursuing football, Quick was a highly-touted basketball player,          leaping ability, as well as the immense wingspan, to create a huge receiving target.
hence the impressive athleticism. Quick's collegiate experience was just as much         Quick is flexible, yet delicate along the sidelines--with unique skills of contorting his
about personal maturity as it was about football maturity. Quick increased his           body to make catches while staying in bounds. Although not superb in acceleration,
production each season and served as an influential leader in the locker room.           Quick has deceiving speed as a long-stride runner with good top-end speed. He is a
Quick demonstrated his hard work and commitment after successfully returning             balanced runner that can change directions with ease and his natural body strength can
from a back injury as a freshman. At the same time, Quick was forced to                  help him to break would-be tackling defensive backs. Unlike some tall receivers, Quick
familiarize and learn the speed of collegiate football in a short time period. He        carries his weight very well with fluid movement and coordination.
did so successfully, breaking numerous school and division records. Interviews
reveal Quick as a humble and well-spoken athlete with a team-first mentality.
Hard work is arguably Quick's greatest attribute, but teams will likely fall in love
with his athleticism and think of other former-basketball player's success in the
NFL.
    RUNNING -          Game Speed 7.0 Quickness               6.0 Vision          7.5       RECEIVING - Hands                      7.5 Awarness            6.0 Concetration 7.5
     ABILITY           Elusivness     8.0 Explosion           7.5 Accleration 6.5            CATCHING            Body Control 8.5 Aggresiveness            7.5 Physicality       6.5
Quick lacks the desired quickness off the line, but it's far from a tarnish on his       Quick's impressive build and athleticism combine to make him a very attractive receiver
game. Quick still has the speed necessary to get past the secondary and he               in the NFL. Although Quick doesn't yet have hands that would be considered "sure", he
retains such when changing direction. Quick is explosive out of his breaks and           does have good concentration on the ball and rarely looses sight of it all the way through
he has the ability to turn-and-burn to earn yards after the catch by effectively         the catch. Quick's basketball background likely attributes to his rigid body control and
digging and generating a strong drive from his legs. For someone that hasn't             ability to bend at multiple angles. In addition to his 81-inch wingspan, Quick also
played for as long as other prospects, Quick has impressive anticipation of the          possesses large hands (9 7/8) that allow for him to extend and take control of how he'll
game and appears to be very speedy through plays when necessary. Quick's                 bring the ball in. With only a few years of organized football under his belt, Quick's
frame doesn't make for an easy tackle amongst most secondaries, but he can also          hands should develop over time and he'll earn the "reliable" label soon enough. In the
be very elusive with a combination of speed and balance. Experience leads to a           meantime, Quick will impress with his ability to make acrobatic catches by combining
slight concern regarding Quick's vision, as his anticipation is a developing             his large hands with other natural characteristics such as vertical leap, height, wingspan
characteristic to his game. Quick can avoid defenders once the ball is in his            and explosive legs. As most receiver prospects do, Quick can sometimes allow the ball
hands, but his anticipation as a part of his route-running is lacking at this stage in   into his body, but he's a hands-first pass-catcher. And even as his hands continue to
his career.                                                                              develop, Quick's ability to make a general play on the ball is impressive enough.
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity 6.0 Route Precision 6.5 Seperation               6.5
                                                                                                                    ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   TECHNIQUE Reaction                6.5 Off-The Line      6.5 Blocking        7.5
Due to his limited football experience, Quick worked extremely hard on his               PLAYER COMPARISON                      Terrell Owens
route-running. Today, Quick is crisp in his routes, consistently creating                PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   Second Round
separation and effectively using his body to box-out defenders. During his senior        INJURY HISTORY                         2007 - Back Injury (Medical Redshirt)
season, Quick made a lot of plays with curls, drags and outs--where he was given
the ball and looked to earn extra yards. He was also very effective with fly
routes, where his speed and size caused numerous mismatches in the FCS.
                                                                                         CAREER ACOLADES                        ASU's all-time leader in receptions
Because of those matchups, Quick didn't receive a lot of press-coverage from
opponents and he may face a learning curve in shedding man-coverage at the                                                      ASU's all-time leader in receiving yards
next level. Quick's body control helps him stay balanced in his routes and his                                                  ASU's all-time leader in touchdown receptions
size is never compromised--retaining form as a large target. Quick is also an            KEY STATS                              2009 - 61 REC, 982 YDS
effective blocker on the edge, using his strong hands and leverage to take                                                      2010 - 47 REC, 844 YDS, 9 TD
defensive backs out of plays. Quick is far from finished as a developing receiver.                                              2011 - 71 REC, 1,096 YDS, 11 TD
                                                                                                                                   Led team in scoring as senior with 66 points
                                                                                  SUMMARY
Albeit amongst FCS competition, Brian Quick had some impressive production in his four collegiate seasons. With limited experience in organized football, Quick will face
a learning curve at the next level, but it's very manageable for a dedicated and hard-working young man. Quick has ideal size for the NFL receiver position, but he's still
developing in learning how to use it. Quick's natural traits such as large hands, height, wingspan and leaping ability are very attractive. Coaches will like the target
presented on the field and the fact that Quick can go and get balls. Quick's football IQ is a work in progress, but coaches can be patient knowing that he's a young man that's
willing to learn and commited to getting better as a player. No need for character concerns regarding Quick, as he is very well-spoken and humble, coming off as a natural
leader in the locker room. Quick has the potential to be a playmaker in the NFL. Like others before him, Quick's basketball background can help at the next level. Quick is
progressing in his route-running, but it remains one of his strong suits. Once the ball is in his hands, Quick is explosive from his lower half and he doesn't come as an easy
tackle for defenders. Even without the ball, Quick is a quality football player--demonstrating his ability to block downfield and serve as a threatening decoy. Since his back
injury in 2007, Quick hasn't suffered any significant injuries. He has made his presence felt on the field ever since and his increased production each season is a direct
result. Quick is arguably the best player in the FCS, but his success in the NFL won't come as easy. Quick is raw, but not as large of a project as others. With his natural
athleticism and body type, Quick can develop into a redzone target and his position will eventually begin to show in a short time. In terms of potential, Quick has all the
tools to become a very productive No. 1 for a team that is willing to overlook his strength of competition in college and be patient with his expected development time of no
more than two seasons.
Name                 BJ Coleman                                                            Best Fit Scheme
College              Tenn-Chattanooga                                                      Report Completed By                       Eric Galko
Position             QB                                                                    Final Grade                                   7.4
    GAMES            Nebraska, Georgia Southern, Auburn (2010)                                                   Height          6031 Weight             233 40 Time           N/A
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           East-West Shrine Game                                                                       Bench           N/A Vertical            N/A Broad             9'1
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership      9.0 Work Ethic           10.0 Coachability 10.0                            Balance          6.0 C.O.D               5.0 Agility          5.0
                                                                                            ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER           Attitude        9.5 Off The Field         9.0 Production      6.0                          Flexibility      6.0 Coordination        6.0 Body Type        8.5
Off the field and character-wise, it's hard not to really like what BJ Coleman offers.     Well built at 6'3, 233, Coleman isn't an overly mobile athlete or one that is a threat
A team leader without question, his teammates really absorb what he offers, and he         in the open field. His balance and body control in the pocket is adequate, and he's
quickly assumes the leadership role on and off the field, and showed as much at the        able to take contact in stride and still step up in the pocket. He's able to cut and
Shrine game. His devotion to the film room and development in his footwork over            redirect adequately as he transitions from the pocket to escaping, but he's far from
his career shows his outstanding work ethic and passion for the game. He's open and        athletic enough to be a consistent outside the pocket playmaker. He has some
welcoming to the media, being open and excited to speak in public. A smart, well-          decisive cutting ability to potentially make an initial man miss, but lacks the
rounded individual off the field, he's been outstanding in the classroom and in the
                                                                                           suddenness or explosiveness to be an open field runner at the next level. He's
community around the Chattanooga college. While he progressed substantially from
                                                                                           added size and power to his frame to hold up further up in the pocket at the next
his sophomore to junior year at Chattanooga on the field, he took some steps back as
                                                                                           level.
a senior productivity-wise, partially in thanks to injuries and partially thanks to
lackluster team play around him. While he may have negatives around him
throughout his game, it's his mental make-up and work ethic that make him a near
lock to stick in the NFL.
    PASSING -         Arm Strength 7.5 Mobility                5.0 Touch             6.0        PASSING -          Drop Back        7.5 Under Pressure 8.5 On The Move 6.0
     ABILITY          Short/Medium 7.5 Deep                    6.5 On The Move 6.0            TECHNIQUE            Mechanics        8.5 Release             8.5 Consistency 7.5
Based on his lack of quickness and fluidity, Coleman's mobility in and out of the          Coleman has developed drop back, planting and transitioning well in his three-step
pocket is adequate at best and lacks great escapability when the pocket unexpectedly       drop smoothly and cleanly. He stays high and tall through his drop back, and especially
breaks down. Despite having ideal quarterback size, his arm strength is very good          seems to scan the field well in his five step. He could get back quicker in his five and
but not elite, and he struggles to consistently drive the ball in deeper, in-breaking      seven step drops as well as plant and drive quicker and with more force, especially
routes. He has the deep ball to reach down the field with speedy receivers as well as      when making middle of the field reads. He's confident under pressure and is willing to
hit outside the hash mark throws from his three step drop. He drives the ball well in      continue his read and take a hit, but doesn't always stay accurate. Still, it's more of a
the short area and rarely over throws short routes, filtering through traffic well with    testament of being flushed a bit out of technique than being flustered under pressure.
velocity and timing. He's inconsistent spinning the ball cleanly, especially in middle     His throwing mechanics and release have an uncanny comparison to Peyton Manning
to deep transitioning routes, and losses consistent accuracy in those areas as well. He    from his time at Tennessee where he studied Manning's film throughout his redshirt
does struggle with touch passes between zones and needs to be more confident when          season with the team. He has the mechanics and drop back as well as the raw accuracy
driving between defenders. When he's in rhythm with his receivers, he drops in             to be a very successful starting quarterback, but it's about keeping everything straight
bucket passes very smoothly, but doesn't' seem to have a natural feel, especially          and not getting sloppy in any one area that limits him as a prospect, and he needs to
when forced to move around the pocket.                                                     stay consistent if he hopes to eventually develop into an NFL starter.
      PASSING -       Football IQ 8.5 Pre-Snap Reads 7.0 Poise                      6.5
                                                                                                                     ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
     INSTINCTS        Pocket Presence 7.5 Decision Making 6.5 Vision                7.0
It's Coleman's football IQ on and off the field that are exciting to work with and         PLAYER COMPARISON                     John Skelton, Arizona Cardinals
develop, despite the fact that he doesn't seem to always use them adequately. He's         PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                  4th Round
outstanding at the blackboard, dissecting plays well and diagnosing how teams are          INJURY HISTORY                        Sprained Right Shoulder vs. GaSouthern in '11
trying to attack him. He likely has the pre-snap read ability to quickly analyze how                                             Fractured right pinky in training for NFL Draft
the defense is positioned, but doesn't consistently address blitz pickups on film. His
decision making after the snap is questionable at times, sometimes locking on to a
                                                                                           CAREER ACOLADES                       Academic All-SoCon as a Junior
receiver or trusting his reactionary second read too much. He also seemed to stare
down his target as a senior, in part thanks to a lackluster supporting cast that didn't                                          Named Captain as a Junior and Senior
allow him to spread the field in non-obvious passing plays. His vision as a passer                                               Walter Payton Pre-Season Watch-List in '11
seems to be very solid, seeing secondary receiver throwing lanes, albiet over-trusting     KEY STATS                             Career Comp Percentage of 57.4%
his receivers routes and explosiveness in those fast-closing lanes. As a senior as                                               Career TD to Interception Ratio of 52: 31
well, he seemed to struggle to get through and out of the pocket at times, something                                               39-74 384 yards, 2 TDs, 1 INT vs. BCS teams
he was much more decisive in as a junior in understanding the timing of the pocket.                                              Just 9 TDs with 9 Interceptions as Senior
                                                                                   SUMMARY
With his off the field attitude and coachability on and off the field, it's hard not to be a fan of BJ Coleman the person. He's devoted to the film room, has seemlingly
improved each year of his career, he's outstanding coachable as well as a leader of any team he's put in, and he's got the body build and height of a starting NFL
quarterback. In game, there's his solid NFL arm, his developed quick step drops and the ability to shoot the ball out quickly with velocity and accuracy across the field,
the mechanics and drop back development based around his study of Peyton Manning, and the pocket presence and internal clock to limit sacks once he's comfortable in
an offense. For all his developments and football IQ, Coleman still makes some frustrating decisions on film and while at the Shrine game working with coaches, and
needs to develop more overall consistency and velocity control in the mid-range routes. He also needs to work on consistently working on his footwork, balance, and
confidence in deeper bucket throws, as thanks to his lack of great athleticism and mobility, he'll need to make down field, outside the hash throws from the pocket.
Overall, Coleman is a pocket passer best fit for a balanced offense that doesn't ask him to do too much work outside the pocket or pick defenses apart down the field
consistently, especially early on. He has the mental make-up and has flashed the accuracy and mechanics to make every NFL throw, and in due time, there's no reason
he can't perfect his craft similar to how his idol Peyton Manning has. The two share lots of similarities, and with his major flaws based around more development and
refining of his skills and becoming more consistent, it's hard to find a reason to not feel he's going to develop into a more than capable starter at the next level.
Name                  Amini Silatolu                                                     Best Fit Scheme                      Man Blocking Scheme
College               Midwestern State                                                   Report Completed By                      Alex Brown
Position              Offensive Guard                                                    Final Grade                                  7.8
    GAMES             Texas A&M-Kingsville, Angelo State, Tarleton                                             Height            6035     Weight              311    40 Time          5.34
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
    VIEWED            Abilene Christian                                                                        Bench              28      Vertical            32.0   Broad            9'2"
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership       7.0 Work Ethic         8.5 Coachability 7.0                                Balance            8.0    C.O.D               7.5 Agility             7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                          ATHLETICISM
                      Attitude         9.0 Off The Field      7.0 Production     7.0                              Flexibility        7.5    Coordination        8.0 Body Type             9
Beginning his collegiate career at San Joaquin Delta, started as a freshman and          Very good athlete that wins with relentless effort and energy on a snap-to-snap basis. Can bend
sophomore. Selected by the CCCCA for first-team All-American honors in his               and flex into a solid, sturdy, and athletic blocking base. Has movement skills to pull on trap or
2008 sophomore campaign, Silatolu was named the top offensive lineman in his             counter runs, with the ability to work through trash, keep his feet, and land a second level block.
conference and a first-team all conference selection as well. Drawing interest           Thick bodied, yet not sloppy in build, with solid midsection bulk, powerful arms and legs, and a
from FBS schools, Silarolu signed with Nevada but never played a snap for the            sturdy trunk; cannot draw up a more prototypical NFL guard. Carries his weight extremely well,
Wolfpack, and missed the entire 2009 season because he did not qualify                   maintaining excellent balance due to low pad level and center of gravity. Much quicker and
academically; Silatolu then transferred to Midwestern State in 2010, where he            mobile than his 40 time and combine numbers would seem to indicate, it is important to note that
took over left tackle duties, starting 9 games at the position (missing 1 due to         Silatolu fought through a still healing hamstring pull and re-aggravated the injury as a result. In
broken hand). Becoming the first MSU lineman to earn Lone Star Conference                realizing the competitive fire and drive to work through an injury, Silatolu only helped his draft
Lineman of the year honors, Silatolu was a consensus Division II All-American.           stock in participating at the combine. Improved virtually all his numbers at MSU's pro day,
Finishing up his career at MSU starting 10 games in 2011 (did not participate in         posting a 32 inch vert and 9 foot 2 inch broad jump. Displayed very good movement skills in on-
1 game due to missed study hall), earned a second, consecutive LSC Offensive             field workouts at the combine; did excellent job in both his trap blocking steps and outside pulls.
Lineman of the year award. In contrast to his vicious playing style, is a very quiet     Works exceptionally well when tandem blocking with the nearby lineman, providing help to
   BLOCKING            Upper Body 8.5 Lower Body              8.5 Initial Punch    8.0                           Explosion           7.5    Lateral Quick         7.0 Anchor              9.0
                                                                                         BLOCKING FEET
      POWER            Intensity       10.0 Leverage          9.0 Engaging         7.0                           On the Move         8.5    In Space              6.5 Trapping            9.0
Has nasty, mean streak and violent, physical style of play that coaches look for in      Despite playing left tackle at Midwestern State, Silatolu was still utilized as the lead, pulling
a road grading offensive guard. Can be seen driving his man 10 yards downfield           blocker on counter plays and trap dives. Displayed an impressive ability to move across 3 running
after the whistle is blown; consistently gives plus effort through the whistle. Will     holes, locate a 2nd level target, keep his feet and balance while on the move, not hold up the
clean up the pile. Plays with impressive pad level and leverage throughout each          runner, and forcefully land 2nd level blocks with power; overpowers and doubles over
and every down, being able to work underneath his opponent's midsection and              linebackers at the point of attack with no problem whatsoever. Has good on-the-move anchor and
dominate in the run game. Packs a heavy initial punch to jolt his opponent,              keeps his feet for the most part; will get into trouble as a result of poor cutoff angles, which
creating a push directly off the snap. Possesses a thick trunk and powerful lower        results in bending at the waist and overextension. Will benefit greatly at the next level with a
half to dominate as a drive blocker. After a reach step for inside positioning,          position change to guard, as he did not fare extremely well in space; although he held his own,
Silatolu can punch, latch, and turn his man in the hole to create a running lane.        Silatolu struggled with pass rushers when giving a two-way go. Unable to explosive drive inside
Has no problem grabbing and slinging 2nd level defenders; will look for                  with a power step to stymie the inside pass rush, Silatolu was oftentimes forced to reach, latch,
additional targets to hit after his assignment is taken care of, and again, will fight   and ride out his man past the quarterback, forcing the quarterback to slide within the pocket and
until the whistle is blown. Can control his man following initial engagement, but        reset his feet. Does an exceptional job as a tandem blocker, working to the 2nd level off the
will fall off blocks due to technique. The question moving forward is the level of       double team; has the foot speed and balance, to move and strike multiple targets. After receiving
    BLOCKING           Football IQ 6.0 Hand Usage            8.0 Hand Placement 6.0
                                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   TECHNIQUE Power Rush 7.5 Speed Rush                       7.5 Body Tech        6.5
An incredibly raw guard that needs a good deal of work with both his hand                PLAYER COMPARISON                     Mike Iupati, San Francisco
placement and positioning, Amini Silatolu also must improve mentally as a                PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                  2nd Round
prospect. Too many mental errors can be seen on film; whether it be committing           INJURY HISTORY                        Missed 1 game in 2010 due to broken hand
a false start penalty, mishearing the playcall, or being confused by a certain                                                 Missed 2012 Senior Bowl due to hamstring injury
defensive alignment, Silatolu must work hard to improve this part of his game.
The most noticeable flaw in Silatolu's technique, is that his hand placement often
                                                                                         CAREER ACOLADES                       2008 C.C.C.C.A. 1st team AA; 1st team All-Valley conference
lands outside; instead of punching with the target being the defender's chestplate,
Silatolu fires his hands around the defender and as a result, is forced to grasp the                                           2010 & '11, AFCA Division II Coaches' 1st team All-American
backside of his opponent's jersey. Though I like the aggression and violence of                                                2010 & '11, LSC Offensive Lineman of the Year award winner
his initial punch, Silatolu needs to keep his hands in to improve the placement          KEY STATS                             4-year starter at left tackle (2007-08 at SJD, 2010-11 at MSU)
and accuracy of his punches. Handles the power and speed rush equally well,                                                    Sat out 2009 season, not qualifying academically at Nevada
sitting into an athletic stance, playing within his framework, and generating force                                            Started 10 games in 2010 and in 2011
with each punch. Utilized a right hook/club technique when facing a speed                                                      2011: Graded out at 91% for the entire season's average
                                                                                        SUMMARY
In terms of physical tools and style of play, there isn't much not to like about an offensive guard like Amini Silatolu; big, thick-bodied, powerful and athletic guard, who has the feet
of an offensive tackle, with the violent, vicious, "play-through-the-whistle" mentality and aggression that NFL coaches vie for. Forced to play Division II level because he did not
qualify academically at Nevada, Silatolu dominated every opponent he faced at the lower level, leaving no doubt as to whether or not he could be play at the NFL level. His
combination of movement skills, natural feet, athletic, thick, and powerful build, heavy handed punch, lower body anchor, and upper half girth and strength, make him an appealing
option for both zone and man blocking schemes. I feel his pull and trap skills are so close to elite that Silatolu's best fit is with a man blocking system that will use him as the lead
blocker on power, trap, and counter plays. Does an excellent job of keeping his feet while moving behind the line of scrimmage, maintaining low pad level, locating a target, and
forcefully striking his target to create a running lane; even when out of position, shows an ability to turn his man in the hole with overpowering upper half strength. Can be seen on
tape throwing 2nd and 3rd level defenders with ease, and will drive his man 10 yards downfield if engaged securely. Outstanding drive blocker that has a relentless motor, good
anchor on the move, and heavy hands to create initial push back. Works well off the double team to land 2nd level blocks, and again, is a near elite pull and trap blocker. Playing left
tackle at every stop in college, Silatolu stands to benefit from a position change to guard; is an excellent phone-booth athlete when working within the tackle box and moving up to
the second level, having plus feet and impressive movement skills. Still, Silatolu is an unfinished product with a handful of technique issues to clean up and a Division II level of
competition resume. Also, the inability to qualify academically at Nevada, as well as a coaches suspension for missing study hall raises question marks. Silatolu's biggest issue is
hand placement, as he struggles to consistently keep his hands inside with his initial punch. Silatolu was able to win at the point of attack without gaining proper positioning
Name                   Ryan Steed                                                              Best Fit Scheme                              Zone Base
College                Furman                                                                  Report Completed By                          Eric Galko
Position               CB                                                                      Final Grade                                      7.7
     GAMES             Georgia Southern, Citadel, Appalachian State                                                    Height                  Weight                  40 Time
                                                                                                MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                                      Bench                   Vertical                Broad
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership       6.0 Work Ethic           8.0 Coachability 8.5                         Balance           7.5 C.O.D              7.5 Agility         6.0
                                                                                                ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude         7.5 Off The Field        7.0 Production   7.5                         Flexibility       7.5 Coordination 7.5 Body Type 7.0
Steed is a former all-state basketball player who lead his team to two state          Despite not having great timed and straight-line speed, Steed makes up for it well
championships as a major contributor. On the football field, he played quarterback, enough with some natural bend, balance, and reaction. He plays with loose hips,
receiver, and defensive back, playing the QB spot his entire senior year. That        shoots them up smoothly and with little wasted motion as he opens up down the
experience plus devotion to understanding the game likely has contributed greatly     field. He doesn't break out inside routes well enough yet with some sloppy
on his current abilities. A fairly reserved person off the field, he's a film room    footwork, but his reaction and change of direction to the outside is very much on
junkie. I even saw him stay up late two different nights while at the Senior Bowl,    par and shows the athleticism is there. He's able to stay tight to his receiver as well
watching film along with NFL scouts to study receiver tendencies as well as his own
                                                                                      as track the ball well, rarely getting tangled on vertical routes. Despite being sub
weaknesses. One of just a handful of players to do that at the Senior Bowl, his value
                                                                                      6'0, he has a fairly long wingspan and uses his length well initially on outside
on maximizing his play (because of his limited straight-line speed) as well as
                                                                                      starting routes as well as staying extended and loosening grasp as he gets tighter
understanding the importance of tendencies is very impressive. He's improved each
season at Furman as a corner, and learned to maximize the less and less               down the field. That lack of deep speed means he needs to highlight and
opportunities he was able to make as he was less and less attacked. His steady        fundamentally play within his fluidity and reaction skills, but he has the athleticism
production for a 3 time all-conference cornerback is testament enough to his          already to contribute in the NFL.
continued progression as a player.
                        Play Strength 7.0 Play Speed               5.5 Reaction          8.0                           Man-To-Man        6.0 Press         6.5 Zone                    7.5
    OVERALL                                                                                       COVERAGE
                        Range            5.5 Hands                 7.5 Initial Quicks 6.5                              Ball Skills       8.5 Closing Speed 6.5 Body Control            8.0
Steed's two best non-athlete based qualities as a cornerback are his reaction on the           A better zone cornerback prospect than man, Steed has the fluidity-reaction skills
ball, especially coming back to the line of scrimmage or breaking on outside routes,           combination to play and be successful in either with further development. He's able to
and his in air ball skills. Steed ability to give little cushion after the initial route       stay tight to his receiver, open up smoothly, and stay balanced and focused on the ball
break combined with his coordination of quarterback ball tracking and receiver                 down field, but struggles to maintain his aggressive nature on double moves as well as
breaks allow him to consistently stay tight on single or minor double breaking                 struggling to open inside without wasted steps and run with in-breaking routes. His press
routes. He shoots his hands towards the ball cleanly and with good technique                   skills are solid, but he needs to better consistently force routes outside by driving his
without interference calls. Plus, he's able to finish 50/50 balls. His lack of straight-       inside foot harder, punching the inside shoulder and directing the receiver initially. In
line speed is an issue, and against receivers he doesn't initially engage, he's                zone, he needs lacks ideal reaction and closing speed in initial stance to be a consistently
susceptible to double moves. He also struggles to recover inside against quicker               effective screen defender in off-coverage. But his lack of deep speed combined with his
receivers and lacks the range to be a consistent cross field man coverage corner. He           fantastic reaction and aggressiveness makes him an ideal zone coverage corner with
uses his length to generate some push as he guides the receiver down the field, plays          more coaching. He has really control jumping and anticipation skills to the ball in-air,
physical in air to jostle for position, and has some pop in his tackling ability when          and attacks it better than some receivers, being a more natural timing jumper than a raw
filling his outside contain in run support.                                                    athlete attacking the ball, not leaving himself susceptible to miss judged balls and big
                                                                                               plays after the catch.
                        Tackling       7.0 Physicality         7.5 Hand Use        6.5
  TECHNIQUE                                                                                                              ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                        Footwork       6.0 Hip Fluidity        7.5 Turn and Run 7.0
An adequate form tackler, Steed's best tackling characteristic is that he limits run           PLAYER COMPARISON                       Alterraun Verner, Titans/Aaron Ross, Jaguars
after catch yards with his reaction to the ball combined with balanced, control                PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                    3rd Round
attacks after the throw that leave him in ideal position to wrap up. He's solid when           INJURY HISTORY                          No Major Injuries since High School
attacking the line vs. the run, but doesn't escape receivers blocks consistently and
only delivers a solid pop after the runner's first contact. He attacks receivers down
the field physically and doesn't allow for free releases or free vertical routes down
the field often, keeping his hands inside well on outside hash routes. I would like            CAREER ACOLADES                         2-Time All-State Basketball Player/Champion
to see him extend and redirect off the line a little better and not rely as much on                                                    3-Time All-SoCon, All-American as Senior
his reaction abilities. He opens up his hips very smoothly, balanced, and will little
wasted motion, especially towards the sidelines. He can quickly flip, turn and run             KEY STATS                               Career totals of 180 tackles, 38 PD, 14 INTs
with receivers down field. While his deep speed limits his abilities to stay tight                                                     3 Straight years with 4 interceptions
after initial contact, his coordination, awareness, and ball skills allow him to
                                                                                                                                       4 Interceptions, 4 PD, FR for TD in 2011
recover in ideal position to make a play on the ball.

                                                                                 SUMMARY
A lack of timed speed, level of competition concerns, and just average size generally hurts cornerback prospects coming into the NFL. But this former basketball star
turned three time All-Conference cornerback has developed, through maximizing his abilities, into a better than average NFL prospect. Just basing off statistics, his
ability to consistently be a factor defensively despite obviously being targeted less and less as teams realized his NFL potential is remarkable in itself. Steed is a loose
hipped, long, quick-to-react defensive back that utilizes his reaction time, ability to use his hands and fluidity to consistently stay tight, and devotion to the film room
to attack all types of receivers in his time at Furman as well as at the Senior Bowl. He has the ability to develop in either a man or zone scheme with time, and has
much more upside than his comparison Alterraun Verner, though could have an impact quickly in the NFL in a more zone-based defense. He'll need to improve his
inside route coverage as well as hide his inability to consistently handle double moves (especially vs. NFL receivers), but both of those are correctable with coaching
time. The straight-line speed is a concern, as few cornerbacks running a 4.6+ are starters in the NFL, but Steed makes up for it by staying loose, using his hands
down field, and utilizing his outstanding awareness, coordination, and ball skills to recover in ideal position if beat. I was most impressed by Steed's love for the film
room not because he just decided to put the work in, but after talking with him while he's breaking down his own weaknesses as well as tracking opposing receiver's
tendencies, he seems to get a lot out of studies and understands it's value. While deep speed is a legitimate concern for an NFL cornerback, few have the reaction,
film room-based instincts, ball skills, and fluidity that Steed does in this draft class, and he's well worth a Top 100 pick, especially in a zone focused defense.
Name                 Micah Pellerin                                                     Best Fit Scheme                           Zone Base
College              Hampton                                                            Report Completed By                       Eric Galko
Position             CB                                                                 Final Grade                                   7.6
    GAMES            Florida A&M, Bethune Cookman                                                            Height           6003    Weight            194     40 Time        4.52
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Delaware State, Shrine Game Practices/Game                                              Bench             14     Vertical          33.0    Broad          9'8
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership     5.5 Work Ethic         6.5 Coachability 6.0                             Balance           6.5    C.O.D              7.5    Agility         7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                         ATHLETICISM
                      Attitude       6.5 Off The Field      7.0 Production     6.0                           Flexibility       7.5    Coordination       6.5    Body Type       7.5
A former transfer down, Pellerin isn't the usual Hampton-character concern              Pellerin' athletic ability is the basis for his high grade, because his lack of developed
prospect. A former Southern Miss Golden Eagle, he left Southern Miss for a              footwork and consistency in his steps really limits how impactful he is as a corner. He's
combination of his original coach (Jeff Bower) being let go as well as the new          explosiveness in reaction to short passes in front of him are outstanding, and he's able to
coaching staff having 4 position coaches in two years along with altering               break smoothly and focused on the ball initially. He's able to keep his balance and stay in
Pellerin's plans of being a starting cornerback, not a starting safety. So, he          low in his back pedal and after flipping his hips. He has a 6'3 wingspan that allows him to
transferred to Hampton where he both had success on the field and NFL                   stay extended initially as well as shoot hands up in deeper pass defense. His quickness in
interest off the field. In speaking with Pellerin, he has a great understanding of      his change of direction is impressive when he played on special teams, a skill set that
how to read both receiver tendencies initially off the snap as well as                  easily translates to cornerback with further footwork development. He'll need to get a bit
understands how to attack angles when he's aggressive as well as in                     stronger and more powerful in his upper and lower half, but has the frame and length to fill
understanding his strength as a strong closing speed defensive back. He's still         out. That added strength will drastically improve his raw coverage skills with added
raw and his likely change in schools has left him a bit undeveloped, but he has         technique.
the tools to work with to be successful.

                       Play Strength 5.5 Play Speed            6.5 Reaction       8.5                        Man-To-Man        6.5    Press              5.5    Zone            7.0
   OVERALL                                                                                 COVERAGE
                       Range            7.5 Hands              6.0 Initial Quicks 8.5                        Ball Skills       6.0    Closing Speed      8.5    Body Control    7.0
Pellerin needs to add more bulk and strength, and while that may not be all             A fluid yet raw cornerback talent, Pellerin likely can be molded to either a zone or man
that difficult with his built, he'll also need to utilize it more. He can engage        system. He has the length and fluidity develop better stride for stride technique and
initially and has some raw press abilities, but needs to be more impactful              footwork principles to become a shadowing, long man corner. But for now, he'll need a
down the sidelines instead of just keeping hands in the area. He has some               work in fine tuning his back pedal, transitions outside and in, and turn and face to the ball
recovery speed, but doesn't get to top speed nearly quick enough after his              balance and technique. As a zone cornerback, his reaction, explosiveness, and quick
breaks, something that could be cleaned up with better footwork. He also                change of direction allow him to be a great off-ball coverage, deeper zone set cornerback
needs to keep his hands more active down the field and shield the vision of the         to start, with a need to develop better press hand placement and power. His closing speed
receiver a little better as he works his way down the field. His reaction to the        in both run defense and on shorter breaking, in-front routes is outstanding, and with
ball and range in off coverage is outstanding, and although, again, he has              cleaned up footwork on transitions, he could be among the NFL's best in cutting off quick,
wasted steps, his quickness to attack in screens, run support, and routes               short routes. He's athletic down the field and in drills, and that body control likely
breaking across him is outstanding. He has adequate ball skills and can react           translates to the field once he can consistently be in better position to attack the ball
to balls fairly well in the air, but doesn't seem to have great ball grabbing           without leaving himself vulnerable for a big play if he misses.
abilities.
                       Tackling         6.5 Physicality        7.0 Hand Use       5.5
  TECHNIQUE                                                                                                           ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                       Footwork         5.0 Hip Fluidity       7.5 Turn and Run 6.0
A sound tackler who breaks down well, Pellerin's added strength (hopefully              PLAYER COMPARISON                   Corey Webster, New York Giants
soon in his career) could make him a powerful cornerback with both wrap-                PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                4th-5th Round
up and blowup capabilities. He's not afraid to mix it up with receivers at              INJURY HISTORY                      No Major Injuries since High School
every stage of the route, shooting his hands inside (albeit sometimes suspect
placement) and jostling throughout the receivers motion. His footwork, as
mentioned before, is sloppy and undefined in many ways, something that                  CAREER ACOLADES                     First Team All-MEAC as a Senior
could take sometime before he's able to handle NFL receivers. Still, it's his                                               Former District Champ in high/triple jump and 400m
fluid hips that allow him to have this high ceiling as a cornerback prospect,
and with improve hand use (both in extension down the field and in press                KEY STATS                           Career: 7 INTs,124 Total Tackles, 34 PBUs
situations) and balance throughout his footwork, he could quickly become a                                                  4 Interceptions, 15 pass breakups as a Senior
solid outside corner.
                                                                                                                            51 Total Tackles (4.5 TFL), 1 FF as a Senior

                                                                                        SUMMARY
As is the case with many small school prospects, the need for development in fundamentals and technique may override the value of a prospects athleticism and raw
ability in terms of draft status. Micah Pellerin is an obvious case of that situation. His footwork gets sloppy in his transitions to close on the ball, his balance as he turns
down the field in man coverage, his wasted steps at times across his whole game as a corner, it's discouraging and it will take sometime to correct. But Pellerin's natural
fluidity, explosiveness in his breaks on the ball, reaction to play as it unfolds, understanding of how receivers attack him, and his anticipation of the route or overall play
design is exciting for a prospect who's been forced to transfer and play at an FCS school not known for great coaching. He has no character concerns and has steadily
(but has a long way to go) improved over his career, and seems to be able to understanding how he needs to get better and the steps to take. He'll need that extra
coaching, time to polish his footwork, bulk up to be a more effective press cornerback as well as be more explosive in his tackling ability, but all of that can come with
time and coaching. His straight-line speed concerns are legitimate and he'll likely need to continue to improve his anticipation and reaction to the play to limit the amount
of times he's beat vertically as well as to the outside on deep breaking out routes. Pellerin will need time to develop, but has outside, number two cornerback potential
with time. While he's talent value puts him somewhere in the Top 100, he'll likely go after that because he's so raw as a prospect.
Name                 Thomas Mayo                                                      Best Fit Scheme                            West Coast
College              California PA                                                    Report Completed By                        Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                               Final Grade                                    7.5
    GAMES            Clarion, CW Post, Gannon                                                                Height           6015 Weight              205 40 Time           4.54
                                                                                       MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                              Bench             15 Vertical             49.0 Broad            10'1
 BACKGROUND/            Leadership      6.0 Work Ethic        7.0 Coachability 6.5                               Balance           7.5 C.O.D                  7.5 Agility        6.5
                                                                                          ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER             Attitude        7.0 Off The Field     7.0 Production       8.0                           Flexibility       7.5 Coordination           7.5 Body Type      7.5
As a high school athlete, Mayo had limited options and chose Concord. He was a As far as athletic ability is concerned, Mayo's combination of size, length, and movement
great athlete and a special talent in high school, but thanks to a lackluster offense of his body is a key reason why he's been so dominant and consistent over his career in
and being partially overshadowed by future Penn State recruit AJ Price, Mayo            college. He's able to keep his body in great position to cut, attack defenders in his routes,
decided to go to Division II Concord. Mayo transferred from Concord and came and keep his balance to explode up for the ball. His suddenness with the ball in his hands
to California (PA) thanks to his former head coach at Concord accepting the job after the catch allows him to quickly evade his man coverage defender in space and give
as the offensive coordinator at CalPa just this past year without losing any            himself a chance to make plays after the catch. He is a little thin in his lower body,
NCAA eligibility. His development as a receiver has been impressive on the              something he'll need to build up if he hopes to continue to fight for passes at the next
field, though his production shows little sharp incline in ability. His production      level as well as drive against the ground to make plays low and away. He does have great
as a receiver is hard to be matched by any at the Division II level in recent years, hand-eye coordination and shows confidence in his ability to get any ball despite
as his consistency, diversity as a receiving threat, and his now proven ability to      defenders on him. He seems to adjust his body well for the pass , especially for vertical
translate to a new team and instantly build chemistry with his quarterbacks is          throws but also for awkwardly placed ones, which adds to his range as a target for his
very impressive. Mayo hasn't had a great chance to be a leader on his team, as          quarterback. While his body needs to be bulked up for the next level, his cutting ability,
he's moved to his second team now. He also doesn't have any major character red ability to explode to the ball, an range as a target has a lot to do with his raw athleticism
flags and as far as can be told as of now, doesn't seem to be anything other than a developing as a receiver.
    RUNNING -           Game Speed 7.5 Quickness              6.5 Vision           6.0     RECEIVING - Hands                       7.5 Awarness               6.5 Concetration 7.0
      ABILITY           Elusivness      6.5 Explosion         6.5 Accleration 6.5           CATCHING             Body Control 8.0 Aggresiveness               8.0 Physicality    6.5
Mayo's ability to get vertical as a receiver in a hurry and still make plays with the As far as a raw pass catcher, Mayo is as good as most, not only at the Division II level,
ball in his hands is a skill set where Mayo is impressive at now, but will need to but at any level of college football. His ability to get vertical, get in the air, and attack the
continue to improve to reach the NFL level. His speed off the snap and overall          ball with great balance, vision, and focus allows him to continuously make great plays on
top speed are impressive, and once he gets separation off the line, he can run          the ball when the pass is thrown adequately. He keeps his focus so well with traffic
past most defenders he faces at the Division II level. He can get to his top speed around him, and is able to throw his body up in a hurry, time the ball well, and keep it
quickly, though needs to work on slowing down at times to recover for his               high as he evades defenders. He attacks the ball with good physicality and his 200 pound
quarterback and get in better positions when the pocket breaks down. He also is body type is good enough to control defenders at the D2 level, but he'll need to get
very sudden when he does catch the ball and can get space between defender              stronger in both his upper and lower body to be a jump ball receiver at the next level
when in one on one running situations. He doesn't have great elusiveness after          with consistency. He can improve his angles to the ball at times, as he rushes to the spot
the catch and won't be able to make more than one defender miss, and his vision and tries to make a play on the ball before the ball is on it's way down, and he needs to
as a runner is too scattered and based off quickness than as an open field runner trust the pass and continue his route further before just attacking the ball in the air. Still,
with the ball. His speed has made him a great deep threat for now, but with his         his raw ability to get in the air, grab the ball with traffic, and keep his balance coming
size, he'll need to showcase better inside running ability to be a starter at the NFL down is very impressive, maybe the best combination he features as a receiving target at
level.                                                                                  the next level.
   RECEIVING - Route Diversity 6.0 Route Precision 6.0 Seperation                  6.5
                                                                                                                     ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   TECHNIQUE Reaction                   5.5 Off-The Line      6.5 Blocking         5.5
Mayo has struggled getting off the line against press cornerbacks at times in his PLAYER COMPARISON                               James Jones, Green Bay Packers
Division II career, and will need to improve that consistency and power off the         PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                      4th-5th Round
line before he can separate at the next level. His separation down the field is         INJURY HISTORY                            No Major Injuries since High School
mostly based around his ability to extend his hands legally before the ball is in
the air and use his balance and body control to make adjustments on the ball
quickly and smoothly. He lacks great explosiveness in his cuts to gain room for
                                                                                        CAREER ACOLADES                           All-American by Sporting News in Pre-Season
his routes for the next level, but does show suddenness that could become more
successful down the field routes with more work. He does run a variety of routes                                                  Conference All-American in Soph, Junior, Senior year
in the offense he’s in, but needs to become crisper and more precise in his cuts
for the next level. He stays low off the snap and drives well with his outside foot KEY STATS                                     74 rec, 1315 yards, 14 TDs as JR at Concord
in, and because he does this so well, he doesn’t show his route early to his                                                      Had 79 rec, 1359, 16 TDs as SR at CalPa
defender. He reacts well to the ball but needs to flip his head around quicker on                                                 Averaged over 100 YPG in 3 straight years
shorter routes and get into better position to give his quarterback the ideal                                                     One of 16 D2 players ever with 4,000 yards
window. As far as a blocker down the field, Mayo does show the willingness to
                                                                                     SUMMARY
For a Division II prospect to get NFL attention, they need to have production, size, and a standout skill set that makes you believe that can replicate their success at a higher
level. Thomas Mayo passes all three of those tests. His production at his level is hard to take away from him, and now he’s played on two different teams with two different
quarterbacks and still has had continued success. At 6’2, 200 pounds, Mayo has the build to be an NFL receiver, but does need to get thicker overall, especially in his lower
half, or he won’t be able to separate and block at an NFL level. Finally, his leaping ability, explosion off the snap, ability to keep his feet and balance while fighting for the
ball, and his reliable hands made him quickly a favorite target at California (PA) and could make him a worthwhile project at the NFL level. His route precision isn’t where
it needs to be to continue to make plays at the NFL level, and he needs to use better techniques to gain separation down the field other than just pure speed. But his ball
skills with traffic, his ability to keep his balance and make a maximum effort on the ball with his positioning has allowed him great success thus far. He does move quickly
after the catch is made as well, but lacks great vision and that quick, distinct move in the open field to get past more than one defender. His blocking isn’t up to par for now
and will need to be worked on for the next level, but he has good length and size to be an effective blocker if he takes to the coaching and continues to show a willingness
to block downfield. Overall, Mayo has the skill set and length to continue to be a great in air and down the field threat at the NFL level. While he doesn’t show great
separation as of now, he still has been very successful at the Division II level against all types of cornerbacks, and seems to be improving each and every year in his
technique. His explosion off the snap could quickly make him very good against press coverage if he’s able to pick up techniques to shake them, and he isn’t terrible at the
skill now. He still isn’t developed as a receiver quite yet despite his great and long term production, but he should be able to tweak his style of play for the future as he
continues to add to his repertoire of skills. As far as a draft prospect, he could provide a deep outside receiver for a 3-wide set and a deep threat to start, but down the road
Name                 Josh Norman                                                       Best Fit Scheme                              Man Base
College              Coastal Carolina                                                  Report Completed By                          Eric Galko
Position             CB                                                                Final Grade                                      7.4
    GAMES            West Virginia (2010), Liberty (2010+2011), Georgia                                        Height            6002 Weight              197 40 Time            4.61
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Shrine Game + Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                  Bench              14 Vertical             33.0 Broad             10'4
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership     6.0 Work Ethic        6.5 Coachability 6.0                               Balance           8.0 C.O.D                  7.0 Agility            7.0
                                                                                        ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude       6.0 Off The Field     5.5 Production     8.5                             Flexibility       7.5 Coordination           8.5 Body Type          9.0
A former walk-on, Norman went on to start every game of his sophomore                  One of the more excitingly built cornerbacks in this class, especially considering he's
through senior season, 34 consecutive starts. While he didn't assume a leadership      still developing thanks to hailing from a smaller school, Norman has the tools and
role in a major way, he does seem to relate and be well-liked in locker room           length to work with for a man coverage scheme. A 78.5 inch wingspan (equals to 6'6 in
settings, and his big plays combined with his confidence border cockiness and          height) allows him to extend and turn well by keeping good distance yet always in an
motivation for his team. Norman was charged with driving with a suspended              arms length away from quicker receivers. He could get a little stronger and more
license in 2009 (October). This was reportedly thanks to a family member               physical, and has the frame to do so if need be. His balance is impressive as well,
forgetting to pay a parking ticket on his car. His production on the field is          keeping great body control throughout his (still raw) turns and in pursuit of the ball,
remarkable and can't be overlooked, especially his sophomore eight interception        though he does get tangled up at times when reacting to quicker routes. He displays
season, and that ability to consistently come down with interceptions is one of        some fantastic ball skills, looks in the ball in traffic as well as a receiver, and utilizes his
his best qualities. Attitude didn't come off as a problem and coaches said he          length and flexibility to make catches with his wide catch radius. His lack of elite
seemed to understand the tips at the Shrine Game, but didn't seem to clear up          quickness and reactionary skills can be hidden in the NFL by improved footwork as
technique concerns over either All-Star week.                                          well as using his length even better, but the skill set and body type is there for NFL
                                                                                       teams to work with.
                      Play Strength 6.5 Play Speed           6.5 Reaction        6.0                           Man-To-Man 6.5 Press                     7.0 Zone              5.5
   OVERALL                                                                                COVERAGE
                      Range           8.0 Hands              8.5 Initial Quicks 7.0                            Ball Skills      8.5 Closing Speed 7.0 Body Control            8.5
While Norman possess solid strength for his position and can get physical at the       Ideally a man cornerback utilized in press situations, Norman has gotten by at times
line of scrimmage in press situations, he doesn't always maintain that power or        with less than ideal footwork and hand placement as a press-based cornerback thanks to
physicality and tends to get more finesse than a player with his length needs to.      his already impressive athleticism and length. While he certainly has room to improve
He has good, not great speed, but makes up when beat deep well with a good             in these areas by having less wasted steps in his back pedal, maintaining inside leverage
burst and his obvious length advantage. He reacts well to the ball in run defense      against quicker, in-breaking receivers, and using better subtle hand fighting down the
and has ideal vision after his turn, making him a solid jump ball cornerback who       field, most of those concerns are coachable, if he can adjust in the NFL. As a zone
deflects and anticipate well with his reactions. His length and fluidity allow him     cornerback, he can take advantage of poorly thrown balls well and can complete
to stay with receivers in deep breaking in or out routes, allow him to man up          compass receivers well, but lacks ideal tackling form as well as reaction skills to be a fit
across the field when not in press situations. He posses ideal hands for a             in a zone scheme without more work. As mentioned before, his ball skills and body
cornerback, making consistent plays, grabbing all obvious interception                 control are outstanding and allowed him to produce statistically in college as well as at
opportunities and attacking the ball in air with his hands in traffic well enough to   the East-West shrine game. While those statistics are impressive, many of them were
either disrupt the throw or make a play on the ball himself.                           more "seizing an opportunity" than elite reaction/staying tight to receivers, so his man
                                                                                       skills shouldn't be too heavily praised based on those numbers.
                       Tackling      5.5 Physicality       6.0 Hand Use        6.0
  TECHNIQUE                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                       Footwork      5.0 Hip Fluidity      6.5 Turn and Run 6.5
As far as technique goes, his back pedal can be too high, he isn't overly              PLAYER COMPARISON                        Sean Smith, Miami Dolphins
decisive in his transition steps, and can be too far separated from his receivers      PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                     4th Round
hip pocket at times to be adequate in man coverage to start in the NFL against         INJURY HISTORY                           No Major Injuries since high school
better receivers compared to what he faced in college in game situations. He
does show physicality and can dislodge the ball from receivers well enough,
but still could improve his fighting down the field, something he likely needs         CAREER ACOLADES                          Former Walk-On: 41 of 45 career starts
to improve on to limit his speed concerns. He has more than adequate hip
                                                                                                                                2-time FCS All-American (2009 + 2011)
fluidity for his size, though the less wasted steps could improve his
                                                                                                                                3-time Big South All-Conference 1st team
transitions much better. As a tackler, he can deliver a pop thanks to his size
                                                                                       KEY STATS                                Career: 196 tackles, 4 Forced Fumbles
and power, but could use his length to wrap up at times a little more
effectively, and doesn't dig his nose into traffic as well as you'd like for a                                                  Career: 13 Interceptions, 35 Pass Break-Ups
likely close-to-the-line playing cornerback.                                                                                    Recorded 4 Blocked Kicks in Career
                                                                                                                                NCAA leading 8 Interceptions in 2009
                                                                                    SUMMARY
Despite hailing from a small school in Coastal Carolina, the combination of the recent interest by that program by the NFL along with his performances statistically in
season and at the East-West Shrine game (and Senior Bowl late) allow Norman to be firmly in the spotlight as a cornerback prospect. His rare combination of 6'6
wingspan, 6'0 height, room to get stronger if need be, outstanding hands and ball skills, and hip fluidity to get vertical likely could make some teams get over-excited for
what Norman could become. However, Norman seems to be more of a "seize the opportunity and length" type producer who still needs a lot of refinement in his back
pedal, footwork, and overall man-based reaction in his coverages down the field. He can let receivers get past him too easily after the press at times, lets receivers break in
front of him too easily in short routes, and doesn't have a great grasp for his area on the field when he's not along the sideline. Josh Norman relies on his ability to bait the
quarterback, his length, and his ability to recover and make receiver like plays on the ball for his success, and that may be enough for teams to get excited for his potential.
But unless he's a very coachable cornerback, something I can't speak in support of nor against, he will struggle against better, more complete NFL receivers when asked to
cover in man and doesn't get an ideal press coverage. The Shrine Game may have put him firmly on NFL teams radar, but they likely also will have reviewed the plays
where he was successful in college and at those practices to see why initial reactions on his play don't show elite ability, and his limitations as a complete man cornerback
without further coaching. A worthwhile developmental, potential outside starting cornerback, Norman will need patience and time before he can amply combine his
length, ball skills, and baiting ability with the requirements of a full-time, outside man cornerback.
Name                   Trumaine Johnson                                                       Best Fit Scheme                            Man or Zone
College                CB                                                                     Report Completed By                        Eric Galko
Position               Montana                                                                Final Grade                                    7.4
     GAMES             Sam Houston State, Tennessee, Northern Iowa                                                    Height           6017 Weight              204 40 Time             4.55
                                                                                               MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                                     Bench             19 Vertical             35.5 Broad              10'2
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership 7.0 Work Ethic               7.5 Coachability 7.5                                     Balance          6.5 C.O.D               7.5 Agility            7.0
                                                                                               ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude         5.5 Off The Field      5.5 Production     8.5                                   Flexibility      6.0 Coordination        6.0 Body Type          8.0
A former high school quarterback and school "Hall of Fame" defensive back,                    As a former receiver, quarterback, and basketball star, Johnson has natural athleticism
Trumaine Johnson (nickname "Tru") has progressed over his four year starting                  in every facet of his game. He bends and sinks his hips well in his back pedal and
time at Montana as a complete cornerback and a big play influence defensively.                explodes through the ball in anticipation in both run and pass catching situations. He
He does have some lingering injury concerns, most notably a broken forearm bone               cuts very well, especially in the open field as both a runner with the ball and in deep
in 2009 that caused him to miss some action. He also was suspended for a period               route reaction cuts with receivers. He naturally keeps his balance and flows with the
of time for getting in a fight that included police outside a fraternity house in             receiver downfield very well despite lacking great hips and speed down the field. His
2008. Not a consistent trouble maker in school and a team leader in both high                 fluidity in his initial drop is maybe the most worrisome part of his game, as he struggles
school and college, Johnson has experience as a locker room influence. While I                to quickly and fluidly get to his initial drop after press or non-press man coverage. His
can't speak anything negative in his attitude, he didn't seem to sway myself or               lack of speed hurts in his inability to recover, so he'll either need to increase flexibility,
others one way or another as far as his maturity, so for now it doesn't seem like a           if possible, or further improve his press abilities and balance throughout his cuts
major concern. And outside of that one incident, nothing has some out in support
                                                                                              downfield. He has an ideal frame and size, and his basketball athleticism plus
of a low character grade on Johnson. His production is very impressive, especially
                                                                                              explosiveness for his size in attacking the ball give him a very adequate body type to
because of how little he was targeted later in his Montana career.
                                                                                              cover all types of NFL receivers.
                       Play Strength 8.0 Play Speed             6.0 Reaction       6.0                                  Man-To-Man 7.0 Press                      6.5 Zone                6.0
    OVERALL                                                                                      COVERAGE
                       Range         6.5 Hands                  7.5 Initial Quicks 5.5                                  Ball Skills        7.0 Closing Speed 8.5 Body Control 7.5
A physical presence as a cornerback, Johnson relies on his physicality, punch in               A man cover corner in college, his lack of outstanding fluidity, as mentioned before, may
redirecting receiver routes, and vision in tracking the ball to be a complete yet limited limit how extensively he can be left alone in man in the NFL. He needs to maintain
speed-wise cornerback. He delivers a firm pop at the line in press coverage, utilizing contact more efficiently down the field and use his hands better down the field, as his
his big frame and mass behind him to get low and underneath bigger receivers with              speed and quickness won't get him by against most NFL receivers. He does stay in tight
power. His speed is limited, especially in and out of his breaks, and even with his 40 position down the field, however, and doesn't over-react, miss-step, or lose balance down
time numbers, he's more straight-line fast than in game, transition fast. That lack of         field. At Montana, he slowly became less and less targeted, and despite the FCS to NFL
speed plus his initial quickness in his first turn leaves little room for error in his initial level change, he likely will be able to stick most receivers that don't have elite talent,
punch and hip reaction, as he doesn't have off-coverage fluidity to simply react and           speed, or a high-velocity, ball placement quarterback at the helm. He closes very quickly
stay tight with quicker or big-bodied deep threat receivers. His vision in the defensive on his receivers and his vision deep allows him to jump in front of lazy or late breaking
backfield in both run support and attacking the ball is impressive, but his lack of            routes well. His press coverage could be more efficient if he plays with better hand
speed or elite transitions will limit that from FCS to NFL transition. His hands and in placement and stays physical, as the press may be crucial to him sticking at CB and not
air skills are fantastic, and if he's not beat too badly, his length, physicality, and         being moved to safety. He has receiver-like ball skills, using his length and athleticism
natural ball grabbing skills win out more than not.                                            well to attack the ball in air at the highest point with balance and body control.

                       Tackling         8.0 Physicality         8.0 Hand Use     6.0
  TECHNIQUE                                                                                                              ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                       Footwork         6.5 Hip Fluidity        6.5 Turn and Run 6.0
A well-built, powerful cornerback, Johnson combination of strength in his lacking             PLAYER COMPARISON                       Terrell Thomas, New York Giants
and coverage downfield with his explosive close on the ball ability allow him to              PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                    3rd-4th Round
consistently finish tackles in run support and lay a hit on a receiver in the short area or   INJURY HISTORY                          Broken Forearm Bone in 2009
in deep coverage. He could use his hands to get even more physical downfield, but
has the length and strength to improve. His footwork in his transitions is solid, but                                                 Minor Injuries throughout career
he'll need to clean up his second and third break transitions along with perfect his
initial footwork and quickness to limit his potential hip fluidity issues. His hips are       CAREER ACOLADES                         All-Big Sky 1st team in '09+'10, 2nd in '11
solid and not a huge hindrance against generic, non-elite receivers. But if he doesn't                                                FCS All-American in 2010
clear up technique issues, he could be susceptible to teams matching him up against                                                   HS: School HOF DB; All-Conf in Basketball
difficult for him to defend receivers. That initial turn after the press is where he
                                                                                              KEY STATS                               Career: 15 INTs, 149 Tackles, 39 PBUs
struggles the most as he doesn't pick up speed well enough and can let receivers get
too far away from his body, but he has the length and explosion to catch up downfield                                                 Averaged 22.2 yards per KR in 2010
as long as he clears up footwork concerns. If not, he could move to a free safety spot.                                               2 Interceptions for TDs in Career

                                                                                  SUMMARY
A more worrisome FCS to NFL transition than the other small school cornerbacks, Johnson's lack of great hip fluidity, speed downfield, and not staying physical
consistently downfield opens the door for both big armed NFL cornerbacks to take advantage in man coverage as well as opening the door for more of a safety
transition for Johnson. Johnson has the length, strength, and natural ball skills to stay in a man scheme, press required for sure, and being successful there as a
number two, free safety aided cornerback at the NFL level. A few off the field incidents plus hailing from a conference without many big armed quarterbacks is a
concern, but he's played well enough in big games on film as well as adequate at the Senior Bowl to show he has a man cornerback ceiling. His hips aren't tight to
the point that he'll struggle with all receivers, but he likely is limited to either be an elite technician in footwork to stay in consistently ideal position or be a solid
man cornerback opposite a more fluid teammate. The potential to safety transition is unique, because it can highly his closing speed, vision in deep coverage,
outstanding ball skills and jump timing, and allow him to maximize his physical tackling abilities. However, he can be a dominant press cornerback with more
hand placement coaching, and his value has a smothering press corner has substantially more value than a deep center-field free safety. Viewed highly because of
his natural athleticism and physicality, he's more in the hopeful-he-can-adjust stage as a prospect and garners more of a 4th round grade than the 2nd round he may
be selected in.
Name                 Asa Jackson                                                     Best Fit Scheme                        Zone Coverage
College              Cal Poly                                                        Report Completed By                    Mark Dulgerian
Position             CB                                                              Final Grade                                 7.0
    GAMES            @ San Diego State                                                                      Height          5100 Weight             191 40 Time          4.45
                                                                                      MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           South Dakota                                                                           Bench            19 Vertical            34.5 Broad           9'10
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership 8.0 Work Ethic            7.5 Coachability 7.5                             Balance          8.0 C.O.D              8.0 Agility           8.0
                                                                                       ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude       7.5 Off The Field     8.5 Production      7.5                          Flexibility      8.0 Coordination 8.0 Body Type               6.0
Asa is one of the better character guys in the draft showing great leadership on Jackson is an excellent athlete who was often the fastest man on the field during his
and off the field. He is involved in various volunteer projects, including one in career. He has only average height and looks thinner on film, with only average
which he nursed injured penguins back to health overseas. He is the son of two game strength and a limited frame to add bulk. He has very good straight line game
doctors and excelled in the classroom. Jackson is well respected by teammates and clock speed. Asa displays good balance and strength through his core to
and coaches and was selected to be one of the Mustangs captains his senior           accelerate and decelerate with little waste motion. He has quick feet and loose hips
year. He has held his starting position since his true freshman season in 2008       to fluidly redirect and contort his body when making plays on the ball. Asa shows
and has been very productive since. He earned a reputation as a shut down            above average leaping ability lacks the special hang time some of the NFL's top
corner in the Great West Conference and was seldom tested throughout his             small corners possess. He shows excellent agility and body control on defense and
career, he he still proved productive in both run and pass game. In the early        on special teams when he has the ball in his hands. Jackson does not possess the
stages of his career he seemed to rely on his athleticism to make plays but he's exceptional explosiveness that the elite corners and returnmen possess in the NFL
shown great improvement in his overall technique to suggest that he takes to         which makes you wonder where his ceiling really is. Overall, he is a very good
coaching well. Jackson shows excellent aggressiveness on the field and his           athlete but not one that "wows" you and his tape consists of alot of athletic plays
highly competitive. He is slightly undersized by plays bigger and stronger than against lower competition. Still, in post season workouts/games he showed that his
his size would suggest.                                                              athletic ability was right up there with some of the top tier defensive backs in this
                       Play Strength 5.5 Play Speed         8.0 Reaction        7.5                          Man-To-Man 7.5 Press                    6.0 Zone              7.0
    OVERALL                                                                              COVERAGE
                       Range          7.5 Hands             7.5 Initial Quicks 7.5                           Ball Skills      7.5 Closing Speed 7.5 Body Control 7.0
Asa did not face a lot of top level competition in college, particularly when it     Asa was asked to play a lot of off man coverage in college so the jury is still out on
comes to bigger more physical receivers, so it is tough to tell how he would         how he holds up against physical receivers at the line. When he was in press
match up against them in the NFL but he shows excellent tenacity and                 coverage, Jackson generates good pop with his hands and has quick hips to turn and
physicality against those he did match up against while at Cal Poly. He isn't        run with the receiver as he gets into his route. Because of his frame, he may
afraid to stick his nose into contact and seems to disregard his size when           struggle to maintain leverage against more physical guys who are adept at using
competing against those that are bigger than him. He is a quick twitch athlete their bodies to create separation between the ball and the defender. Because Jackson
who displays very good reaction skills and can break on the ball on a dime.          played alot of off coverage in college, he may have issues initially playing his man
One of the most impressive aspects of Asa's game is his overall range on the         closer to the line and winning the initial battle at the bottom of the route and there
field. He has excellent field awareness and he has the athleticism for his body are questions about his "feel" for when to open up his hips. On film, he tends to
to take him exactly where he wants to be on the field to make a play. When           open up too early when covering downfield routes and does give up alot underneath,
you watch his film, he always seems to be in the right spot to make a play on        almost prefering to use his reaction and click and close ability rather than trailing his
the ball and he has a score-first mentality. You also see his vision and ability to mans back pocket through the route. He does react very well, however, and shows
create with the ball in his hands in the return game. Asa displays above             excellent burst out of his break to make a play on the ball. His instincts in zone
average hands for intercepting the football but has been reliable throughout his coverage are above average and he usually does a nice job of picking up and
                       Tackling       6.5 Physicality       6.5  Hand Use       6.0
   TECHNIQUE                                                                                                    ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                       Footwork       7.5 Hip Fluidity      7.5 Turn and Run 7.5
For a corner his size he shows adequate tackling technique, playing with good        PLAYER COMPARISON                      Tracy Porter, Saints
toughness and the willingness to keep his head up and drive through his man.         PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   3rd
He is physical enough and tough enough near the line of scrimmage to make            INJURY HISTORY                         Has not had a significant injury through 2010.
you feel comfortable playing him on run downs. However he must improve his
upper body strength/hand technique to shed more cleanly. In coverage, he
shows natural fluidity in his footwork and hip flexibility to turn and run with
                                                                                     CAREER ACOLADES                        2011 FCS All America
both outside and slot receivers. He does a nice job of watching hips and not
succombing to head and shoulder fakes that savvier route runners use. When                                                  2011 FCS Punt Returner Award
he's playing with cushion he does tend to get a bit high in his drops and
backpedal can get lazy. When playing with subpar technique it really hurts his KEY STATS                                    Had 2 interceptions and 2 TDs in 2011
react ability to the ball and he can sacrifice receptions he normally makes plays                                           Forced 3 fumbles in 2008
on. When the ball is in the air, Asa has a "get after it" menality and displays                                             Career (4-yr starter): 199 tackles 5.5 tfl 8 int
good hand eye coordination in either batting the ball away or coming up with                                                Averaged 14.7 yards per return in career
the turnover.
                                                                                SUMMARY
Nicknamed "Ace", Asa Jackson is an under-the-radar defensive back who had an exceptional FCS career while at Cal Poly and really impressed a lot of scouts with a
very good postseason where he matched up athletically with some of this years more notable prospects. He was a standout at Cal Poly almost since he stepped foot on
campus, having locked down his starting spot since his freshman season and notched first team all-conference accolades ever since. Asa played with foot injury for
the majority of the 2011 season which can be attributed to a slight drop off in play his senior year. Still, Jackson is a very good athlete with some big time top end
speed to match up against most receivers in the NFL as well as threaten in the return game. What stands out with Jackson is his playmaking ability. There are guys
who simply have a nose for the ball and there are guys who have that nose and then know what to do with it. Jackson falls under the latter category as he has made
the most out of his opportunities with the ball in his hands, returning both of his 2011 interceptions for touchdowns including a 100 yard return. He also averaged 18
yards per punt return in 2011. The main knock on Jackson is his size and frame as there is little room to grow in terms of bulking up. His arm length is less than
ideal which makes you wonder if he'll ever be able to win at the line of scrimmage against those longer physical receivers or if he's limited to being a sub package
corner. At this point, he seems best fit for a slot cover position in the NFL because of his natural fluidity, speed, and overall athleticism to match up against slot guys
in off coverage. However, the thing that separates Asa from other athletic nickel prospects is his cognitive ability and toughness. He understands the importance of
film and the importance of playing more physical than his size would make you suggest. He has alot of playing experience and has held his own against top
competition when faced with it throughout his career so you know he will step up in big games. More than ever, teams are in demand for athletic cover corners,
especially when they have the playmaking ability and versatility Jackson brings. Because of his size, he's a probably a little more than a developmental prospect, and
Name                 Adrian Hamilton                                                        Best Fit Scheme                      3-4 Base
College              Prairie View A&M                                                       Report Completed By                 Eric Galko
Position             DE/OLB                                                                 Final Grade                             7.0
                     Bethune Cookman, Jackson State                                                          Height          6030     Weight           255    40 Time        N/
GAMES VIEWED                                                                                MEASURABLES
                                                                                                             Bench           N/A      Vertical         N/A    Broad          A
                                                                                                                                                                             N/
             Leadership                6.0   Work Ethic     8.0     Coachability      8.0                                                                                    A
 BACKGROUND/
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                  7.5   Off The Field  8.0     Production        7.5
             Balance                   8.5   C.O.D          7.5     Agility           7.5   BEST COMPARISON                Robert Mathis, Colts
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility               7.0   Coordination   8.0     Body Type          6    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION           6th Round
             Read/React                5.5   Motor          8.0     Aggressiveness    7.5   INJURY HISTORY                 No Major Injuries
   ABILITY
             Range                     6.5   Initial Quicks 7.5     Quickness         7.0
             Tackling                  5.5   Hand Use       5.5     Leverage          5.5   CAREER ACOLADES                2011 SWAC Def. Player of the Year
  TECHNIQUE
             Rush Moves                7.0   Speed Rush     8.5     Power Rush         5                                   2011 FCS All-American
  STRENGTH/ Play Strength              6.0   Explosion      7.0     Pursuit           7.5   KEY STATS                      Lead Nation with 20.5 sacks in 2011
    POWER    Hole Clogging             5.0   Block Shedding 6.5     Push Off Line     5.5                                  26.5 TFL, 6 FF in 2011
                                                                                   SUMMARY
He started out his football career out of high school as a Oklahoma State walk-on, but transferred after his first year to Texas Tech as a preferred walk-on. He was forced to
leave because of the school's costs, and eventually enrolled at Dallas Community College before eventually getting a chance to go to Prairie View A&M this past season. In
his first real chance to get back on the field , Hamilton broke Robert Mathis's SWAC record for sacks in a season, and lead the nation. As a pass rusher, he's effective
thanks to outstanding quickness off the snap, being able to both set the edge on the outside along with closing speed in pursuit to the quarterback. Hamilton has an array of
speed pass rusher moves, showcasing outstanding balance throughout along with coordination to re-position himself and finish the tackle. His develop rush moves
combined with his lateral suddenness and great motor is what made him tremendously successful. While he didn't face elite competition in college, his style and
effectiveness as a rusher certainly translate to the next level. Hamilton lacks great power rush ability, and needs to get stronger in his upper half especially to deliver more
impact in his initial punch and as he attacks the inside shoulder of the tackle. While his rushing skills seem to translate well to a speed, wide rushing 3-4 system, he'll need
to demonstrate an ability to play in space in run support as well as make drops in coverage, something he certainly isn't used to doing. Still a lot to work on in terms of
developing a power rush attribute as well as getting overall stronger if he hopes to be an every-down rusher, Hamilton has a high ceiling as a rusher with year one impact
on 3rd downs especially.




Name                 Shawn Loiseau                                                          Best Fit Scheme                  3-4 Aggressive
College              Merrimack                                                              Report Completed By                Eric Galko
Position             ILB                                                                    Final Grade                            6.8
                     Edinboro                                                                                Height          6004     Weight           244    40 Time       ###
GAMES VIEWED                                                                                MEASURABLES
                     Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                              Bench            19      Vertical         32.5   Broad         9'0
             Leadership                8.0   Work Ethic       8.5   Coachability      8.0                                                                                    1
 BACKGROUND/
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                  7.0   Off The Field    7.0   Production        7.5
             Balance                   7.0   C.O.D            5.5   Agility           6.0   BEST COMPARISON                Phillip Wheeler, Raiders
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility               5.0   Coordination     6.0   Body Type         7.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION           5th Round
             Play Strength             8.0   Pursuit          8.0   Range             5.5   INJURY HISTORY                 No Major Injuries
   OVERALL
             Play Reading              6.5   Consistency      7.0   Production        7.5
     RUN     Tackling                  7.5   Hit Power        8.5   Initial Quick     9.0   CAREER ACOLADES                Self-Defense fight in HS, misdemeanor chargers
  TECHNIQUE Hole Clogging              7.5   Block Shed       5.5   Mov. In Traffic    6                                   2011 D2 All-American
     PASS    Zone Cov.                 5.5   Man-To-Man       4.5   Tracking          5.0   KEY STATS                      121 Total Tackles, 10.5 TFL in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Blitzing                   8.5   Pass Rush        8.0   Hand Use          8.5                                  4.5 sacks, 1 FF in 2011
                                                                                    SUMMARY
One of the most aggressive inside linebackers in this years class, Loiseau plays with consistent reckless abandon and explosiveness in everything he does as a linebacker. A
well-built, powerful inside linebacker, Loiseau comes downhill with force and explodes through mis-balanced blocks easily. He does play a bit wide as a rusher and does
get slowed at times through traffic in the run game thanks to that, but he's able to win leverage battles consistently at the point of attack against fullbacks and guards. His
ability to use his hands as a pass rusher as well as an aggressive run supporter is a major asset to his game, as he combines explosiveness with natural hand speed and
reaction to blocks. A solid short area athlete, he's best playing inside the tackle box where his quick-twitch explosiveness frees up room between blockers. At times, his
aggressiveness gets the better of him, and he lacks the great foot speed and range to recover from over-aggressiveness. While in college (at the D2 level), his athleticism was
superior to the talent around him and he could recover well, he'll need to really pick and choose his explosive bursts better, as he's susceptible to play-action, counters, and
trapping guards at the NFL level. In coverage, he doesn't seem out of place, and developed in some ways at the Shrine Game in both his drops and reaction to inside-
breaking receivers. However, he's very limited here as an long-range athlete and may never be able to develop consistent coverage ability. His ability to both fill gaps and
rush the passer from the inside linebacker spot is enough to warrant situational duty as an inside linebacker in the NFL. He won't be a worthy of a starter-level draft pick
now, in part thanks to the small school, but his value as a rusher and room to improve as a complete non-deep coverage inside linebacker could make him a great value.
Name                  Ryan Davis                                                            Best Fit Scheme                           3-4 Base
College               Bethune Cookman                                                       Report Completed By                      Eric Galko
Position              DE/OLB                                                                Final Grade                                  6.8
                      Prairie View A&M, Hampton                                                                  Height           6024     Weight          261 40 Time N/A
GAMES VIEWED                                                                                MEASURABLES
                      Miami (FL)                                                                                 Bench            N/A      Vertical        N/A Broad   N/A
  BACKGROUND/Leadership                  7.0   Work Ethic     7.0    Coachability     7.5
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   CHARACTER Attitude                    7.0   Off The Field  7.0    Production       7.0
             Balance                     8.0   C.O.D          8.0    Agility          7.5   BEST COMPARISON                     Cameron Wake
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                 6.5   Coordination   6.0    Body Type        6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                7th Round
             Read/React                  5.0   Motor          8.0    Aggressiveness   7.5   INJURY HISTORY                      No Major Injuries
   ABILITY
             Range                       6.5   Initial Quicks 8.5    Quickness        8.0
             Tackling                    6.5   Hand Use       5.0    Leverage         5.5   CAREER ACOLADES                     2-Time All-MEAC
  TECHNIQUE
             Rush Moves                  6.5   Speed Rush     8.5    Power Rush       5.5
  STRENGTH/ Play Strength                5.5   Explosion      7.0    Pursuit          7.5   KEY STATS                           12 sacks, 21 .5 TFL in 2011
    POWER    Hole Clogging               5.0   Block Shedding 6.0    Push Off Line    5.5                                       8 FF, 3 Pass Breakups in 2011
                                                                                SUMMARY
A quick to the edge speed rusher, Ryan Davis flashes impressive edge setting ability along with the balance and flexibility to hold the edge and still be able to kick
inside. While he flashes counter rush move development times, he'll need to feel more comfortable using it consistently, as his outstanding lateral quickness in his
rushes could allow for big time development as a rusher. He does get a little too high when he's indecisive about where he plans to attack, and needs to rely more on
reaction and explosion than raw speed and quickness at the next level. He shows a willingness at times to drive his lower body through in a bull rush, but he needs to
keep his hands in better position to counter off of it and force linemen to block him in space. His pursuit to the ball is relentless yet he's rarely out of position as a
contain end in running situations, and finishes tackles well in space. With room to improve as a natural talented rusher and some already developed as well as closing
to be polish enough moves, Ryan Davis has outstanding upside with 3rd down rushing ability early on his career thanks to his burst off the line and getting to his top
speed quickly as a rusher. The way teams value pass rushing, I'd be surprised if David DIDN'T get drafted, and could go higher than just a 7th round flier with his skill
set.




Name                  Daryl Richardson                                                      Best Fit Scheme                            Zone
College               Abilene Christian                                                     Report Completed By                     Alex Brown
Position              RB                                                                    Final Grade                                 6.8

                      North Alabama                                                                              Height           5103     Weight           195 40 Time 4.45
GAMES VIEWED                                                                                MEASURABLES                                                                 11'3
                      Week of practice at the Player's All-Star Classic                                          Bench             16      Vertical        40.5 Broad
                                                                                                                                                                         "
  BACKGROUND/Leadership                  6.0   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability     6.5
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   CHARACTER Attitude                    6.5   Off The Field 6.0     Production       6.5
             Balance                     7.5   C.O.D           7.5   Agility          7.5   BEST COMPARISON                     Bernard Scott, Cincinnati Bengals
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                 7.0   Coordination 8.5      Body Type        6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                5th Round
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                  9.0   Quickness       7.0   Stamina          7.5   INJURY HISTORY                      2010: Played most of season with minor knee injury
   ABILITY   Run Power                   6.0   Explosion       8.5   Acceleration     8.5                                       2011: Pulled hamstring in fall camp
  RUNNING -  Vision                      6.5   Aggressiveness  6.5   Instincts        6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                     2009: 2nd team All-LSC 2010: Honorable Mention
    STYLE    Fumbling                    7.0   Maneuverability 7.5   Elusiveness      7.5                                       2011: 2nd team All-LSC
 NON-RUNNING Football IQ                 6.0   Pass Blocking 7.0     Run Blocking     5.5   KEY STATS                           2009: 961 rush yds, 23 catches for 209 yds, 17 total TD
                                                                                                                                2011: 825 rush yds, 40 catches for 371 yds, 13 total TD
             Versatility                       Hands                 Routes
                                         7.0                   7.0                    7.0
                                                                                      SUMMARY
Went the JUCO route his freshman season before transferring to ACU in 2009. In his first season at ACU, earned all conference honors, rushing for 961 yards and 16
touchdowns on 199 carries, as well as catching 23 passes for 209 yards and a touchdown. Struggling with nagging injuries in 2010, Richardson ran for just 517 yards, but
caught 25 passes and scored 8 total touchdowns to earn an all-conference honorable mention. Bounced back year as a senior, finishing with 825 yards and 11 touchdowns on
139 carries, while setting a career high in pass receptions (40), receiving yards (371), and receiving touchdowns (2). ACU has developed into a Division II pipeline for NFL
prospects, sending off notable players such as Johnny Knox, Bernard Scott, and Danieal Manning to the next level. Richardson, very similar to his brother of Bernard Scott,
possesses all the physical tools necessary to be a impact at the NFL level. Appears to have finally “put it all together” in terms of combining his athleticism and explosive open
field running skills, with improved vision and feel between the tackles. One of the fastest running backs in the entire 2012 NFL Draft class, Richardson has elite speed,
homerun ability, and plus acceleration to and through the hole. He’s a straight-line runner with some one-cut ability; has very good feet to pick through trash, can accelerate and
decelerate fluidly, and ultimately looks the part of an NFL back. I was thoroughly impressed with how Richardson stepped up versus top tier talent, with NFL scouts in
attendance at the Player’s All-Star Classic; I feel he solidified a draftable grade through his performances at practice and think he can contribute as rookie on 3rd downs, in the
kick return game, and as a change of pace back. In 1 on 1 pass protection drills, Richardson received praise for his patience and ability to control his man; has just an average
anchor against the power rush, but stays balanced throughout and rarely overextends himself, efficiently using his hands at the point. Level of competition will almost certainly
push Richardson into the later rounds of the draft, likely becoming a 5th round selection.
Name                   Dale Moss                                                            Best Fit Scheme
College                South Dakota State                                                   Report Completed By                       Alex Brown
Position               WR                                                                   Final Grade                                   7.1
                       Northern Iowa, Indiana State, Illinois State, Missouri State                                Height           6033     Weight           220 40 Time           ###
GAMES VIEWED                                                                                MEASURABLES
                                                                                                                   Bench             20      Vertical        41.5" Broad            10'
              Leadership                       Work Ethic            Coachability                                                                                                   10
 BACKGROUND/                             7.0                   8.5                    7.5
                                                                                                                      ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER   Attitude                   8.0   Off The Field   7.5   Production       5.5
              Balance                    8.5   C.O.D           9.0   Agility          8.0   BEST COMPARISON                      Marques Colsten, New Orleans Saints
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                8.0   Coordination    9.5   Body Type         9    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 4th to 5th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                 7.5   Quickness       7.0   Vision           6.5   INJURY HISTORY                       None to date, outside of 1 missed basketball game in 2009
    ABILITY   Elusiveness                6.5   Explosion       7.5   Accleration      7.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                      7.5   Awareness       6.5   Concentration    8.0   CAREER ACOLADES                      Letterd 4-years in basketball at SDSU,
   CATCHING   Body Control               9.0   Aggresiveness 7.0     Physicality      8.5                                        2011 2nd Team All-MVFC
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            6.0   Route Precision 6.5   Separation       7.0   KEY STATS                            2011: 61 receptions, 949 yards (15.6 y/c), 6 TD
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     6.0   Off-The Line 6.5      Blocking         6.5
                                                                                      SUMMARY
An FCS player that has helped his draft stock dramatically in the past year, with his on field performances throughout the 2011 season, his all-star week performance at the East West
Shrine game, and incredible pro day workout is Dale Moss from South Dakota State. Moss, who just a year ago was a starter for SDSU's basketball squad, has rare athleticism, elite
size and upside to develop into a number two receiver in the NFL. In his first and only season of college football Moss caught 61 passes for 949 yards (averaging 15.6 yards per
catch) and 6 touchdowns; even more impressive is the remarkable consistency he displayed on a game-by-game basis. Padding up for the first time since high school, Moss, who
utilized a fifth and final year of eligibility after four years of college hoops, hauled in more than 5 catches in every single game. His immediate success can be attributed to his
coachability, high learning capacity and excellent work ethic. His ability to climb the ladder and grab contested throws away from his body, both over the middle of the field as well
as in the red-zone, showcase his outstanding coordination, body control, and hands at the point of the catch. Moss is a big, long and smooth athlete that transitions well in and out of
his cuts, has an innate understanding of how to position himself in order make contested catches and has quickly made himself into a very adept route runner. Plucks the ball so well
due to his outstanding length and massive hands, possessing 10 and 1/4's inch hands and an 80 inch wingspan. Absolutely lit up his pro day with a 3 cone time better than any 3 cone
ever recorded at the NFL Combine with a 6.32 timing. His 41.5 inch vert would have placed him 2nd among 2012 NFL Combine participants, had he received an invite. An elite
athlete with elite physical tools, Dale Moss is still learning the game and has yet to reach his full potential; given the right situation, there is no reason why he can't be the next
Marques Colsten or Miles Austin type of small school, gamechanger at the NFL level. Teams will have a difficult time passing up on Moss' total package come draft day, as he has
top tier physical talent and starter potential.




Name                   Justin Bethel                                                        Best Fit Scheme                             Balanced
College                Presbyterian                                                         Report Completed By                        Eric Galko
Position               S/CB                                                                 Final Grade                                    6.7
                       Liberty, Coastal Carolina                                                                   Height           6000     Weight           200    40 Time        4.6
GAMES VIEWED                                                                                MEASURABLES
                       Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                                  Bench             19      Vertical         40     Durability     10'
             Leadership                        Work Ethic            Coachability                                                                                                   11
 BACKGROUND/                             6.5                 7.0                      7.0
                                                                                                                      ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                    7.0   Off The Field 7.0     Production       6.0
             Balance                     8.0   C.O.D         6.5     Agility          6.5   BEST COMPARISON                      Chris Culliver, 49ers
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                 7.0   Coordination  6.5     Body Type        6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 5th Round
             Play Strength               5.5   Play Speed    6.0     Reaction         7.5   INJURY HISTORY                       No Major Injuries
   OVERALL
             Range                       7.5   Hands         6.0     Initial Quicks   5.5
             Man-To-Man                  6.5   Press         6.0     Zone             7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                      Buck Buchanan Award Finalist in 2011
  COVERAGE
             Ball Skills                 6.5   Closing Speed 6.5     Body Control      7                                         National Defensive Back Award in 2011
             Tackling                    6.5   Physicality   5.5     Hand Use         5.5   KEY STATS                            87 tackles, 3.5 TFL in 2011
  TECHNIQUE
             Footwork                    7.0   Hip Fluidity 7.0      Turn and Run     6.5                                        4 Interceptions, 1 sack in 2011
                                                                                      SUMMARY
A balanced, fairly fluid defensive back, Bethel's best NFL position may be where he flashed the most in college at free safety. Playing with some physicality
and great balance/vision in space, his lack of great fluidity or quick twitch explosion limits him at times as a man or tight zone cornerback, especially at the
Shrine Game. While he's a fluid athlete who does a great job of closing the inside throwing lanes, he struggles to stay tight off the line, and doesn't have elite
deep speed to stay tight down the field. Ideally as an NFL free safety, Bethel flashed range, explosion thanks to more time to build up, and great fluidity for a
deep center field position. Rarely tested when playing safety in college, his cornerback type fluidity in space allowed him to control a wide deep zone and flow
to the ball well. A solid tackler, Bethel has good size and plays long in run support, though isn't a physical tackler at the line of scrimmage. Another option for
Bethel is playing a nickel cornerback spot, as his smooth transitions, balance with all types of receivers, and reaction to quick, inside breaking routes. His
ability to play multiple defensive back spots combined with his smooth transitions and ability to close down inside means he can be developed into a variety of
positions, though free safety may be best.
Name                 Rico Wallace                                                        Best Fit Scheme                   Deep Passing
College              Shenandoah                                                          Report Completed By                Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                            6.6
    GAMES            Averett, BSN Collegiate Showcase                                                     Height          6025    Weight           209 40 Time            4.53
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
    VIEWED                                                                                                Bench            10     Vertical        36.00 Broad            10'00
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              6.5   Work Ethic      8.0   Coachability     8.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                8.5   Off The Field   8.0   Production       6.5
              Balance                 8.0   C.O.D           6.5   Agility          6.5   BEST COMPARISON                Michael Jenkins
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             7.5   Coordination    7.0   Body Type        8.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION           7th Round-Undrafted
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              7.5   Quickness       6.5   Vision           5.5   INJURY HISTORY                 Broken Right Collar Bone in 2009
    ABILITY   Elusiveness             5.5   Explosion       5.0   Acceleration     6.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                   6.5   Awareness       4.5   Concentration    7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                D3 All-American in 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control            8.0   Aggressiveness 5.5    Physicality      6.0
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         5.0   Route Precision 4.5   Separation       5.5   KEY STATS                      Averaged 125.4 YPG with 14 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  5.5   Off-The Line 5.0      Blocking         6.0                                  Had 5 TDs in one game in 2011
                                                                                   SUMMARY
Despite hailing from a Division 3 school, Rico Wallace has a translatable skill set that could develop him into a potential outside receiver down the road. Obviously his stats
won't translate, but the consistent production and the variety in which his big plays occurred is what is of interest in translating his college game to the pro level. While
generally the secondaries he faced lacked elite athleticism and range, he was able to consistently split deep zones, attack the ball smoothly and aggressively at the highest
point, and keep his balance upon landing. His vertical leap to balance transition is what allowed him to consistently break off deep plays in college, and with added bulk and
confidence in his game, that could translate in the NFL. His route tree along with precision at which he runs it will require the most substantial work, as his need to be
developed in college was both not focused and not needed for his success. Still, he does show balance, fluid transitions, and raw athleticism to develop into a more than
capable mid range route runner. He displays some natural separation skills thanks to speed and body control in routes, but that will be cut very short against NFL man
coverage, which is where that route definition comes in. Overall, Wallace will need at least a full year of developing his routes as a receiver before he can be ready for game
action. But once his routes are developed, and he is a very coachable individual who's both humble and self-motivated, he has a chance to be a downfield, safety splitting
bigger receiver with room to develop into a full-time outside receiver.




Name                 Janzen Jackson                                                      Best Fit Scheme                     Balanced
College              McNeese State                                                       Report Completed By                Eric Galko
Position             S/CB                                                                Final Grade                            6.5
    GAMES                                                                                                 Height          5114    Weight           188    40 Time         4.6
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
    VIEWED                                                                                                Bench             9     Vertical          37    Durability     10'05
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership               6.0   Work Ethic    6.5     Coachability     6.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
             Attitude                 5.5   Off The Field 5.5     Production       5.5
             Balance                  7.5   C.O.D         7.5     Agility          8.5   BEST COMPARISON                Jason Allen
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility              8.0   Coordination  7.5     Body Type        5.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION           6th Round
             Play Strength            5.0   Play Speed    7.0     Reaction         7.5   INJURY HISTORY                 No Major Injuries
   OVERALL
             Range                    7.5   Hands         6.5     Initial Quicks   7.0
             Man-To-Man               6.5   Press         4.5     Zone             7.0   CAREER ACOLADES                Dismissed from Tennessee Program
  COVERAGE
             Ball Skills              7.0   Closing Speed 6.0     Body Control     6.5                                  All SEC 3rd Team in 2010
             Tackling                 5.5   Physicality 5.5       Hand Use         5.0   KEY STATS                      69 Tackles, 5 Interceptions in 2011
  TECHNIQUE
             Footwork                 6.0   Hip Fluidity 6.0      Turn and Run     6.5
                                                                                    SUMMARY
After being dismissed from the team due to undisclosed team issues, Jackson moved the McNeese State, where his father once coached. While the consistently
troubled Jackson has lingering concerns about his character for NFL teams (that may keep him from being drafted), he has loads of talent, especially showcasing it
in his time at Tennessee.Despite lacking deep downfield speed (probably part of his limitation to play free safety), he turns and runs quickly, and plays low and
smooth in his transitions in coverage. His ability to pick up receivers quickly deeper in their route allows him to play close to the line as a safety yet still react and
run with most tight ends and slot receivers in the mid-route area. As a tackler, he wraps up well, but can duck and try to over-use his shoulder to make bigger
contact. Along with that, he doesn't have a whole lot of bulk and has a lean build to him, further inhibiting his ability to generate force, especially in his lower half.
Jackson's ability to cover, especially in zone pickup, like a cornerback in most ways adds a lot of value to early on. He'll need to get stronger across the his body,
but especially in his lower half if he hopes to play safety on every down. His character issues will be a major concern, as his Tennesse film says 2nd-3rd rounder,
which may not be enough for teams to overlook his inconsistent McNeese State film along with character issues.
Name                 Emil Igwenagu                                                        Best Fit Scheme                   West Coast
College              Massachusetts                                                        Report Completed By               Eric Galko
Position             TE/FB                                                                Final Grade                           6.5
    GAMES            Villanova, Delaware                                                                  Height          6012    Weight          249      40 Time       4.77
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Shrine Game/Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                               Bench            19     Vertical        34.5     Broad        10'01
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                    Work Ethic              Coachability
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                      Off The Field           Production
              Balance                       C.O.D                   Agility               BEST COMPARISON               Rob Housler, Cardinals
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                   Coordination            Body Type             PROJ. DRAFT POSITION          5th Round
  RECEIVING - Hands                         Awareness               Concentration         INJURY HISTORY                Ankle and Toe Injuries in 2010
   CATCHING   Body Control                  Aggressiveness          Physicality
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity               Route Precision         Separation            CAREER ACOLADES               1st Team All-CAA in 2010, 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                        Off-The Line            Blocking
                     Hand Usage             Base/Anchor             Power                 KEY STATS                     38 rec, 275 yards, 3 TDs in 2011
   BLOCKING
                     Pass Tech              Balance                 In Space
                                                                                     SUMMARY
Playing a true H-Back role with some slot appearances as a junior and senior at Umass, Igwenagu flashes impressive athleticism, but is far from a finished product
and instant contributor in the NFL. His best attribute is his ability to extend and grab passes in air and in-traffic with great balance and ball skills. He tracks the ball
well in the seam and out of the backfield as a receiver. He'll need to polish up his routes from a fullback role if he hopes to play there in the NFL. Because he's very
raw in finding his block through the hole as a fullback, he's best and maybe only role in the NFL is a true H-Back. It'd be a near-waste to let his ability to grab the
ball in traffic and natural, basketball-like athleticism go to waste on short out routes. Still, he's progressed in off-season workouts as a blocker at both H-Back and
fullback, and seems overall coachable to develop further at either spot. He'll need substantial work on working on his H-Back route tree as well as blocking at the
drafting/signing team's preferred spot (either H-Back or fullback), but has the talent and size to continue to progress. With a skill set like his along with recent
success of UMass talents in the NFL, Igwenagu is a probably draft pick despite not having a true position now and being an overall raw prospect. Still, he can
provide value as a 3rd tight end in year one, with potential to gain significant increase in playing time if he progresses as expected.




Name                 Jeff Adams                                                           Best Fit Scheme             Man/Zone Blocking
College              OT                                                                   Report Completed By            Eric Galko
Position             Columbia                                                             Final Grade                        6.5
    GAMES            Dartmouth, Yale                                                                      Height          6060    Weight          306      40 Time       N/A
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                           Bench           N/A     Vertical        N/A      Broad         N/A
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership               7.0   Work Ethic        7.5   Coachability    8.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
             Attitude                 7.0   Off The Field     7.5   Production      5.0
             Balance                  5.5   C.O.D             6.0   Agility         6.5   BEST COMPARISON               Derrick Newton
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility              6.5   Coordination      6.5   Body Type       8.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION          6th Round
  BLOCKING   Upper Body               6.0   Lower Body        5.5   Initial Punch   5.5   INJURY HISTORY                No Major Injuries
    POWER    Intensity                5.5   Leverage          5.5   Engaging        6.0
  BLOCKING   Explosion                7.0   Lateral Quick     7.5   Anchor          5.0   CAREER ACOLADES               2 Time All-Ivy League Selection
     FEET    On the Move              6.5   In Space          7.0   Trapping        6.5
  BLOCKING   Football IQ              6.0   Hand Usage        5.5   Hand Usage      5.5   KEY STATS
  TECHNIQUE Power Rush                5.0   Speed Rush        5.5   Body Tech       4.5
                                                                                   SUMMARY
An athletic, flexible tackle prospect with tools to work with but a lot of work to be had, Jeff Adams has a many issues as a possible tackle now, but most are coachable and
may just take time. He gets lateral and out in space smoothly, and though he attacks rushers consistently too high, something that will destroy his starting NFL OT chances
in the future, he does show the ability to sink his hips, bend his knees, and develop further as a pass blocker. He does flash a solid kick slide and hand positioning and re-
positioning through rusher contact. But, he can lose his balance, getting his feet too close together and losing his control on the rush. He can be beaten by interior counter
rush moves, and needs to improve on re-positioning his feet along with his hands to both maximize balance and stability in pass protection along with preventing an inside
counter rush move. As a run blocker, he flashes the ability to stay low and balance through his blocks, and if he can improve on that initial hand placement downfield along
with keeping his steps powerful and tight, he could really develop as a zone blocking tackle into he future. Adams combination of raw lateral control, downfield blocking
athleticism, flashes of bend in knees, and many issues that seem coachable is a winning combination for a later round value, smart, coachable person. Add in his value as
maybe this draft's best long snapper, and Adams has NFL potential as a right or left tackle along with value now.
Name                 Alex Tanney                                                        Best Fit Scheme                     West Coast
College              Monmouth (IL)                                                      Report Completed By                 Eric Galko
Position             QB                                                                 Final Grade                             5.9

                     Illinois College, Beloit                                                               Height        6030 Weight           220 40 Time         N/A
GAMES VIEWED                                                                            MEASURABLES
                     Players All-Star Classic Practices                                                     Bench         N/A Vertical          N/A Broad           N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              7.5   Work Ethic 8.0        Coachability    8.5
                                                                                                             ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER   Attitude                8.0   Off The Field 8.0     Production      7.5
              Balance                 6.5   C.O.D           5.5   Agility         5.5   BEST COMPARISON                  Andrew Walter
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             6.0   Coordination 5.5      Body Type       8.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             7th-Undrafted
    PASSING - Arm Strength            8.0   Mobility        6.0   Touch           5.5   INJURY HISTORY                   No Major Injuries
     ABILITY  Short/Medium            6.5   Deep            5.0   On The Move     5.0
    PASSING - Drop Back               6.5   Under Pressure  5.0   On The Move     5.0   CAREER ACOLADES                  Melberger Award Winner
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                 5.0   Release         5.0   Consistency     5.5                                    D3 All-American in 2011
    PASSING - Football IQ             6.0   Pre-Snap Reads 5.5    Poise           5.5   KEY STATS                        NCAA All Time TD Pass Leader (157)
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence         5.5   Decision Making 5.5   Vision          6.0                                    D3 Record for Passing Yards (14,249)
                                                                             SUMMARY
Despite hailing from a Division III program, Tanney dealt with a complex, fast-paced offense in college that forced him to be decisive in his reads and scan
across field through some reads. A strong armed, well-built passer, Tanney possesses a quick, compact release that he keeps high and tight. He slings the ball
quickly in his college offense and doesn't hesitate on throws, even gunslinging a little too much. His accuracy on fade patterns could use more development.
Along with all of his throws and abilities now, the significant change of pace at the NFL level could really highlight his lack of great accuracy in the 15-20 yard
throws. He doesn't consistently spin a clean ball which really limits his accuracy and timing downfield. He dips his back shoulder on deep passes, and doesn't
place deep fades as well as you'd like now. He does get great zip short and gets great depth in short drop backs quickly, but needs to plant, drive, and stay on top
of his throws with more consistency. He's a decent, not great athlete, who wasn't asked to make mobile reads as much in college, but seems to have the balance in
space to make throws on the outside. Still a raw talent that will need to both clear up his mechanical concerns along with increasing the speed and pace of his
game (moving from D3), but has the tools that warrant a 3rd string spot for now and potentially more later. A West Coast, fast paced offense would be ideal for
Tanney, as it'd be similar to what he ran in college, but he can be molded into a variety of offenses.




Name                 Ronnie Cameron                                                     Best Fit Scheme                  4-3 3 Technique
College              Old Dominion                                                       Report Completed By                Alex Brown
Position             DT                                                                 Final Grade                             5.8

                     Georgia Southern, Hampton, Delaware, Umass, W&M                                        Height        6022 Weight           304 40 Time         5.38
GAMES VIEWED                                                                            MEASURABLES
                     Rhode Island, Towson, Villanova, JMU, Richmond                                         Bench          30 Vertical          31.0 Broad          9'0"
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership               7.5   Work Ethic     8.5    Coachability    7.5
                                                                                                             ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                 8.5   Off The Field  9.0    Production      7.5
             Balance                  7.5   C.O.D          7.0    Agility         7.0   BEST COMPARISON                  Jay Ratliff, Dallas Cowboys
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility              7.5   Coordination   7.5    Body Type        7    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             Early 5th to Late 6th Round
             Read/React               7.0   Motor          8.5    Aggresiveness   8.0   INJURY HISTORY                   None to date
   ABILITY
             Range                    7.0   Initial Quicks 7.0    Quickness       7.5
             Tackling                 6.5   Hand Use       7.5    Leverage        7.0   CAREER ACOLADES                  2011 AFCA AA, 1st Tm All-CAA, CAA D-POY
  TECHNIQUE
             Rush Moves               7.0   Speed Rush     6.5    Power Rush      6.5                                    Earned his Bachelors and MBA in less than 5 yrs
  STRENGTH/ Play Strength             7.0   Explosion      7.0    Pursuit         7.5   KEY STATS                        2010: 72 tackles, 19 for loss, 8 hurries, 5.5 sacks
    POWER    Hole Clogging            6.5   Block Shedding 7.5    Push Off Line   8.0                                    2011: 73 tackles, 17 for loss, 6.5 sacks
                                                                                SUMMARY
Pleasantly surprising is this small school prospect's polished technique and pass rush variety from the 3 technique position. Cameron, who earned his MBA in 16
months, is a bright player that understands the importance of self-evaluation; has worked to incorporate multiple playing styles and techniques to become the best
player he possibly can, studying the likes of Warren Sapp, John Randle, and Jonathan Babineaux. Sports quick hands at the point, attacks right away at the
midsection, setting up the outside swim move, cross steps to the outside without any lost balance, and bends back in by finishing his swim move with over the top
arm action. Maintains his balance with very good foot speed and lateral agility; extremely sudden off the snap, heavy handed with powerful set of arms. Has the
ability to dig into blocker’s midsection with leg drive, low pad level, and inside hand placement to put bull rush on. Very effective stunting across multiple gaps, plus
athleticism, balance, and sudden 1st step. Fires off the ball low to the dirt, knocks blocker off balance with speed, power, and hand usage, fending off the opponent's
initial punch and sticking his man in the back with over-the-top swim move. Equally stout against the run, Cameron has the brute strength and anchor to hold up
versus the double team. Can squeeze through double teams with his non-stop motor and leg drive, using his hands well to drive off of his opponent. Shows plus
instincts and play recognition, seeing th play develop while staying active with his hands to keep his midsection clean. Stays one step ahead versus the zone stretch
flow away; having an excellent first step, takes on blocker with correct shouldering, locates the ball, pursues with effort and takes a plus angle of pursuit. A max
effort, highly polished hand fighter that has an impressive off-the-field resume, Ronnie Cameron could be a rotational player even as a rookie. His 30 reps on the
bench press, 304 pound weigh-in, and 31 inch vertical, solidify a mid round selection, but his lack of great arm length could raise concerns.
Name                   Aston Whiteside                                                       Best Fit Scheme                            3-4 OLB
College                Abilene Christian                                                     Report Completed By                       Alex Brown
Position               DE                                                                    Final Grade                                   5.7
                       Tarleton State, North Alabama, Angelo State, Washburn                                          Height         6015 Weight             260 40 Time          4.88
GAMES VIEWED                                                                                  MEASURABLES
                       Player's All-Star Classic                                                                      Bench           19 Vertical            33" Broad            9'3"
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                   6.5   Work Ethic     7.5    Coachability     7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                      ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
             Attitude                     7.0   Off The Field  7.0    Production       7.5
             Balance                      7.5   C.O.D          8.0    Agility          8.0   BEST COMPARISON                        Antonio McClellin
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                  7.5   Coordination   7.5    Body Type         8    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   5th Round
             Read/React                   6.5   Motor          7.5    Aggresiveness    7.5   INJURY HISTORY                         None to date
   ABILITY
             Range                        7.0   Initial Quicks 8.0    Quickness        7.5
             Tackling                     6.5   Hand Use       7.5    Leverage         7.0   CAREER ACOLADES                        2008-11 1st Team All-LSC; 2011 AFCA AA
  TECHNIQUE
             Rush Moves                   8.5   Speed Rush     7.0    Power Rush        7                                           2008, 2010-11 LSC Def. Lineman of the Year
  STRENGTH/ Play Strength                 6.5   Explosion      8.5    Pursuit          7.0   KEY STATS                              30+ tackles, 12.5+TFLs, 6+sacks, 5+hurries/yr
    POWER    Hole Clogging                6.0   Block Shedding 7.0    Push Off Line    7.0                                          Career: 38 QB hurries, 31.5 sacks, 7 FFs
                                                                                      SUMMARY
Physically, Whiteside has a thick lower half and trunk, powerful leg drive and great strength; showcases elite initial quickness and explosiveness with a plus first step. Has a
great get-off, is a smooth, polished rusher, and could make an impact early as a rookie. Utilizes quick steps to set up inside rush move; impressive athlete with fluid, sudden
rushing skills. Has exceptionally quick and sudden hands at the point, to stun and rip through his opponent. Showed off a bevy of pass rush moves at the Player's All-Star
Classic, including an over-the-top swim, inside dip and rip, and an explosive inside swim move. Has special, natural pass rush ability. Plays with plus leverage and balance thru
contact, being able to put a solid bull rush on his opponent. Can stunt across multiple gaps because of his excellent lateral agility. Elite feet and sudden, initial quickness off the
line, allow Whiteside to set up each of his multiple, explosive pass rush moves. Dips his shoulder to present a smaller target, and rips through with forceful hands. Attacks the
passing lanes and is a relentless pass rusher, who's motor never stops. Constantly sought out advice and coaching on pass coverage technique, how to improve his drops, and do
a better job locating receivers. Whiteside convinced me with his play at the Player's All-Star Classic, that he can play either as a 4-3 “Sam” backer, 4-3 end, or as a 3-4 outside
backer. Ran down the seam with the tight end all week in practice, runs well and moves extremely well for his size. Needs a good deal of work and reps at linebacker, but
shows the adjusting and learning skills to get up to speed by the end of training camp. He bounces well in coverage, is light on his feet, and was able to run down the seams in
the tight ends hip pocket all day. Sits down into athletic stance, takes good read steps to run flow, and does a nice job with backside contain. Needs to work on depth to
coverage drops and improve ball skills, but overall an excellent prospect that can make an immediate impact as a 3rd down pass rusher and rotational 3-4 OLB.




Name                   Aaron Corp                                                            Best Fit Scheme                             Balanced
College                Richmond                                                              Report Completed By                        Eric Galko
Position               QB                                                                    Final Grade                                    5.7
                       Duke, Delaware, William & Mary                                                                 Height         6027 Weight             215 40 Time          N/A
GAMES VIEWED                                                                                  MEASURABLES
                                                                                                                      Bench          N/A Vertical            N/A Broad            N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                  7.0   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability     7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                      ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                    7.0   Off The Field 7.5     Production       6.5
              Balance                     7.5   C.O.D           7.0   Agility          7.5   BEST COMPARISON                        Brady Quinn
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                 6.5   Coordination 7.5      Body Type        7.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   7th-Undrafted
    PASSING - Arm Strength                5.5   Mobility        6.5   Touch            7.0   INJURY HISTORY                         Fibula Injury in 2009
     ABILITY  Short/Medium                6.5   Deep            5.0   On The Move      6.0                                          Knee Injury in 2010
    PASSING - Drop Back                   6.5   Under Pressure5.0     On The Move      5.5   CAREER ACOLADES                        Best HS QB in Los Angeles in 2006
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                     6.5   Release         6.0   Consistency      5.0
    PASSING - Football IQ                 6.0   Pre-Snap Reads 5.5    Poise            5.0   KEY STATS                              17 TDs-13 Interceptions in 2011
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence             5.5   Decision Making 5.0   Vision           5.0                                          63.7 Completion % in 2011
                                                                                 SUMMARY
The former USC high-praised recruit, Corp has seen his football career go from promising at Quarterback U to battling through injuries in two of the last three
seasons. While his final year at Richmond ended up being a fairly productive one, especially with a win over FBS Duke in week one as a senior, he didn't dominate
the way he was expected too. Corp is a great athlete for the position who is confident from the pocket and stands tall, but has athleticism and fluidity to make plays in
space. The injury concerns (fibula and knee) are worrisome about him staying healthy when he does use his legs to make plays, however. He displays great touch on
the outside, placing balls very well along the sidelines and between linebackers. He can generate good, not great velocity, and could improve his technique to drive the
ball better down the field from the pocket. He has shown the ability to scan the field and make multiple, half field reads well, and his time at USC working with the
coaching staff likely puts him mentally in a good position to be successful in the NFL early on. His drop backs are set, decisive, and quick, and his ability to set up
with a high release point and touch along the sideline has allowed the speed on his team, and the same goes for his NFL team, to make plays in space and early in their
route. His anticipation down the field, ability to hit receivers consistently in-stride on deeper routes, and sometimes hesitate decision-making is a concern, but he has
the athleticism and mechanics to work with to at least be a capable 3rd stringer.
Name                Jerron McMillian                                                    Best Fit Scheme                 Balanced
College             Maine                                                               Report Completed By            Eric Galko
Position            S                                                                   Final Grade                        5.6
    GAMES           Albany, Delaware                                                                    Height       5111    Weight           203   40 Time        4.5
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED          Georga Southern                                                                     Bench         17     Vertical          37   Durability    10'00
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership              7.5 Work Ethic              Coachability
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                               ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
             Attitude                    Off The Field           Production
             Balance                 6.5 C.O.D             7.0   Agility          6.0   BEST COMPARISON            Tyrell Johnson, Dolphins
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility             6.0 Coordination      6.0   Body Type        6.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION       Undrafted
             Play Strength           7.0 Play Speed        6.5   Reaction         7.5   INJURY HISTORY             No Major Injruies
   OVERALL
             Range                   6.0 Hands             5.5   Initial Quicks   7.0
             Man-To-Man              5.0 Press             5.5   Zone             5.5   CAREER ACOLADES            All-CAA 1st team in 2011, 2nd Team in 2010
  COVERAGE
             Ball Skills             5.5 Closing Speed     5.5 Body Control        5                               34 Straight Starts at Safety
             Tackling                8.0 Physicality       8.0 Hand Use           6.5   KEY STATS                  92 tackles, 11.5 TFL in 2011
  TECHNIQUE
             Footwork                5.5 Hip Fluidity      5.0 Turn and Run       5.0                              3.5 Sacks, 1 INT in 2011
                                                                                   SUMMARY
An aggressive, quick closing strong safety, McMillian plays more powerfully than his size may indicate. McMillian attacks the ball very well, coming down hill,
taking great angles in pursuit. While he can get lost in traffic at times, he does a good job controlling his speed/burst between blockers to prevent getting engulfed.
He has great vision of running lanes, attacking and closing them down quickly and forcing runners to slow/reconsider their cuts. He can deliver a pop, but his lack
of great size and sometimes sloppy tackling position could limit that ability in the NFL. He can zone in short area well, but doesn't explode through cuts as he
attacks the ball, and doesn't have great ball skills to use his hands to dislodge passes, but times hits fairly well. He'll need to read and react as a zone coverage
defensive back in the NFL, especially in the middle of the field. He is ideally fit and has a natural football style of a potential great special teamer to start, with
situational safety spot/dime cornerback ability early. But if he can adjust better in short coverage, flash some turn and run ability to be more than an in-box reliable
cover safety, he has a chance to develop into an every down safety in the NFL. Because of his limitations and footwork/technique concerns, he'll likely struggle to
get picked, but has the talent to be a worthwhile selection.




Name                Julian Talley                                                       Best Fit Scheme             Spread Offense
College             Massachusetts                                                       Report Completed By           Eric Galko
Position            WR                                                                  Final Grade                       5.6
    GAMES           Villanova, Delaware                                                                 Height       6010    Weight           184   40 Time       N/A
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED          Players All-Star Classic Practices                                                  Bench        N/A     Vertical         N/A   Broad         N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership             6.5   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability     7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                               ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude               7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production       5.0
              Balance                7.0   C.O.D           7.5   Agility          8.0   BEST COMPARISON            Matt Slater, Patriots
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility            7.5   Coordination    7.5   Body Type        6.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION       7th Round-Undrafted
   RUNNING -  Game Speed             8.5   Quickness       8.0   Vision           8.0   INJURY HISTORY             No Major Injuries
    ABILITY   Elusiveness            7.0   Explosion       6.5   Acceleration     7.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                  5.5   Awareness       5.5   Concentration    5.0   CAREER ACOLADES            2nd Team All-CAA in 2010, 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control           6.5   Aggressiveness 5.0    Physicality      5.0
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity        5.5   Route Precision 5.5   Separation       6.0   KEY STATS                  60 rec., 759 yards, 4 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                 5.0   Off-The Line 5.0      Blocking         5.0                              Added 2 Rushing TDs in 2011; 8.1 PR average
                                                                                   SUMMARY
A short area based receiver, Talley has had success in college with his run after catch ability along with his vision as a runner/returner. Talley has been able to have
success because of his deep speed, explosive planting and cuts in his route tree, and his ability to get separation in the short area. He attacks the cornerbacks
inside/outside shoulder well, setting up his route effectively and then exploding through his cut to his routes. He is smooth and in and out of breaks, especially
when breaking across the middle. He has good ball tracking skills and could be an adequate deep receiver, but he doesn't extend well in the short area, lacks
consistent concentration in traffic, and overall doesn't have reliable hands based on his UMass career and the Players All-Star Classic. Despite not having many
chances in college to break big returns, he showcases vision with the ball in his hands and doesn't rush to make his cuts. His patience combined with his big-time
speed could allow him to attack defenses even more effectively at the next level and with more consistency. Overall, Talley can't provide much more than fringe
slot duties and battle for return touches, but if he can become more focused downfield, further improve his route tree, and use better body positioning across his
route tree, he has a chance to be a potential contributor in both short, run-after-catch routes, or as a downfield option in the NFL.
Name                 Jonathan Grimes                                                       Best Fit Scheme                     Any Offense
College              William & Mary                                                        Report Completed By                 Eric Galko
Position             RB                                                                    Final Grade                             5.5

     GAMES           Delaware, New Hampshire, Richmond                                                        Height         5100     Weight           207    40 Time         N/A
                                                                                           MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                   Bench          N/A      Vertical         N/A    Broad           N/A
 BACKGROUND/Leadership                 8.0   Work Ethic 8.5        Coachability      8.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
            Attitude                   8.0   Off The Field 8.5     Production        8.0
            Balance                    7.0   C.O.D           6.0   Agility           6.0   BEST COMPARISON                 Kevin Smith, Lions
ATHLETICISM
            Flexibility                6.5   Coordination 6.0      Body Type         6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION            7th Round
 RUNNING -  Game Speed                 6.0   Quickness       5.5   Stamina           6.5   INJURY HISTORY                  No Major Injuries
  ABILITY   Run Power                  6.0   Explosion       6.0   Acceleration      5.5
 RUNNING -  Vision                     6.5   Aggressiveness .0
                                                             6     Instincts         6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                 1st Team FCS All-American
   STYLE    Fumbling                   6.5   Maneuverability 6.5   Elusiveness       5.0                                   Walter Payon Award Finalist
            Football IQ                7.0   Pass Blocking 5.5     Run Blocking      5.0   KEY STATS                       4541 career rushing yards (WM leader)
NON-RUNNING
            Versatility                6.5   Hands           5.0   Routes            5.0                                   Three straight 200+ yard games
                                                                                      SUMMARY
Not an elite athlete or dynamic runner, Grimes does everything well as a running back to go along with a high character, coachable, and tough attitude a runner.
He possesses good balance through contact, running with good pad level and body control in traffic. While his power as a runner won't move piles in the NFL, he
sticks his head in and drives forward well. His lack of elite burst through that contact is concerning, and doesn't always burst through contact and come through
with additional yards. His running style focuses on playing will balance and body control, being both deliberate and decisive in cuts, but lacking deep speed and
consistent big play ability is a concern. He has adequate speed, and his cuts in the return game showcase that ability to make defenders miss in open field, but as a
runner out of the backfield, he doesn't consistently show that combination of explosion and vision. Overall, Grimes is a limited athlete with only a rotational role at
the next level. But his value as a returner adds value, and his completeness as a runner combined with NFL ready balance, body control, and patience as a runner
allows him to step in now and challenge for more than just a roster spot. Not a great value above the 5th round, he's worth a late round pick to grab before
undrafted free agency, and could be more than just a 3rd running back with time and more focus on his ability to get through contact in the NFL.




Name                 Brandon Harvey                                                        Best Fit Scheme                       3-4 Base
College              Delaware State                                                        Report Completed By                  Eric Galko
Position             ILB                                                                   Final Grade                              5.5
     GAMES           Florida A&M, Hampton                                                                     Height         5103     Weight           240    40 Time         4.62
                                                                                           MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          BSN Collegiate Showcase                                                                  Bench           23      Vertical         29.0   Broad           9'03
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                7.0   Work Ethic      7.5   Coachability      6.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
             Attitude                  7.5   Off The Field   7.0   Production        7.0
             Balance                   6.0   C.O.D           7.5   Agility           7.5   BEST COMPARISON                 Jameel McClain, Ravens
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility               7.0   Coordination    7.0   Body Type         8.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION            7th Round
             Play Strength             7.5   Pursuit         7.0   Range             5.5   INJURY HISTORY                  Ankle Injury in 2011
   OVERALL
             Play Reading              6.0   Consistency     5.0   Production        7.0
     RUN     Tackling                  7.5   Hit Power       5.0   Initial Quick     7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                 Invited to the BSN Collegiate Showcase
  TECHNIQUE Hole Clogging              5.5   Block Shed      5.5   Mov. In Traffic   5.5
     PASS    Zone Cov.                 6.0   Man-To-Man      5.0   Tracking          4.5   KEY STATS                       88 Tackles, 18.5 TFL in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Blitzing                   6.5   Pass Rush       5.5   Hand Use          5.5                                   1 INT, 2 FF in 2011
                                                                                     SUMMARY
A well-built, forceful and reliable inside linebacker, Harvey's skill set is based in part to playing well in the box as a true enforcer on the inside along with testing through the
roof at the BSN Collegiate Showcase. At the event, his numbers and natural running/movement style was very impressive for a 240 pound inside linebacker, showcasing the
short area quickness and smoothness that he flashed on film. His ability to sink his hips and get low for the 20-yard shuttle (one of the fastest at the even for any position) is
what began his impressive overall testing day, nonetheless having a completely built NFL body. On the field, Harvey doesn't always show that great athleticism. His range as
a tackler is impressive, and his production, even at the FCS level, can speak for itself, but he doesn't always show a bend and balance on the outside. While he could play
either middle or strong side in the NFL in a 4-3 defense, his best situation may be as a 3-4 inside linebacker that can really use his short area quickness/power to his
advantage, and any outside range he shows is a plus that can be improved up drastically with NFL coaching. He can deliver a pop in the hole, but doesn't consistently keep
his feet in ideal position to both make a powerful hit past a yard or two, or drive into a downfield blocker to cause traffic. His athleticism, especially in the short area,
production, and ability to finish tackles is impressive. And while he's just average coverage skills and sometimes poor balance based on footwork is a concern, he's a
worthwhile developmental linebacker that has the tools to pay off for some team down the road.
Name                  David LeGree                                                        Best Fit Scheme                      Deep Passing
College               Hampton                                                             Report Completed By                   Eric Galko
Position              QB                                                                  Final Grade                               5.3

                      Florida A&M, Delaware State                                                              Height         6057 Weight           249 40 Time          N/A
GAMES VIEWED                                                                              MEASURABLES
                      Bethune Cookman                                                                          Bench          N/A Vertical          N/A Broad            N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                6.0   Work Ethic 6.0        Coachability    6.0
                                                                                                                ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER   Attitude                  6.5   Off The Field 6.5     Production      5.5
              Balance                   7.0   C.O.D           6.5   Agility         6.0   BEST COMPARISON                    Jamarcus Russell (minus Character)
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               6.0   Coordination 6.5      Body Type       8.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION               7th-Undrafted
    PASSING - Arm Strength              9.0   Mobility        7.5   Touch           4.5   INJURY HISTORY                     Shoulder injury in 2011 (had surgery)
     ABILITY  Short/Medium              5.5   Deep            5.0   On The Move     5.0
    PASSING - Drop Back                 5.0   Under Pressure  4.5   On The Move     4.5   CAREER ACOLADES                    Two Time MEAC Off POTW
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                   5.5   Release         5.0   Consistency      5
    PASSING - Football IQ               5.0   Pre-Snap Reads 5.0    Poise           5.0   KEY STATS                          233.71 YPG, 10 TDs and 4 Ints in 2011
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence           5.0   Decision Making 5.0   Vision          4.5                                      61.57 comp % as senior, 48.7% as JR
                                                                                   SUMMARY
The former Syracuse transfer down, Legree has a tremendous combination of ideal QB size, athleticism, and raw talent and arm strength to work with as a
developmental quarterback prospect. The upside with a talent like Legree is obviously high, but he'll need a lot coaching on a variety of things. First, his
drop back and mechanics need a lot of reworking. While he could get by on pure arm strength and build to hold up in the pocket, he needs to clean up his
technique work before he can be successful in the NFL. Afterwards, he needs to better use his athleticism to his advantage as a passer. Despite having
mobile ability, he plays stiff in the pocket and while making reads downfield, and would be wise to develop that comfortability on the move and in the
pocket. Finally, he needs to be more consistent with his release down the field, as his touch not in the red-zone isn't defined nor consistent, and really isn't a
threat in the NFL. While many of his concerns are coachable, it will take significant time before he can be a top two quarterback on a depth chart plus he
needs to make sure his shoulder is completely healed along with managing his weight (always a struggle for bigger quarterbacks). His talent is appealing,
but his concerns/need for development could push most teams away on draft day, as he's likely a practice squad quarterback to start his career.




Name                  Patrick Witt                                                        Best Fit Scheme                        Balanced
College               Yale                                                                Report Completed By                   Eric Galko
Position              QB                                                                  Final Grade                               5.0

                      Princeton, Harvard, Brown                                                                Height         6030 Weight           225 40 Time          N/A
GAMES VIEWED                                                                              MEASURABLES
                                                                                                               Bench          N/A Vertical          N/A Broad            N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                7.5   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability    7.0
                                                                                                                ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER   Attitude                  6.0   Off The Field 5.0     Production      6.0
              Balance                   5.5   C.O.D           5.5   Agility         4.5   BEST COMPARISON                    TJ Yates, Texans
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               4.5   Coordination 4.5      Body Type       7.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION               Undrafted
    PASSING - Arm Strength              6.5   Mobility        4.0   Touch           4.5   INJURY HISTORY                     No Major Injuries
     ABILITY  Short/Medium              6.0   Deep            5.5   On The Move     4.5
    PASSING - Drop Back                 5.5   Under Pressure  4.5   On The Move     4.0   CAREER ACOLADES                    Considered for Rhodes Scholarship
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                   5.0   Release         5.0   Consistency     4.5
    PASSING - Football IQ               5.5   Pre-Snap Reads 5.5    Poise           4.5   KEY STATS                          17 TDs-14 INTs (and 17 sacks) in 2011
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence           4.5   Decision Making 4.0   Vision          5.0                                      62 completion % in 2011 on 321 attempts
                                                                                 SUMMARY
A former Nebraska transfer, Witt stepped right in at Yale and became the full time starter and catalyst for the offense. A gunslinging quarterback, Witt takes a lot of
chances as a passer downfield and with sometimes reckless abandon. His interception totals are mostly not thanks to poor routes or out of his control situations: they are a
direct tie to his poor decision making at times. He does have good velocity from his side-armed, Phillip Rivers (not quite as fast) esque release. Struggles to make plays
smoothly on the outside, and doesn't have a whole of composure moving in the pocket, more willing to let the ball fly with poor foot placement then move around well
enough to set up better passing lanes. He's been productive and has the arm strength and downfield accuracy at times to produce big plays, but he'll need to drastically
improve his decision making and timing with his receivers. His lack of mobility and confidence in it will need to be developed at the next level, as some signs of fluidity in
space is there. The concerns over the sexual assault accusation that deterred him from continuing on his path to a Rhodes Scholarship may also impact whether teams will
be willing to give him a solid shot in undrafted free agency, as he certainly won't be getting drafted. He seems mentally ready for an NFL playbook, and his ability off the
field academically and prestige in being considered for Rhodes Scholarship should not be overlooked, but he may not have the timing, confidence in the pocket, or
accuracy to make the NFL long term.
Name                  Gino Gradkowski                                                     Best Fit Scheme                       Zone Blocking
College               Delaware                                                            Report Completed By                    Eric Galko
Position              OG                                                                  Final Grade                                5.4
     GAMES            Villanova, Umass, West Chester                                                            Height          6040     Weight           294     40 Time         N/A
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                     Bench           N/A      Vertical         N/A     Broad           N/A
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                 6.5   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                      ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
             Attitude                   7.0   Off The Field   7.5   Production      8.0
             Balance                    7.5   C.O.D           5.5   Agility         5.5   BEST COMPARISON                     Kory Lichtensteiger, Redskins
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                5.5   Coordination    6.5   Body Type       6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                6th Round
  BLOCKING   Upper Body                 6.0   Lower Body      5.0   Initial Punch   5.5   INJURY HISTORY                      No Major Injuries
    POWER    Intensity                  6.0   Leverage        5.0   Engaging        5.5
  BLOCKING   Explosion                  7.0   Lateral Quick   5.5   Anchor          5.0   CAREER ACOLADES                     FCS All-American in 2011, All-CAA in 2010, 2011
     FEET    On the Move                5.5   In Space        5.0   Trapping        6.0                                       Experience at OG and OC
  BLOCKING   Football IQ                5.5   Hand Usage      5.5   Hand Usage      5.5   KEY STATS
  TECHNIQUE Power Rush                  4.5   Speed Rush      5.0   Body Tech       5.5
                                                                                     SUMMARY
Formerly a West Virginia transfer, the brother of NFL quarterback Bruce Gradkowski found success at the University of Delaware, getting playing time at both guard and
center. A nimble, balanced, solid in space athlete has been able to be a consistent interior pivot blocker. He possess great balance-body positioning combination that has
progressively improved over the past two seasons. He shows some natural bend on the interior, but can play stiff in pass protection situations. While he doesn't have elite
upper body strength, he was able to consistent generate the initial push thanks to quickness off the snap, though that may not carry over in the NFL. He showed balance and
good hand placement when he has been asked to block at the second level, and doesn't look uncomfortable at that spot. He'll need to get bulkier and more set in his lower half
to last in the NFL against bigger, more talented defensive tackles. He's adequate laterally, but could plant with more force as he re-anchors against more active interior
rushers. He may not have the football IQ and confidence to handle the major responsibility of playing the center position in a zone blocking early, but is coachable and could
eventually develop the mental side of the game at an NFL level. Overall, he has the balance and pivot ability to be an eventual NFL starter, but he'll need to get stronger in
his lower half, hold the point of attack against bull rushers and bigger nose tackles more effectively, and work on repositioning his feet cleaner in the pocket as a pass
blocker. His starter ceiling is intriguing, and he could provide depth at all three interior line spots early in his career, but he likely shouldn't be asked to step in early until he's
ready for the FCS to NFL jump as well as gets stronger in lower half.




Name                  Alex Tounkara-Kone                                                  Best Fit Scheme                        Deep Passing
College               Brown                                                               Report Completed By                     Eric Galko
Position              WR                                                                  Final Grade                                 5.4
     GAMES            Dartmouth, Yale                                                                           Height          6040     Weight           211     40 Time         4.55
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           BSN Collegiate Showcase                                                                   Bench           N/A      Vertical         32.0    Broad           9'09
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                8.0   Work Ethic      8.0   Coachability    8.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                      ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                  7.0   Off The Field   8.5   Production      4.0
              Balance                   6.0   C.O.D           5.5   Agility         5.5   BEST COMPARISON                     Ramses Barden, Giants
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               8.0   Coordination    6.5   Body Type       7.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                7th Round-Undrafted
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                6.5   Quickness       5.5   Vision          5.0   INJURY HISTORY                      No Major Injuries
    ABILITY   Elusiveness               5.5   Explosion       5.5   Acceleration    5.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                     6.5   Awareness       5.0   Concentration   6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                     1st Team All-Ivy
   CATCHING   Body Control              7.0   Aggressiveness 5.0    Physicality     5.5
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity           5.5   Route Precision 4.5   Separation      5.0   KEY STATS                           540 yards, 4 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                    5.5   Off-The Line 5.0      Blocking        5.0
                                                                                     SUMMARY
The Belgium native, Alex Tounkara speaks three non-English languages fluently after coming to American for his junior year of high school. On the field, he has
been able to navigate through the draft process without the need of an agent, and his combination of coachability, maturity, and high overall IQ makes him a
worthwhile NFL free agent at the least. A long, leanly built receiver, he'll need to bulk up throughout his frame, as he doesn't have the girth in his upper half to
jostle with physical man cornerbacks now nor the lower body strength to last through a season of NFL hits. As a receiver, he targets the ball at the highest point
well, but needs to fire his hands out more explosively and use his length better in short area routes. A long strider downfield, Tounkara can get vertical in a hurry,
but needs to stay tighter to his route through contact and break quicker with more control downfield. He has some open field moves, but more explosiveness in his
lower half through training could make him more of an NFL threat downfield as a run-after-catch receiver. Overall, he's a major, maybe 2+ year project receiver,
but for now, could provide a match-up body on a practice squad now, with outstanding upside thanks to his length, natural athletic ability, and only playing
football for 6 years, including four at the FCS level.
           2012 Quarterback Rankings
Prospect, Pos, College (Optimum Scouting Grade)
1. Andrew Luck, Stanford (1st Round)
2. Robert Griffin, Baylor (1st Round)
3. Brandon Weeden, Oklahoma State (1st Round)
4. Ryan Tannehill, Texas A&M (2nd Round)
5. Russell Wilson, Wisconsin (2nd Round)
6. BJ Coleman, Tennessee Chattanooga (3rd Round)
7. Kirk Cousins, Michigan State (3rd Round)
8. Brock Osweiler, Arizona State (3rd Round)
9. Ryan Lindley, San Diego State (4th Round)
10. Nick Foles, Arizona (6th Round)
11. Austin Davis, Southern Miss (6th Round)
12. Alex Tanney, Monmouth (IL) (6th Round)
13. Chandler Harnish, Northern Illinois (7th Round)
14. Aaron Corp, Richmond (7th Round)
15. GJ Kinne, Tulsa (7th Round)
16. David LeGree, Hampton (Undrafted)
17. Darron Thomas, Oregon (Undrafted)
18. Kellen Moore, Boise State (Undrafted)
19. Patrick Witt, Yale (Undrafted)
20. Case Keenum, Houston (Undrafted)

             All Reports Done by Optimum Scouting Staff
                    Director of Scouting: Eric Galko
                       EricG@OptimumScouting
Name                  Andrew Luck                                                          Best Fit Scheme                           West Coast
College               Stanford                                                             Report Completed By                      Mark Dulgerian
Position              QB                                                                   Final Grade                                   9.8
     GAMES             USC, Oregon, Notre Dame, Washington                                                         Height           6040 Weight               234 40 Time            4.65
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                        Bench            N/A Vertical              36.0 Broad             10'4
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership        9.5 Work Ethic         9.0 Coachability ###                                Balance           8.5 C.O.D                7.5 Agility            7.0
                                                                                             ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER           Attitude          10.0 Off The Field     10.0 Production 9.0                                 Flexibility       8.0 Coordination         8.5 Body Type          9.0
Luck has all the intangibles you look for in a guy you want to be the face of your         He is another underrated athlete much like Ben Roethlisberger and Aaron Rodgers were
franchise. A four year starter, Luck has experienced the struggles a quarterback can       coming out of college. In fact, you could argue Luck's athleticism resembles a combination
have on a team that is rebuilding and has been able to carry the team on his back to       of those two quarterbacks. Much of the country saw this athleticism on a play this year when
back to back BCS bowls. He is a natural leader who garners respect from his coaches        Luck made a one handed catch down the sideline keeping his balance to set up a touchdown.
to his equipment managers. He is vocal on the field and a true commander who               Trick plays aside, Luck displays the strength, balance, and coordination inside and outside of
demands that his teammates work as hard and gives every bit of effort as he does.          the pocket which allows him to make plays all over the field. Luck has a strong lower half
Coaches rave about his mental makeup and his football IQ. Few pro quarterbacks are         that allows him to move effortlessly in the pocket and through traffic. He is light on his feet
able to absorb information in the film room and apply it to the football field the way     and shuffles well side to side to avoid the rush. He can start and stop quickly to avoid
Luck does. Jim Harbaugh argues that he is one of the most prepared quarterbacks            pressure and to move outside of the pocket when needed. He is rarely caught out of position
going into games regardless of level. Despite having marginal athletes at the receiver     or off balance to make a throw and does an excellent job of keeping his weight above his feet
positions throughout his career, Luck has been very productive. Much of this               so he remains a threat to either pass or throw. When he takes off running he has surprising
production is attributed to Luck's ability to spread the ball all over the field and       straight line speed. Against UCLA in 2010 he broke a 50+ yard touchdown run in which he
keeping defenses honest. You always feel like you have a chance to win with Luck           outran some defensive backs. He has great build and shows good overall football strength.
leading the way.
    PASSING -        Arm Strength 8.0 Mobility                 8.5 Touch          9.0           PASSING -          Drop Back         9.5 Under Pressure 8.5 On The Move 8.5
     ABILITY          Short/Medium 9.5 Deep                    9.0 On The Move 8.5             TECHNIQUE           Mechanics         9.5 Release            9.5 Consistency         9
There has been some unwarranted speculation about Luck's arm strength entering             Luck is fundamentally sound in the 3 step game all the way to the 7 step game. He is
the draft. No, his arm is not elite, but he has more than enough velocity on his           quick in his drop back and gets the ball out quickly out of his plant. There is little to no
throws and has proven to make every NFL throw. What's most impressive about                wasted motion in his drops all the way through his release. The ball comes out high
Luck's passing ability is that he can make throws from every angle, under                  and springs out of his hand. Luck flings the ball effortlessly and can make accurate
pressure, on the move, etc. In the NFL, he's not always going to have a clean              throws with defenders draped around him ala Roethlisberger because of his upper body
pocket and the great pro quarterbacks have that ability to deliver the ball                strength and ability to square up his shoulders. He shifts his weight from back to front
accurately from different angles. Luck has shown the ability to deliver the ball           extremely consistently regardless of a clean pocket or defenders zeroing in. When luck
with necessary velocity and accuracy when running to his left or right and even            retreats from the pocket he keeps his eyes downfield continuously reading through
forward. He shows good touch on underneath routes and can place the ball over              progressions and quickly resets his feet to make the throw. If there is a flaw here it is
the receiver's shoulder and into the bread basket on deep throws. Luck can thread          when he is rolling to his left (opposite side) and must deliver an accurate throw into
the needle and stick the ball into the receivers chest in traffic. He has done this        tight areas. He could do a better job of setting up to shoot his hips through those
with receivers 15-20 yards downfield.                                                      throws that require velocity on the move to his left.


    PASSING -         Football IQ       10.0 Pre-Snap Reads 9.5 Poise                9.5
                                                                                                                       ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   INSTINCTS          Pocket Presence   10.0 Decision Making 9.0 Vision              9.5
As mentioned, Luck's football IQ and ability to process large amounts of information in    PLAYER COMPARISON                        Peyton Manning, Colts
a split second are off the charts. It's not a stretch to compare Luck's instincts and      PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                     1st Overall
football intelligence to those of Peyton Manning coming out of college. What really        INJURY HISTORY                           No major injuries sustained
makes him special though is his anticipation. He has a way of "making" receivers open
with his ability to anticipate their breaks and throw to spots only they can reach. As
efficient as he's been throughout his career, Luck has been uncharacteristically mistake
prone in some of this years bigger games. Against Oregon and USC Luck threw a pick-        CAREER ACCOLADES                         Heisman Trophy finalist in 2010,2011
six in each game. Still, Luck has such a short term memory and you hardly ever see                                                  All American in 2010, 2011
him make the same mistake twice. Luck had a shortage of receiving weapons outside
of his tight end corps and this probably attributed to the increased turnovers but he
                                                                                           KEY STATS                                Career 9,000+ yards
does such an exceptional job of seeing the entire field and reading through his
progressions to find the open man. There were several games in which 6 or more                                                      Career 4:1 TD/Int ratio
players caught a pass. Luck has rare "feel" for the game and is far more advanced as a
quarterback than any other college QB I've seen.
                                                                                     SUMMARY
Andrew Luck is as much of a "sure thing" as you will find in any professional sports draft. This is because he is so much more than inflated numbers, physical tools, and consistent
play. Scouting the quarterback position is so difficult because it involves so much of a player's mental make up and that can be hard to assess. Luck is so often compared to Peyton
Manning because viewers can see without a doubt the preparation for and understanding of the game by the things he does on the field. Luck's command on the field makes others
around him better and he will set the bar for the type of work ethic is needed to consistently win games in the NFL. While he does not possess an elite arm, he can get enough
trajectory on deep passes to push the ball downfield on fades or place the ball accurately on back shoulder throws downfield. He also fits the growing trend of NFL quarterbacks that
are primarily pocket passers with the athleticism to escape the pocket and elude today's speed rushers and pick up big gains with their feet. Andrew's ability to scan the entire field in
a short span allows coaches to spread the ball around and prevent defenses from keying in on a specific trend or specific receivers. Against USC this year, Monte Kiffin had prepared
his team with well designed defensive schemes that featured a slew of disguises and stunt packages. Luck made some mistakes during that game but quickly adjusted and showed no
signs of being rattled under the pressure. He seems to have tunnel vision and an exceptional capacity to focus under pressure situations. You can see him coaching his team up in the
huddle and on the sidelines and shows elite awareness of situations on the field before and after the snap. What's most impressive about Luck is they way he makes the game seem so
easily. He always seems to be a step ahead of the defense and has the physical tools to execute anything he wants at any moment in time. If you want to nitpick, Luck may be close to
his ceiling in terms of potential. However, that ceiling is that of an elite NFL quarterback and the floor is extremely high as well. Luck is the type of player who can turn around a
franchise and a player you build around for years to come.
Name                   Robert Griffin III                                                     Best Fit Scheme                            Mobile Offense
College                Baylor                                                                 Report Completed By                         Alex Brown
Position               QB                                                                     Final Grade                                     9.1
     GAMES             Iowa State, Kansas State, Kansas, Missouri, Oklahoma State                                      Height           6020 Weight               220 40 Time             4.38
                                                                                               MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            Oklahoma, Rice, TCU, Texas, Texas A&M, Texas Tech                                               Bench            N/A Vertical              38.0 Broad              10'0
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership        10.0 Work Ethic         10.0 Coachability ###                                 Balance           9.5 C.O.D                10.0 Agility             9.5
                                                                                                ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude          10.0 Off The Field      10.0 Production   9.5                                 Flexibility       10.0 Coordination        9.5 Body Type            7.5
Graduated high school early, in order to begin school at Baylor, awarded an athletic          Based on his multi-sport skill set and impressive success as a track hurdler, there is no
scholarship as a 17 year old in both football and track. 3-sport athlete in high school       questioning Robert Griffin III's athletic ability. Griffin has the ideal hurdler body, long arms,
(football, basketball, and track), Griffin was the 110 and 400 meter hurdles champion         long legs, and lean muscle tone. Possesses elite foot speed and acceleration to top speed,
on the AAU track and field circuit. The Gatorade Texas Boys Track and Field Athlete           ability to really run away from defenders when breaking the pocket. Has great hips and
of the Year and number one rated 110 and 400 meter hurdler in the country, Robert             flexibility to bend and avoid defenders, also running with nice, low pad level and forward
Griffin III went on to finish first in the 400 meter hurdles at the Big 12 championship       lean. Has thin waistline and small base to work off of, and as noted earlier, is leanly built.
and NCAA Midwest region championship. He participated in the Olympic trials and               Quick twitch athlete that has impressive burst and explosion as a runner. Fairly developed
lasted until the semi-finals. Earning his undergraduate degree in Political science in        strength-wise in the hamstrings, thighs, and glute area and has not struggled with any pulled
just 3 years, Robert Griffin III is currently enrolled in and set to graduate from Baylor's   muscles as a result. Lacks bulk, particularly in the midsection; takes too many big hits as a
Communication graduate program in May of 2012. Became the nation's youngest                   runner, and is still learning how to protect himself. Can create 2nd lives as a passer,
starting quarterback at age 18 as a true freshman, and has started all but one game           consistently buying extra time as a passer and keeping plays alive with his feet. Shows
played. Showed tremendous growth from year to year, improving his mechanics, feel,            impressive balance and coordination as a passer with bodies around him, altering his
accuracy, and football acumen. Team captain who earned the trust of his teammates             throwing arm slot, feet, and shoulders in order to take advantage of open passing windows.
and coaching staff. Robert Griffin III epitomizes student-athlete excellence.                 Inhibits elite NFL athleticism but currently lacks ideal build for the position.
    PASSING -           Arm Strength 9.0 Mobility               10.0 Touch             8.5        PASSING -            Drop Back         7.5 Under Pressure 7.0 On The Move 9.0
     ABILITY            Short/Medium 9.0 Deep                   9.5 On The Move 8.0              TECHNIQUE             Mechanics         9.0 Release        9.5 Consistency  9
Griffin maintains exceptional arm talent, and has shown dramatic improvements in his          Mechanically, Griffin’s throwing motion is quick, rapid, yet elongated and upright. Normally
passing skills, specifically the deep ball. The emergence of Griffin's deep ball throwing     throws with an over the top delivery, but will alter throwing arm slot based upon available
skills, has come about through his improved mechanics, a rapid and consistent delivery,       throwing windows. When scanning the field for secondary targets, Griffin has the tendency
and sound footwork. Has incredible chemistry and timing with his receivers, along with        to only secure the ball with his throwing hand. Has improved in ability to locate secondary
precise touch and loft on deep throws. Able to flick his wrist and drop in bucket throws      receivers, but must learn when to throw the ball away. Resets his hips, shoulders, and feet
with relative ease. Places the football perfectly on smash-deep fade route concepts,          very quickly to make catch and throw passes outside the numbers. The most noticeable area
leading his receiver away from the defender, towards the sideline, and in stride.             of improvement in Griffin's game, is his footwork and lower half mechanics. In previous
Displays loft and touch not only on the outside, but also over the deep third of the field;   years, Griffin would sit in the pocket flat-footed, was unable to avoid pressure and reset his
able to place passes underneath the safeties and over the top of the 2nd level. Griffin       feet properly within the pocket. This season, he is light on his toes, quickly progresses from
has shown the ability to keep a tight spiral on short throws and utilize soft touch on        his primary to secondary options while staying balanced, and shows the ability to buy time
drags/cross patterns. When pressured, Griffin throws harder and with more velocity,           within the pocket. Lacks experience from under center, but has been asked to carry out 5 step
leading to inconsistent placement on short crossing patterns. Griffin keeps his eyes          play-action pass drops from under center; although fluidity and comfort level are not evident,
downfield, locating targets after breaking the pocket. Confident and balanced when            Griffin's natural length and suddenness as a player allow him to get good depth to his drop
rolling to either side, Griffin wastes no movement in his throw motion.                       steps.
    PASSING -          Football IQ       9.0 Pre-Snap Reads 8.0 Poise                   8.5
                                                                                                                           ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   INSTINCTS           Pocket Presence   8.0 Decision Making 9.0 Vision                 7.5
Very mature and intellectual person who excels in the film room, in addition to the           PLAYER COMPARISON                         Michael Vick/Cam Newton
classroom. Has consistently made strides in his mental approach to the game, looking          PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                      Top Ten
more and more like a pure pocket passer. While injured with a torn ACL as a                   INJURY HISTORY                            Non-contact isolated tear to ACL in right knee
sophomore, Griffin devoted himself to becoming the best quarterback he could be.
Griffin continually improved his decision-making, pre snap and coverage reads, as well                                                  Suffered concussion vs. Tech (missed 2nd half)
as his overall feel for the game. Shows much more confidence and composure within
the pocket, sliding side to side to avoid pressure, keep eyes downfield to target, and        CAREER ACOLADES                          2011 Heisman Trophy, 2011 Davey O’Brien Award
reset his feet and hips to the throw. Much more poised this season than in previous                                                    2011 Big 12 Offensive Player of the Year,
years, Griffin willingly stands in under pressure, will "look down the barrel" and take                                                2011 All Big 12 1st team, AP All-American 1st team
big hits. Mechanics no longer break down under pressure, and he has displayed
                                                                                              KEY STATS                                Career 67% completion percentage; 77 TD -16 INT
improved situational awareness; knowing when to scramble, and when to buy time as a
passer. Active with his eyes, reacting decisively to pressure and sticking with the route                                              2010: 3,501 pass yds, 22 TD-8 INT, 8 rush TDs
development. Rarely, if ever, will he throw blindly across his body; smart decision                                                   2011: 72.4 completion %, 36 TD-6 INT, 192.3 rating
maker with the football who held a 5:1 TD:INT ratio during his 4-yr career at Baylor.                                                  2011: 386.8 Total YPG, 3,998 pass yds, 10.8 YPA
                                                                                        SUMMARY
Entering this season, I had trouble giving Robert Griffin III a 4th round grade. His lack of fluidity and feel inside the pocket, coupled with inconsistent ball placement on the deep
fade, inability to progress from target to target in his reads, lack of confidence in his previously torn ACL from the season before, and his throwing mechanics as a whole, scared me to
death as a talent evaluator. Griffin’s athletic prowess, impressive character and leadership made him a must draft player nonetheless, but I still had my doubts in his ability under
center. Now that the season is officially come to a close, many doubts of mine have been put to rest. It truly is rare to see a player of this athletic ability and success, to devote himself
in such a way as to completely alter his draft grade and develop into an elite passer. Griffin has taken huge strides forward in his ability to progress thru multiple pass options, slide in
and out of the pocket, and stay light on his toes throughout his pass drop. Picture perfect ball placement, touch, and loft on the deep ball can be attributed to his relentless work ethic,
commitment to success, and exceptional arm talent. Griffin no longer stands flat-footed in the pocket, but is up on his toes and very active with his progression. Quick, decisive, and
cautious decision maker who rarely throws the ball up for grabs. Has improved upon his completion percentage every season at Baylor, and maintained a 67% completion percentage
on 1,159 pass attempts. Successfully transformed himself from an athlete at the quarterback position, into a quarterback that happens to be extremely athletic. It must be noted that a
majority of Griffin's big passing plays came off of an inverted veer, play action that gave a zone-read feel; Griffin played exclusively out of shotgun and pistol formations, rarely taking
snaps from under center. The instances which Griffin took the snap from center usually involved 3rd and short, goal-line, or red-zone situations; I have not seen a straight 5 step pass
drop from Griffin when under center. Throws made from under center included quick hitting bubble patterns or a quick tight end dump pass in the red zone; I have seen multiple
snaps where Griffin carried out a play ction fake and was asked to take a 5 step pass drop. Though he needs time and reps from under center, Griffin's work ethic, character, athletic
ability, and arm talent make him one of the most unique, dynamic, and exciting prospects in recent NFL draft memory.
Name                  Brandon Weeden                                                        Best Fit Scheme                               Balanced
College               Oklahoma State                                                        Report Completed By                          Alex Brown
Position              QB                                                                    Final Grade                                      8.6
     GAMES            Arizona, Baylor, Iowa State, Kansas State, Missouri,                                          Height            6034 Weight               221 40 Time            N/A
                                                                                             MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Oklahoma, Texas, Texas A&M, Texas Tech, Tulsa                                                 Bench             N/A Vertical              N/A Broad              N/A
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership        9.5 Work Ethic          9.0 Coachability 9.5                                Balance            8.0 C.O.D                6.5 Agility            7.0
                                                                                             ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER           Attitude          9.0 Off The Field       9.5 Production   9.0                                Flexibility        8.0 Coordination         9.0 Body Type          9.0
An all-state baseball and basketball player in high school, Weeden was drafted in 2002      Former professional baseball player and walk-on golf player, Brandon Weeden is extremely
in the 2nd round by the New York Yankees. Bouncing around in the minor leagues for          coordinated and athletic. Possesses ideal height and size at the quarterback position,
4 years, Weeden suffered a torn labrum and tendinitis in his right rotator cuff. Brandon    weighing slightly under 220 lbs and measuring around 6'4 height-wise. Well built frame,
chose to not undergo surgery, stopped playing baseball, and decided to walk-on at           having good bulk in chest area and midsection, and strong armed. Utilizes decent knee flex
Oklahoma State to play football. Worked his way through the system, improving his           and bend while settling into his pass drops; similar to Tom Brady in that he bounces in the
strength and understanding of the game as a reserve until 2001 when he was named the        pocket, with light feet and good balance. Also similar to Brady, is his tendency to get upright
starter. Weeden was a walk-on addition to the 2011 Oklahoma State golf team as well.        in the pocket and be unable to reset his feet thereafter when pressure arises. Certainly won't
Mature, composed, and cool, Weeden handles media with confidence and ease. Living           run away from anyone, but does show good movement skills within the pocket and can move
off campus and married, at age 28, Weeden still has money leftover from his initial         outside the pocket. Able to step up or slide out while keeping his balance; has foot speed to
signing bonus from 2002 which he put into savings. The definitive leader of his team,       set and deliver ball very quickly. At age 28, Weeden is completely matured physically; never
Weeden leads vocally and by example. Exudes an even keel demeanor, on-field                 had surgery for shoulder injury that ended his baseball career, and simply switched over to
composure, and a sense of confidence in his teammates. Is very vocal at the line of         football once he finished rehab. Will have to check out healthy at the combine and prove to
scrimmage and very much in control of the no-huddle, high tempo offense. Holds              teams that it won't be an issue later on in his career. Not much upside athletically but NFL
nearly every single OSU passing record; full-time starter for '10 and '11 seasons.          teams know exactly what they are getting with Weeden.
    PASSING -           Arm Strength 9.5 Mobility                 6.0 Touch           9.5       PASSING -           Drop Back          8.5 Under Pressure 6.5 On The Move 6.0
     ABILITY            Short/Medium 9.5 Deep                     9.0 On The Move 7.0          TECHNIQUE            Mechanics          9.5 Release        9.5 Consistency  9
Weeden has elite arm talent and can make every throw. Equally effective driving the         Fundamentally sound from separation to release, Brandon Weeden does an excellent job of
football on intermediate to deep routes, as well as pinpoint ball placement on throws       setting his feet to the throw, transferring his weight while staying balanced, and finishing his
breaking inside or outside the numbers. Weeden is especially effective at driving deep      throws. Weeden's light feet, constant balance, and bounce at the end of his pass drops,
post and deep fade patterns. Has the ability to file the ball over the 2nd level            enable him to quickly reset his feet and deliver the football when he feels pressure. More
(linebackers) and under the 3rd level (safeties) of the defense on dig, post, and seam      specifically, he points his shoulders and elbow to his target and torques his left upper body
throws. Drives the ball into tight windows with authority. Can change velocities            all the way thru the throw. Really follows thru with his throwing hand exceptionally well,
without any lost accuracy, showing fairly good touch on underneath/crossing patterns.       and remains balanced throughout his motion. Throws with a ¾’s delivery and arm slot. Has
At times early in the season, struggled with his accuracy over the middle of the field,     quickened up his footwork and dropback, and also developed a sense of urgency within the
throwing behind his receivers or sailing throws; but improved placement and                 pocket; though largely immobile, Weeden does show the ability to slide to either side or step
anticipation on throws over the middle of the field. Resets his feet, hips, and shoulders   up in a clean pocket. Though his mechanics are rock solid, Weeden does struggle with
quickly from snap on bubble and screen throws to the outside. Throws with excellent         avoiding blitz pressure. Has developed tendency to force ball at his current read whenever
placement in short passing tree, giving his receivers and backs the ability to create       blitz pressure gets to him; has quick enough release to get ball out before hit, but doesn’t
yards after the catch. In a limited amount of rollout throws, Weeden has done a nice job    always see where his throw is going. Pressure, especially thru the two A-gaps by stunting
scanning the field, locating a target, and aligning his shoulders to the throw.             backers, adversely affects Weeden's decision making and, more importantly, his accuracy.
    PASSING -         Football IQ       9.5 Pre-Snap Reads 9.0 Poise                 8.0
                                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   INSTINCTS          Pocket Presence   8.5 Decision Making 7.5 Vision               9.0
Weeden deciphers post snap information quickly and decisively; able to progress             PLAYER COMPARISON                        Matt Schaub, Houston Texans
through multiple reads with efficiency and always knows where his check down is.            PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                     2nd-3rd round
Displays a high football intelligence, and has already evidenced the ability to make full   INJURY HISTORY                           Torn right labrum, tendinitis in right rotator cuff
field reads. Recognizes coverages presnap, and interceptions usually come from a lack
of anticipation; has to see where he's throwing. Very determined to push the ball                                                    Ruptured tendon in right thumb (played thru injury)
downfield and hesitates to go straight to his checkdown receiver. Tends to stare down
his primary. Shows confidence in his receivers to win every one-on-one matchup, and         CAREER ACOLADES                          2002 2nd round draft pick by the New York Yankees
will throw the football up for grabs in single man coverage. Will take chances with the                                              2010 1st tm All Big 12, 2011 2nd tm All Big 12
football because he trusts his throwing skills and receivers so much; still improving as                                             2010 and 2011 Manning Award finalist
a progression passer and must learn to take the checkdown when its there. Has short         KEY STATS                                Career: 8,861 yds, 72 TD, 26 INT
term memory and quickly recovers from mistakes; isn't afraid to look down the barrel
and take the big hit. Very underrated in terms of pocket presence and ability to feel the                                            2010: 66.9 comp %, 4,277 yds, 34 TD, 13 INT
rush, Weeden has taken just 19 sacks in over 1000 pass attempts as a starter.                                                        2011: 72.6 comp %, 4,328 yds, 34 TD, 12 INT
Communicates very well at the line of scrimmage, and has veteran-like composure.                                                     Completed 737 of 1060 passes (69.5%), 8.4 yds/att.
                                                                                      SUMMARY
The biggest concern that will build momentum leading into the 2012 NFL Draft for Brandon Weeden, undoubtedly will be his age. As a 28 year old, a perceived inability to develop,
and limited upside bring reason to doubt Weeden's long term success. Some have even gone as far to say he can only be a one-contract player. With a relatively poor track record of
minor league baseball players in the NFL, ranging from Chris Weinke to Drew Henson, it is easy to dismiss Weeden's pro potential. However this could not be further from the truth.
Weeden's willingness to stand in line for 2 seasons, learn the Oklahoma State system, develop physically, and learn the game of football should not be so easily overlooked. The
former professional baseball player, has a rocket arm and throws the football as well as anyone in the country. Even more impressive than his arm talent, are Weeden's ideal throwing
mechanics. The age factor in many ways, should be looked at as a positive attribute by teams in need of an immediate starter at quarterback. Married and having dealt with the rigors
of the professional sporting life already, Brandon Weeden has the maturity of a seasoned veteran and the spotlight of the NFL will not be too much for him. He understands how to
handle his money, will stay out of trouble, and gives a good face to any franchise looking for a solution. Oklahoma State built the entire offense to fit Weeden's skillset -that is,
pushing the ball vertically downfield, utilizing an up tempo style, and allowing Weeden full reign to toss the ball across the yard. Offensive coordinator Todd Monken said on ESPN's
Year of the Quarterback special covering OSU's quarterbacks, "He can make every throw. There's not one throw he can't make. [...] He has touch to dump the ball down underneath.
He can make intermediate throws with authority. He can throw the ball deep downfield, very accurately. It's really amazing how accurate he is at all the different throws he has to
make." As stated previously Weeden has the skill set and mental makeup to be an immediate starter. Whichever team decides to take Weeden must adjust their offense to fit his
skillset by utilizing a heavy dose of shotgun pass formations. Weeden rarely, if ever took snaps from under center snaps at Oklahoma State and will have to prove that he can
transition to a pro style system. I do not see this as being a major cause for concern, and Brandon Weeden currently deserves early to mid 2nd round draft consideration.
Name                   Ryan Tannehill                                                          Best Fit Scheme                             West Coast
College                Texas A&M                                                               Report Completed By                         Alex Brown
Position               QB                                                                      Final Grade                                     8.6
     GAMES             SMU, Oklahoma State, Arkansas, Texas Tech, Baylor,                      Height                                   6040 Weight               222 40 Time            4.6*
                                                                                   MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            Iowa State, Missouri, Oklahoma, Kansas State, Texas, Kansas             Bench                                    N/A Vertical              N/A Broad              N/A
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership        9.0 Work Ethic          9.0 Coachability 9.0                                  Balance           8.5 C.O.D                7.5 Agility            7.5
                                                                                                ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude          9.5 Off The Field       9.5 Production   9.5                                  Flexibility       7.5 Coordination         8.5 Body Type           9
Graduated cum laude with a degree in biology, is a 3-time first team Academic All-             A tremendously gifted athlete, Tannehill, though recruited to A&M as a quarterback, set
Big 12 scholar, and plans to study medicine after his football career. Named Texas             multiple receiving records as a freshman and went on to lead the team at the position for his
A&M Athletics scholar four times and is a four time member of the Big 12 honor roll.           first two and a half seasons. Even contributing on special teams as a punter at times,
The only player in FBS history to put up 5,000 yards passing and 1,500 yards                   Tannehill is uniquely talented and coordinated. Possesses ideal height, just over 6'4, and is
receiving in his career, as well as the only player to record 400 yards passing and 200        big bodied. Maintains a healthy frame with good muscle mass and a well built lower half.
yards receiving in a single game. Recruited as a quarterback, Tannehill worked very            Has impressive movement skills for his size, displaying the ability to make defenders miss in
hard to win the starting job his redshirt freshman season but ended up switching to            space or subtly slide away from pressure within the pocket. Able to retreat and break contain
wide receiver. Accepting his role on the team, Tannehill went on to lead his team in           against interior pass rushGood ballcarrier vision and can create yardage with his feet.
receptions and receiving yards as a freshman, setting freshman records in each                 Though he runs well (4.6 range), Tannehill tends to run with high pad level and is not able
category. Still, Tannehill sought out the quarterback position, serving as the primary         to string multiple moves or cuts together without losing balance. Stands tall in the pocket,
backup his redshirt sophomore season. Tannehill earned the starting quarterback job            doesn't flex his knees much, but hitches well at the end of his 3 and 5 step drop backs; slides
midway into last season (2010) and hasn’t looked back since. Is 11-7 as the starter            in and out the pocket with ease, showing the foot speed and balance to quickly reset when
dating back to his first career start in 2010 vs. Texas Tech, losing 5 games this season       pressured. As a whole, Ryan Tannehill possesses all physical tools NFL teams look for in a
by a 3 points or less. Shows great onfield composure and leadership qualities.                 big-time franchise, signal caller; big bodied, strong, athletic, and mobile.
    PASSING -           Arm Strength 9.0 Mobility                  9.0 Touch             7.0       PASSING -           Drop Back         8.5 Under Pressure 8.5 On The Move 9.0
     ABILITY            Short/Medium9.0 Deep                       7.0 On The Move 9.0            TECHNIQUE            Mechanics         8.5 Release        9.0 Consistency  8
Impressive arm talent and zip to all throws across the field. Tannehill's timing in the        Puts on a three step pass drop clinic from both under center and from the gun, getting good
quick passing game is fun to watch; he really moves and operates like a west coast             depth and maintaining balance on first step, not wasting any movement on crossover,
offense quarterback, releasing the ball just at or before the route break, and throwing        gathering with the third and releasing the ball with perfect timing. Sports a very quick
with great ball placement in the short to intermediate passing game. Very comfortable          windup, holding the ball just above his numbers; a compact throwing motion and delivery,
and extremely accurate when throwing outside the numbers, along the sidelines, on              everything is tightly wound, quick, and smooth flowing. Windup is so short and compact,
out breaking pass patterns -most notably the deep out and comeback. Having played              Tannehill almost short arms or pushes the football. His throwing slot is usually dependant on
receiver, he understands that each wideout runs each route differemtly, cuts                   how the pocket develops, but for the most part Tannehill’s arm slot sits somewhere between
differently, etc; with that, Tannehill also shows an understanding of where the ball           a ¾’s position to a full, over the top delivery. Doesn't consistently get his back hip into
needs to be thrown in order to give his man the best opportunity to bring down the             throws and will sometimes guide the football to the target. Always on his toes during his
catch. Trusts his receivers almost to a fault, in their ability to create separation and       drop back, Tannehill is able to sidestep rushers, reset to the developing pocket, and is not
win one-on-one matchups. Lacks consistency to his deep ball throws, not showing the            phased by blitz pressure. Undeveloped in reading coverages, zone blitzes and mixed
touch and placement necessary to completion. Will work to perfect this area of his             coverages lead to most of Tannehill's mistakes. Consistently steps into his throws, rarely
passing game, leading up to the NFL combine and Senior Bowl. Doesn't throw the                 falling away or throwing off his back foot. On rollouts, Tannehill always gets his shoulders
ball naturally with touch and attempts to guide the football on bucket throws.                 aligned to the throw and is very comfortable making throws rolling to his right or left.
    PASSING -          Football IQ       9.0 Pre-Snap Reads 8.0 Poise                   9.0
                                                                                                                           ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   INSTINCTS           Pocket Presence   9.0 Decision Making 7.5 Vision                 7.0
Though he is relatively inexperienced as a college quarterback, Tannehill's has an             PLAYER COMPARISON                        Jake Locker
exceptional understanding of the game of football. Shows impeccable timing with all            PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                     Late 1st to Early 2nd Round
his receivers, and knows when and where the ball must be placed. At times, Tannehill           INJURY HISTORY                           Ankle sprain suffered September 6, 2008
is very good about recognizing coverages and blitz pressures, locating uncovered
targets or attacking the open area of the field; other times, he misreads the coverage                                                  Torn right labrum suffered in spring ball of 2009
and isn't wary to any possible blitz pressure. Inconsistent in presnap and decision
making areas of his game, due to the lack of game time experience and coaching at              CAREER ACOLADES                          2009, 2010, 2011 Academic All Big 12 1st team
the quarterback position. Most of Tannehill's interceptions come off of improper                                                        2010 All Big 12 Honorable Mention
deciphering of defenses, something which is correctable with proper coaching; will                                                      2011 William V. Campbell Trophy finalist
make throws blind across the field when primary and secondary options are covered.
                                                                                               KEY STATS                                Career Pass: 62 completion %, 5,121 yds, 41 TD
Making blind throws when pressured is the only bad habit of Tannehill's. Pocket
presence and poise under pressure is elite; feels pressure, manipulates the pocket, and                                                 Career Rec: 112 rec, 1596 yds, 14.3 avg, 10 TD
resets his feet fluidy. Poised enough to stand tall in the pocket and deliver the football                                              2010: 152-234, 65%, 1638 yds, 13 TDs - 6 INTs
while taking a big hit. Instinctive playmaker that lacks ideal game experience.                                                         2011: 300-491, 61%, 3415 yds, 28 TDs - 14 INTs
                                                                                         SUMMARY
Ryan Tannehill is an extraordinarily gifted athlete, physical specimen, and has impressive character qualities to boot. Will likely blow up the combine and do very well in
interviews. Really excels in the classroom as noted in the Background/Character section, and has the leadership qualities needed at the quarterback position. Has size/mobility
combination to create 2nd lives for himself, buy time, and make big plays for the offense, while also showing the confidence and presence to manipulate the pocket. Runs very well
for his size, timed in the low 4.6's back in 2006 as a high school recruit. Maintains a live arm with the ability to drive the ball into tight windows with authority; displays incredible
feel and timing in the 3 step passing game, as well as pinpoint accuracy outside the numbers and along the sidelines. Is willing to do whatever it takes in order to best support the
team, even playing wide receiver for the first 2.5 years of his collegiate career having lost the starting QB gig. Just a testament to his athletic prowess, Tannehill can also punt
extremely well (posted a 40+ yard per punt average). While he does maintain all the major qualities necessary to become a more than successful NFL quarterback, there are a few
red flags that must be considered. First of which is time. In a "what have you done for me lately" type of league, head coaches are given 2 years or sometimes less to bring in a
winning tradition and mentality; it's all about the wins. With that in mind, Tannehill is a 1-2 year project quarterback that needs to be groomed into the starter role. Having only
started for a season and a half at the collegiate level, he hasn't seen as many coverages as one would like, nor been truly coached at the position for longer than a full 2 seasons. Early
on at A&M, Tannehill took at most, 50% of practice reps at quarterback. He is largely inexperienced as a starting quarterback and under-developed in terms of reading coverage,
which means next level coaching and tutorship is of utmost importance to his immediate success. With his aptitude for learning, understanding of the game, and ability to learn on
the job, I personally believe that Tannehill's intellect and football acumen will allow him to quickly learn the nuances to become a solid franchise signal caller. The fact that he has
no bad habits makes him the most "moldable" quarterbacks in the draft, and as stated before, coaching will be the determining factor for his success or failure.
Name                 Russell Wilson                                                    Best Fit Scheme                         Mobile Offense
College              Wisconsin                                                         Report Completed By                      Shae Cronin
Position             QB                                                                Final Grade                                  7.6
    GAMES            UNLV, Oregon State, Nebraska                                                             Height           5110 Weight             204 40 Time            4.55
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED                                                                                                    Bench            N/A Vertical            34.0 Broad             9'8
 BACKGROUND/         Leadership 9.0 Work Ethic             9.5 Coachability 9.0                                Balance          8.5 C.O.D               8.5 Agility          9.0
                                                                                        ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER          Attitude       9.5 Off The Field      9.0 Production     9.0                              Flexibility      8.5 Coordination        9.0 Body Type        7.5
As a coveted prep star out of Richmond, Virginia, Wilson excelled as both a            As a two-sport collegiate athlete, Wilson is very impressive athletically. Wilson
quarterback and baseball infielder. Pursuing his career as a football player,          possesses a compact, yet proportionate frame with decent thickness. Wilson's leg
Wilson joined NC State, where he redshirted his freshman season. In the                strength give him great body control and he gets behind his legs in every aspect of his
following 2008 season, Wilson was named to the ACC Academic Honor Roll                 game. Whether it be throwing, running or maneuvering, Wilson appears to be a natural
and became the first freshman to ever be named All-ACC first team quarterback.         athlete. His coordination is above-average for the position and his athletic motions
He was also a member of the nation's All-Freshman team that same year. In              come with ease. Wilson plays tall in the pocket, much more than his listed height, but
2009, Wilson was an All-ACC honorable mention, ranking fourth in the country           he instantly shrinks to size when he's on the run. As a natural football runner, Wilson is
in touchdown passes. In 2010, Wilson earned All-ACC second team honors and             agile and uses his scat-back frame to make defenders miss. He can flawlessly change
was named his team's top performer (the Governor's Trophy). Later that season,         directions without compromising his speed and it's makes him a consistent threat to
Wilson was drafted by the MLB's Colorado Rockies. Wilson transferred to                leave the pocket when plays break down. As a quarterback, Wilson's small stature is a
Wisconsin in 2011 and was named third-team All-American. He also first-team            topic of scrutiny, however his athleticism at the position ranks amongst the class' elite
All-B10 and was named the conference's quarterback of the year.                        (i.e. Robert Griffin).


     PASSING -         Arm Strength 8.0 Mobility           9.0 Touch            8.5         PASSING -          Drop Back        8.5 Under Pressure 8.0 On The Move 9.0
      ABILITY          Short/Medium8.5 Deep                7.5 On The Move 8.5            TECHNIQUE            Mechanics        9.0 Release             9.0 Consistency 8.5
Likely receiving help from his baseball background, Wilson has very impressive         Wilson is a pure passer with great technique and comfortable mechanics. His quick
arm strength. And given his limited size, one can attest Wilson's powerful arm as      feet create a prompt drop back and firm grasp of the pocket. As a shorter passer,
literal strength in his arm. Wilson can complete passes from short to long             Wilson plays tall in the pocket, retaining balance by staying light on his feet and
distances with general ease. When compared to other passers in his class,              moving ever so slightly in order to create his passing sights. Wilson is very alert in the
Wilson may not have the amount of distance in a max-effort throw, but it's             pocket, adjusting to pressure and finding a hole in the pocket to either reset his feet, or
plenty enough to be successful in the NFL. Wilson is a very accurate passer and        take off on a scramble. After plenty of valuable experience, Wilson isn't easily rattled
rarely misses his short/intermediate throws. Precision passes on slants and outs       by pressure, as he is confident in his abilities to make plays outside of the pocket.
are performed with an easy touch that leads the receiver to the right place and        Wilson delivers with a powerful overhand motion. After playing behind an NFL-sized
puts the ball in a catchable spot. Given his height, Wilson stays mobile in the        offensive line, Wilson is accustomed to high trajectory throws and he makes them
pocket, using quick feet to open his sight paths and move effectively in the           effortlessly. Wilson puts great velocity on his passes with a very crisp and quick
pocket. Wilson can sometimes lead himself out of the pocket, but he keeps a            release. As a thrower, Wilson is similar to that of a baseball player, but he has no
passer's mentality and looks to pass as primary option. He's very effective in play-   mechanical issues dealing with wind-ups or slow releases. Wilson's motions are fluid
action with consistent and accurate delivery of passes thrown on the run.              as a passer with close to flawless mechanics.
     PASSING -         Football IQ 9.0 Pre-Snap Reads 7.5 Poise                  8.5
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
    INSTINCTS          Pocket Presence 8.5 Decision Making 8.0 Vision            8.0
Wilson's presence in the pocket isn't exactly orthodox, but it's effective. Wilson     PLAYER COMPARISON                      Drew Brees/Seneca Wallace
can sometimes side-step in the pocket to better position himself to make a throw,      PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   3rd-4th Round
but it's a technique that's executed usually under pressure. All the while, Wilson     INJURY HISTORY                         No significant injuries
is patient in the pocket and he never appears to mismanage a situation. Despite
his size, Wilson owns the pocket with poise and confidence that he can put a
ball on a rope. Wilson can throw to any spot on the field, typically on a dime, but
                                                                                       CAREER ACOLADES                        2008 - 1st Team All-ACC (as rFreshman)
his anticipation throws will need to improve slightly at the next level.
Throughout his collegiate career, Wilson has had more than enough experience                                                  2010 - Led ACC in Offense Per Game (307.5)
as a pass-first quarterback playing behind a sizeable offensive line. Wilson's                                                2011 - Big Ten Quarterback of the Year
decision making is not a concern, as he is experienced at making effective pre-        KEY STATS                              2008 - 1,955 yds, 54.1%, 17 TDs, 1 INT
snap reads. Wilson will have no trouble learning a playbook and settling in an                                                2009 - 3,027 yds, 59.3%, 31 TDs, 11 INTs
offense, as he has an elite knowledge of the game and comprehends plays with                                                  2010 - 3,563 yds, 58.4%, 28 TDs, 14 INTs
ease.                                                                                                                         2011 - 3,175 yds, 72.8%, 33 TDs, 4 INTs
                                                                                   SUMMARY
The only outstanding knock on Russell Wilson's game and prospectus as an NFL quarterback is his height. From a talent standpoint as a pure quarterback, Wilson ranks up
there with the other quarterbacks in his class. Once a two-sport athlete of both baseball and football, Wilson was drafted in 2010 by the Colorado Rockies. However, before
being drafted into the MLB, Wilson found early success as a redshirt freshman when he earned First Team All-ACC honors--the first freshman to ever earn such accolades.
Wilson would go on to play great at NC State before transferring to Wisconsin (baseball reasons) for his final year of eligibility. Wilson didn't miss a beat in Wisconsin,
earning Big Ten Quarterback of the Year honors. As a passer, Wilson has solid mechanics with a powerful overhand motion that comes with a high trajectory and quick
release. With the ability to place incredible zip on his passes, in combination with above-average accuracy, Wilson has the arm of a professional quarterback. Wilson also
possesses unique athleticism that equips him with quick feet and very impressive top-end speed for his position. Although drawing on his speed after checking through his
reads, Wilson is a playmaker as a runner. With a compact frame and core strength, Wilson is tough and agile in the open field. When in the pocket, Wilson remains poised
and comfortable. Often times Wilson will use his quick feet to move just outside of the pocket rather than stepping up--using the maneuver to reset his feet and set his eyes.
Given his time in two major football conferences, Wilson has respectable experience under his belt as a collegiate passer. Wilson excelled in Wisconsin as a senior, but he
was blocked by an NFL-style offensive line and backed by one of the best rushing attacks in the nation. To go along with his impressive passing skills and athleticism,
Wilson is a leader on and off the field. He's a mature young man with a history of academic accolades and the role of a captain. During a process that is often times difficult
for a player making the leap, Wilson is well-prepared. He will undoubtedly face adversity in the beginning of his career due to height/size restrictions, but given the
opportunity, Wilson will rise to the occasion and likely surprise people.
Name                 BJ Coleman                                                            Best Fit Scheme                            Balanced
College              Tenn-Chattanooga                                                      Report Completed By                       Eric Galko
Position             QB                                                                    Final Grade                                   7.4
    GAMES            Nebraska, Georgia Southern, Auburn (2010)                                                   Height          6031 Weight             233 40 Time           N/A
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           East-West Shrine Game                                                                       Bench           N/A Vertical            N/A Broad             9'1
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership      9.0 Work Ethic           10.0 Coachability 10.0                            Balance          6.0 C.O.D               5.0 Agility          5.0
                                                                                            ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER           Attitude        9.5 Off The Field         9.0 Production      6.0                          Flexibility      6.0 Coordination        6.0 Body Type        8.5
Off the field and character-wise, it's hard not to really like what BJ Coleman offers.     Well built at 6'3, 233, Coleman isn't an overly mobile athlete or one that is a threat
A team leader without question, his teammates really absorb what he offers, and he         in the open field. His balance and body control in the pocket is adequate, and he's
quickly assumes the leadership role on and off the field, and showed as much at the        able to take contact in stride and still step up in the pocket. He's able to cut and
Shrine game. His devotion to the film room and development in his footwork over            redirect adequately as he transitions from the pocket to escaping, but he's far from
his career shows his outstanding work ethic and passion for the game. He's open and        athletic enough to be a consistent outside the pocket playmaker. He has some
welcoming to the media, being open and excited to speak in public. A smart, well-          decisive cutting ability to potentially make an initial man miss, but lacks the
rounded individual off the field, he's been outstanding in the classroom and in the
                                                                                           suddenness or explosiveness to be an open field runner at the next level. He's
community around the Chattanooga college. While he progressed substantially from
                                                                                           added size and power to his frame to hold up further up in the pocket at the next
his sophomore to junior year at Chattanooga on the field, he took some steps back as
                                                                                           level.
a senior productivity-wise, partially in thanks to injuries and partially thanks to
lackluster team play around him. While he may have negatives around him
throughout his game, it's his mental make-up and work ethic that make him a near
lock to stick in the NFL.
    PASSING -         Arm Strength 7.5 Mobility                5.0 Touch             6.0        PASSING -          Drop Back        7.5 Under Pressure 8.5 On The Move 6.0
     ABILITY          Short/Medium 7.5 Deep                    6.5 On The Move 6.0            TECHNIQUE            Mechanics        8.5 Release             8.5 Consistency 7.5
Based on his lack of quickness and fluidity, Coleman's mobility in and out of the          Coleman has developed drop back, planting and transitioning well in his three-step
pocket is adequate at best and lacks great escapability when the pocket unexpectedly       drop smoothly and cleanly. He stays high and tall through his drop back, and especially
breaks down. Despite having ideal quarterback size, his arm strength is very good          seems to scan the field well in his five step. He could get back quicker in his five and
but not elite, and he struggles to consistently drive the ball in deeper, in-breaking      seven step drops as well as plant and drive quicker and with more force, especially
routes. He has the deep ball to reach down the field with speedy receivers as well as      when making middle of the field reads. He's confident under pressure and is willing to
hit outside the hash mark throws from his three step drop. He drives the ball well in      continue his read and take a hit, but doesn't always stay accurate. Still, it's more of a
the short area and rarely over throws short routes, filtering through traffic well with    testament of being flushed a bit out of technique than being flustered under pressure.
velocity and timing. He's inconsistent spinning the ball cleanly, especially in middle     His throwing mechanics and release have an uncanny comparison to Peyton Manning
to deep transitioning routes, and losses consistent accuracy in those areas as well. He    from his time at Tennessee where he studied Manning's film throughout his redshirt
does struggle with touch passes between zones and needs to be more confident when          season with the team. He has the mechanics and drop back as well as the raw accuracy
driving between defenders. When he's in rhythm with his receivers, he drops in             to be a very successful starting quarterback, but it's about keeping everything straight
bucket passes very smoothly, but doesn't' seem to have a natural feel, especially          and not getting sloppy in any one area that limits him as a prospect, and he needs to
when forced to move around the pocket.                                                     stay consistent if he hopes to eventually develop into an NFL starter.
      PASSING -       Football IQ 8.5 Pre-Snap Reads 7.0 Poise                      6.5
                                                                                                                     ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
     INSTINCTS        Pocket Presence 7.5 Decision Making 6.5 Vision                7.0
It's Coleman's football IQ on and off the field that are exciting to work with and         PLAYER COMPARISON                     John Skelton, Arizona Cardinals
develop, despite the fact that he doesn't seem to always use them adequately. He's         PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                  4th Round
outstanding at the blackboard, dissecting plays well and diagnosing how teams are          INJURY HISTORY                        Sprained Right Shoulder vs. GaSouthern in '11
trying to attack him. He likely has the pre-snap read ability to quickly analyze how                                             Fractured right pinky in training for NFL Draft
the defense is positioned, but doesn't consistently address blitz pickups on film. His
decision making after the snap is questionable at times, sometimes locking on to a
                                                                                           CAREER ACOLADES                       Academic All-SoCon as a Junior
receiver or trusting his reactionary second read too much. He also seemed to stare
down his target as a senior, in part thanks to a lackluster supporting cast that didn't                                          Named Captain as a Junior and Senior
allow him to spread the field in non-obvious passing plays. His vision as a passer                                               Walter Payton Pre-Season Watch-List in '11
seems to be very solid, seeing secondary receiver throwing lanes, albiet over-trusting     KEY STATS                             Career Comp Percentage of 57.4%
his receivers routes and explosiveness in those fast-closing lanes. As a senior as                                               Career TD to Interception Ratio of 52: 31
well, he seemed to struggle to get through and out of the pocket at times, something                                               39-74 384 yards, 2 TDs, 1 INT vs. BCS teams
he was much more decisive in as a junior in understanding the timing of the pocket.                                              Just 9 TDs with 9 Interceptions as Senior
                                                                                   SUMMARY
With his off the field attitude and coachability on and off the field, it's hard not to be a fan of BJ Coleman the person. He's devoted to the film room, has seemlingly
improved each year of his career, he's outstanding coachable as well as a leader of any team he's put in, and he's got the body build and height of a starting NFL
quarterback. In game, there's his solid NFL arm, his developed quick step drops and the ability to shoot the ball out quickly with velocity and accuracy across the field,
the mechanics and drop back development based around his study of Peyton Manning, and the pocket presence and internal clock to limit sacks once he's comfortable in
an offense. For all his developments and football IQ, Coleman still makes some frustrating decisions on film and while at the Shrine game working with coaches, and
needs to develop more overall consistency and velocity control in the mid-range routes. He also needs to work on consistently working on his footwork, balance, and
confidence in deeper bucket throws, as thanks to his lack of great athleticism and mobility, he'll need to make down field, outside the hash throws from the pocket.
Overall, Coleman is a pocket passer best fit for a balanced offense that doesn't ask him to do too much work outside the pocket or pick defenses apart down the field
consistently, especially early on. He has the mental make-up and has flashed the accuracy and mechanics to make every NFL throw, and in due time, there's no reason
he can't perfect his craft similar to how his idol Peyton Manning has. The two share lots of similarities, and with his major flaws based around more development and
refining of his skills and becoming more consistent, it's hard to find a reason to not feel he's going to develop into a more than capable starter at the next level.
Name                   Kirk Cousins                                                          Best Fit Scheme                             Run-Balanced
College                Michigan State                                                        Report Completed By                          Alex Brown
Position               QB                                                                    Final Grade                                      7.3
     GAMES             2010: Wisconsin, Notre Dame                                                                    Height            6025 Weight                214    40 Time         4.94
                                                                                              MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            2011: Notre Dame, Georgia, Ohio State                                                          Bench             N/A Vertical               28.5   Broad           9'1"
                                                                                                                                                                    "
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership       10.0 Work Ethic         9.0 Coachability 9.5                                  Balance            7.0 C.O.D                 7.0    Agility          6.5
                                                                                               ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude         9.5 Off The Field       9.0 Production   9.0                                  Flexibility        7.0 Coordination          7.5    Body Type         6
The consummate leader and teammate, Kirk Cousins was voted as team captain for 3             Despite lacking prototypical NFL quarterback height or elite athleticism, Kirk Cousins
seasons. Worked his way up the depth chart, redshirting in 2007, backing up current          makes the most of what tools he's been gifted with. Will never wow with athleticism, but has
Patriots quarterback, Brian Hoyer as a redshirt freshman in 2008, and starting all but 1     improvisational skills and the ability to manufacture big plays when initial playcall breaks
game from 2009 to 2011. Set Michigan State career passing records in touchdowns,             down. Has functional mobility to escape pocket and pick up an additional 3-5 yards, with
completions, yards, passer efficiency, and 200 yard passing games. During his pro day,       deceptive make-you-miss ability while rolling outside the tackle box. Ran a mediocre 40
Cousins scripted and directed his entire throwing workout for scouts and general             time of 4.94 at the NFL Combine, a number he decided to stand on during his pro day at East
managers; showed calm, cool, composure throughout the process, staying vocally               Lansing Michigan; only 2 quarterbacks (Kellen Moore and Nick Foles) ran slower 40 times
engaged with his teammates and instructing them step-by-step through the workout.            at the 2012 NFL Combine. Measured in just under 6'3 and weighed in at 214 lbs,
Was named to the All-Academic Big Ten team four straight seasons, graduating in              maintaining an average body type and frame for an NFL quarterback. Can deliver throws
kinesiology with a 3.68 GPA in December 2011. As a junior, Cousins became one of             with bodies at or around his ankles, and is a well coordinated athlete. Has maxed out in
22 players to be named on the Allstate AFCA All-Good Works team for his                      terms of physical growth and athletic potential, is a very coordinated with his movement
community service. Also earned the 2011 National Football Foundation National                skills, and has enough athleticism to get the job done at the next level. Not physically
Scholar-Athlete Class post graduate scholarship. Certain to be a positive influence on       impressive by any means, Cousins, a good, not great athlete, does enough athletically to buy
any locker room, Cousins is a player any coach would want on their team.                     time within the pocket, extend plays, and create yardage when things fall apart.
    PASSING -          Arm Strength 7.0 Mobility                7.0 Touch              7.5       PASSING -            Drop Back          6.5 Under Pressure 6.5 On The Move 7.5
     ABILITY           Short/Medium 8.5 Deep                    6.5 On The Move 7.0             TECHNIQUE             Mechanics          7.5 Release        6.5 Consistency  6
Has enough arm strength to make all the necessary NFL throws, but struggles to               Inconsistent with his dropbacks in both the suddenness, speed, and depth of his footwork,
maintain accuracy as he increases velocity. Can deliver the ball accurately and with zip     Cousins far too often will deliver the ball without his feet properly set to target, either off his
while on the move, whether flushed outside, carrying out a play-action bootleg, or           back foot or simply not fully squared to the target. Must be given a clean pocket if he is to
running a designed rollout pass combo. Particularly effective and accurate when              step into the throw, and will throw off back foot to avoid sack. Elite in terms of his play
throwing the slant route, on a double slant route combination, a staple of the Michigan      action ball fakes and footwork working off play action, Cousins does a very good job of
State offense. Does an excellent job of leading receivers on short drags or intermediate     showing ball, dipping through the fake, then snapping his head around, reading and reacting
crossing patterns, but can struggle with ball placement. Struggles with tight window         to the secondary, keeping his feet hot throughout his progression, and consistently stepping
throws, lacking the arm talent to throw receivers open. Accuracy runs hot and cold;          into the throw. Could be more consistent with ball fake extension, however is very adept and
momentum quarterback that needs to get into a rhythm. Throws with ideal placement            polished in play action passing game. Sports a quickened release and delivers with solid,
on deep post patterns, leaving the throw high and away to give his receiver an               over the top throwing motion; does not consistently rip through the throw and occasionally
opportunity to make a play on the ball. Forces his target to constantly adjust to throws     seems to guide the ball to his man. Has difficulty releasing the ball off a planted back foot
15 yards or more downfield, only flashing the ability to stretch the field vertically.       with forward momentum in both the 3-step and 5-step passing game; lacks confidence in
Very dangerous when flushed from the pocket, as he is able to re-assess the field for        plant foot at times and hesitates to throw at the route break. Will need to clean up 3-step and
open targets, and take advantage of an adjusting secondary.                                  5-step drops from center, as most of his passes came from the shotgun.
    PASSING -          Football IQ      9.0 Pre-Snap Reads 7.0 Poise                  7.5
                                                                                                                          ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   INSTINCTS          Pocket Presence   6.5 Decision Making 6.0 Vision                8.0
Cerebral, intelligent quarterback that displayed total command of offensive playbook.        PLAYER COMPARISON                          Dan Orlovsky, Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Sometimes it appeared Cousins was held back by the playcalling, and other times he           PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                       3rd to 4th Round
seemed to willingly hide behind the playbook. An enigma of sorts, Cousins looks like         INJURY HISTORY                             Missed 2009 game versus Illinois with ankle injury
a top 50 draft selection on one game tape, and a day 3, late round pick in the next. Will
take what the defense gives him in certain instances, while force feeding the ball to his
primary target, throwing into double or triple coverage other times. For a 3 year starter,
senior captain, and school record holder in virtually all passing categories, its strange    CAREER ACOLADES                            2009, 2010 All-Big Ten Honorable Mention
to see such erratic decision making. Still, Cousins remains undeterred against potential                                                2011 2nd team All-Big Ten selection by coaches
blitz pressure, stands in the pocket to allow the route development, and can take a hit                                                 2011 Lowe's Senior Class Award
while delivering an accurate throw. Generally correct with presnap reads, locating
                                                                                             KEY STATS                                  2009: 198-328 (60%), 2,680 yards, 19-9 (TD-INT)
extra rushers, audibling blitz protections, and knowing where his hot receiver is,
Cousins struggles to anticipate where coverage will roll in zone blitz defensive                                                        2010: 226-338 (67%), 2,825 yards, 20-10 (TD-INT)
alignments and can be noticeably tentative with his post-snap deciphering of                                                            2011: 267-419 (64%), 3,316 yard, 25-10 (TD-INT)
coverages. Exhibits plus field vision, and lack of height shouldn't be an issue.                                                        Career: 723 completions, 9,131 yards, & 66 pass TD
                                                                                       SUMMARY
Mentally, Kirk Cousins does everything on the practice field, in the meeting rooms, and says everything you want to hear; his elite leadership qualities, attention to detail, production
on the field and in the classroom, combine to make a convincing argument in his favor. That said, Cousins can be a frustratingly, inconsistent quarterback on the field. For a 3 year
starter and career record holder of virtually all passing categories at Michigan State, Kirk Cousins simply makes too many questionable decisions in big-time moments and under
pressure. While he can look brilliant in certain moments, Cousins falters in others. Cousins is the type of prospect that can be tough to criticize due to his professional mannerisms
and impressive mental makeup. Though he doesn't have an elite arm, he certainly has enough arm to make all the throws; flashes the ability to drive the ball downfield with
impressive velocity, but as he increases velocity, the accuracy and placement worsen. Can be dangerous if given time to throw, as his field vision is excellent; works well when
moving outside the pocket and improvising, with the ability to quickly scan and locate open receivers while on th move. Needs to iron out his footwork, a constant issue and a direct
result for his inconsistent play. Threw nearly all, straight dropback passes from shotgun, working, mainly the play action passing game from under center. Much more decisive,
sudden, and confident in his steps when utilizing the play fake, Cousins looks extremely polished in the play action pass game, from his ball fakes, to snapping his head around to
reassess the coverage, and most importantly, to more decisive throws. Will hesitate at times when deciphering post snap information, and doesn't always trust what he sees.
Mechanically and fundamentally sound as a pure thrower, the main areas requiring improvement include decision making, footwork within the pocket, and overall consistency of
play. In one of the more memorable moments of the 2011 college football season, Kirk Cousins delivered an incredible hail marry pass to defeat Ohio State as time expired; easily
overlooked in that game, was Cousins inability to seize the moment down the stretch, as he looked lost at times before being bailed out by Keith Nicholl in a last ditch effort to steal a
victory. Cousins, a fringe starter at the next level, would make for an excellent backup quarterback right away, as I see a 4th round prospect that could go as high as the 3rd.
Name                  Brock Osweiler                                                        Best Fit Scheme                             Balanced
College               Arizona State                                                         Report Completed By                       Mark Dulgerian
Position              QB                                                                    Final Grade                                   7.2*
     GAMES            USC, Arizona, Boise State                                                                     Height            6067 Weight               242 40 Time            4.80
                                                                                             MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                         Bench              NA Vertical              NA Broad               NA
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership        9.0 Work Ethic         8.0 Coachability 7.0                                 Balance            7.0 C.O.D                 6.0 Agility            6.0
                                                                                              ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER           Attitude          8.0 Off The Field      8.0 Production   6.0                                 Flexibility        6.0 Coordination          7.5 Body Type          9.0
Osweiler is a fiery competitor, showing a win-at-all costs attitude on the field. A team    Osweiler is a very good athlete who moves and runs much better than you'd expect a guy of
captain, coaches and teammates openly gush about his natural leadership ability on          his stature. He is a tall, lean quarterback who plays at around 240 pounds. You would
and off the field. He is a vocal leader who also leads by example. Osweiler has a big       expect a quarterback that size to be a bit stronger in the pocket and as a runner but you just
time basketball background, having accepted a basketball scholarship to Gonzaga as a        don't see the size/strength combo you see in guys like Roethlisberger and Flacco. At just
high school sophomore before committing himself to his dream of becoming an FBS             under 6-7, Osweiler is cut high with long legs and shows below average lateral agility but is
starting quarterback. As a young backup ASU, Osweiler contemplated giving up                a legitimate threat to escape the pocket and run. He shows good "pop" from his feet when he
football to play basketball for the Sun Devils but he kept working until he became          decides to run and he's a long strider who covers ground very quickly. However, because of
ASU's full time starter as a junior. The big concern for him is that he's only started 15   his length, he is limited to being a straight line runner. The former basketball star isn't quite
games and there isn't a whole lot of tape suggesting he's polished enough to make an        the "goofy" athlete some make him out to be, as he shows above average body control and
immediate impact in the NFL. He won 8 games in his 15 total starts at ASU and had           shows the ability to chop up his steps in tight spaces instead of over extending his body and
a 2:1 touchdown to interception ratio as a senior which is concerning. On the plus          limiting mobility. He plays with enough balance to collect himself in the pocket to avoid
side, he possesses some natural gifts that coaches can work with and Osweiler has           oncoming tacklers and breaking tackles but still has some growing to do in terms of refining
proven to be a hard worker and competitor.                                                  technique to maximize his natural athleticism on the field.


    PASSING -          Arm Strength 8.0 Mobility               8.0 Touch          7.0           PASSING -           Drop Back          6.0 Under Pressure 7.0 On The Move 7.5
     ABILITY           Short/Medium7.0 Deep                    7.0 On The Move 7.0             TECHNIQUE            Mechanics          5.5 Release        6.5 Consistency 6.5
He has all the natural tools and skills to be a great passer but the bottom line is         This is the biggest area for improvement for Osweiler. A lot of his mechanical issues are a
he's still developing. His arm talent ranges from good to very good depending               result of his physical stature. He is long and has a lot of moving parts in everything he does.
on how his mechanics are and he flashes the ability to thread the needle                    A major area for improvement is in his footwork. He is extremely inconsistent in getting his
downfield. When his feet are set he can really sling it all over the field. At this         feet set and under him, especially when facing pressure. He often throws off balance and is
point, he is somewhere between a "thrower" and a "passer". He is a mobile                   very sloppy in his footwork. He already comes from a spread offense where he wasn't asked
quarterback who can escape the pocket and get outside the hashes to make                    to drop back often at all but even in getting his feet underneath him and stepping through his
                                                                                            throws, he is all over the place at times. He has a very unique throwing motion with a 3
throws. When he's running accuracy is hot and cold. He tends to "aim" his
                                                                                            quarters release point, dropping his elbow when he winds up. Because he is so tall,
throws on short to intermediate routes almost like he's throwing darts. This
                                                                                            however, his release point about the same as a normal release point for a quarterback 3
causes him to miss open targets. His touch is inconsistent on downfield routes.             inches shorter. He rarely gets balls batted down at the line. There is alot of extra motion
He always throws a clean spiral but he doesn't always put enough air under the              when he winds up. Every movement is elongated from the shifting of his weight below the
ball so that only his receiver can catch it and is still learning when to take some         waist to the uncoiling of his shoulders in his release. When he throws with proper
mustard off of it. Still, he can make the ball explode out of his hands and get it          mechanics he is accurate at all levels. It's all about consistency at this point.
downfield in a hurry when needed.
    PASSING -         Football IQ       7.0 Pre-Snap Reads 7.0 Poise                 7.5
                                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   INSTINCTS          Pocket Presence   7.5 Decision Making 6.5 Vision               7.0
Osweiler has only started 15 games in his collegiate career and never really seemed to      PLAYER COMPARISON                         Colin Kaepernick, 49ers
grasp the Sun Devils' spread offense. He really would have benefited from staying for       PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                      2nd Round
his senior year to brush up his overall "feel" for the game. Osweiler will sometimes        INJURY HISTORY                            No significant injuries
stare down his initial read and doesn't always see the field well missing underneath
coverage. In the '11 game against Boise St. Osweiler threw a pick six from the red
zone on a potential momentum changing drive late in the game because he simply did
not recognize the underneath man. He has a tendency to throw across his body as             CAREER ACCOLADES                          Voted team captain as 1st year starter in '11
well. However, for the critical mistakes he's made he has also come through with very
clutch throws as well. He mostly shows good pocket awareness and toughness. He is
not afraid to stand tall in the pocket and deliver an accurate strike when he knows he's
                                                                                            KEY STATS                                 Had 4036 yards, 26 tds, 13 ints in '11
about to get crushed. His internal clock is adequate and typically shows a "feel" for
pressure sidestepping and stepping up in the pocket when needed. He'll need a year                                                    Had 5082 yards, 33 tds, 15 ints in career
or two in a system before he's able to confidently step up to the line and make
necessary presnap reads because he did not showcase this ability consistently in '11.
                                                                                      SUMMARY
Osweiler undoubtedly should have stayed for his senior season and most were shocked that declared early after three years at ASU and only 15 starts. There is simply not enough
film to answer the questions that remain with him but there is plenty to suggest that this guy's ceiling is very high. The two most compelling arguements for this are his intangibles
and natural physical gifts. He is clearly very competitive and shows a fiery passion on the field. He is a leader who takes responsibility for his actions and many times, the actions of
his teammates. After sitting his first two years, many quarterbacks would elect to transfer for more playing time or, in Osweiler's case, opted to turn his focus to basketball. Instead,
he competed his butt off and finally won the starting job after making the most out of his limited opportunities his junior year. He is a rare physical specimen with excellent height
and very good athleticism for the position. He has natural arm talent that should only improve with heavy coaching on his mechanics and overall footwork which usually does not
happen overnight. It is tough to project him because there is so little film on the guy. When quarterbacks have an up and down but promising year as an underclassman, they
usually come back to show their improvement and prove to scouts they're ready for the next level. That isn't the case with Osweiler, who comes in with as many questions as he does
starting potential. It doesn't help that quarterbacks who come from spread systems usually have a difficult time to adjust to the pro game where most snaps are taken from under
center. I don't see Osweiler as that rare case where he makes the adjustment much sooner than later (see. Newton, Cam). I don't think people should doubt the potential at all,
rather, it is the learning curve that comes as my biggest question. He was in the system for 3 years and still didn't seem to "click" with his receivers or with his offense consistently
his junior year. The bottom line is, Osweiler's physical tools and passion for the game are too much to ignore and a team with some patience should reap the rewards next year or by
year 3. He isn't quite a long term project, as he has some great playmaking abilities to fill in on spot duty now. He's a tough kid who can sling the ball all over the field from inside
the pocket or as a runner. It wouldn't surprise me to see him get overdrafted but he's a safe late day two pick for a West Coast offense.
Name                  Ryan Lindley                                                      Best Fit Scheme                           West Coast
College               San Diego State                                                   Report Completed By                       Shae Cronin
Position              QB                                                                Final Grade                                   7.0
    GAMES            Louisiana-Lafayette, Michigan                                                             Height          6040 Weight              229 40 Time           4.90
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
    VIEWED                                                                                                     Bench           N/A Vertical             29.5 Broad             9'
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership 8.5 Work Ethic             8.0 Coachability 8.0                                Balance           8.0 C.O.D              6.5 Agility           7.5
                                                                                         ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER           Attitude        8.5 Off The Field     9.5 Production     8.0                              Flexibility       6.0 Coordination       7.5 Body Type          9
Rated as the No. 6 prep quarterback in the state of California, Ryan Lindley            Although he is considered a mobile quarterback and demonstrates above-average speed
landed in the smaller program at SDSU in large part because he played just two          for the position, Lindley isn't necessarily a natural athlete. When it comes to throwing,
seasons of varsity football. As a freshman in 2007, Lindley redshirted but              however, Lindley looks to do so with ease and familiarity. Lindley is a coordinated
travelled with the team. In 2008, Lindley started 11 games and earned team              quarterback, but his feet can sometimes appear jumbled in his dropbacks. For the
offensive MVP honors. The following season, Lindley was once again elected              quarterback position, Lindley is the prototypical size with height, thickness and the
team's offensive MVP and was named to 2009 Manning Award Watch List.                    distributed weight. Lindley's ability to scramble is an added part to his game, but he's in
Lindley started every game in 2010 and was named second team All-MWC                    no way a runner with the football. As a disciplined pocket-passer, Lindley doesn't leave
while breaking school records with 29 consecutive starts. As a redshirt senior,         the pocket often and he doesn't possess the agility or maneuverability necessary to
Lindley was a consensus second team All-MWC selection and went on to post               actually escape the rush. He's not quick with his first step and he lacks acceleration, but
career-bests while starting every contest. Lindley is well-spoken in interviews         his straight-line speed can get him to first down markers in certain scenarios. Lindley
and he has been an overachieving academic student since his high school days.           plays with good balance, playing tall and using his height to his advantage. In a
He is an experienced passer in a pro-style offense and he showed no hesitation          quarterback class that seemingly runs rich with athleticism, Lindley doesn't necessarily
in becoming a team leader.                                                              rank high amongst the list.
     PASSING -         Arm Strength 9.0 Mobility              7.0 Touch           7.0        PASSING -         Drop Back         8.0 Under Pressure 6.5 On The Move 6.5
      ABILITY          Short/Medium6.0 Deep                   7.0 On The Move 6.5          TECHNIQUE           Mechanics         7.5 Release             8.0 Consistency         7
Lindley's ability as a passer shows very few flaws. He has a rocket for an arm,         From the waist up, Lindley demonstrates good passing mechanics. His powerful throws
demonstrating strength and power on all throws. He looks very comfortable and           aren't compromised with a long wind up motion, rather with a strong and quick release.
natural when he throws, staying upright, planting his feet and delivering the ball      However, Lindley's poor footwork limits him in terms of good overall technique.
with a full motion. Lindley possesses a quick release and he delivers a very            Lindley's dropbacks aren't the problem, but once he gets to the end of his drop, he uses
catchable ball in terms of spin and rotation, but he has yet to master any sort of      unorthodox footwork that often times riddles his accuracy. Lindley takes very poorly to
touch. Regardless of distance, Lindley is an inconsistent and overall inaccurate        pressure, showing a general inability to properly react to the blitz and still deliver a
passer. Despite being an above-average thrower, Lindley can't deliver a                 catchable ball. Pressure forces Lindley out of the pocket and yet he doesn't use his
catchable ball consistently, often times missing receivers and not effectively          speed to work to create and his ability to throw on the run is generally unknown. With
using his feet in the pocket to position himself. Inaccuracy is a large knock on        experience in a pro-style offense, one would assume Lindley would have better
Lindley's game. He's a mobile quarterback, but he's far from a scrambler. Lindley       footwork after progressing as a passer against the rush, but it has been his biggest
isn't quick or agile, but his straight-line speed is enough to get out of his own       problem for the last three seasons. Even so, with effective coaching in the right system,
way. Lindley doesn't use his feet well in the pocket, so often times his overall        perhaps Lindley could correct his footwork and understand the purpose of poise and
mobility is forgotten.                                                                  pocket presence.
    PASSING -           Football IQ 7.0 Pre-Snap Reads 6.0 Poise                 6.5
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   INSTINCTS            Pocket Presence 6.5 Decision Making 6.5 Vision           6.5
There isn't a whole lot to like about Lindley's instincts as a quarterback. While       PLAYER COMPARISON                      Chad Henne, Jaguars
his game intelligence isn't necessarily lacking, Lindley fails to demonstrate any       PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   5th-6th Round
sort of credibility in terms of anticipation and reading a defense. Lindley is          INJURY HISTORY                         2008 - Missed 1.5 games (shoulder)
guilty of locking on to one receiver, making it very easy for opposing
secondaries. Even when not facing pressure, Lindly is easily rattled and his
pocket presence is arguably one of his poorest attributes. In taking advantage of
                                                                                        CAREER ACOLADES                        2010 - Second Team All-MWC
his strengths, Lindley will often times rely on his arm strength to fire a ball
where he wants rather than going through his reads or anticipating a defense.                                                  2011 - Preseason Second Team All-MWC
Lindley doesn't do a good job of scanning the field and it ultimately                                                          Second most passing yds in school history
compromises his decision making. He doesn't demonstrate good feel in the                KEY STATS                              2011 - 53.0%, 3153 yds, 23 TDs, 8 INTs
pocket and he'll appear to force a lot of his throws in small places. Lindley is                                               2010 - 57.7%, 3830 yds, 28 TDs, 14 INTs
inexperienced with audibles and changes at the line, typically anticipating a rush                                             2009 - 54.7%, 3054 yds, 23 TDs, 16 INTs
and making his decision before the play begins.                                                                                2008 - 56.7%, 2653 yds, 16 TDs, 9 INTs
                                                                                  SUMMARY
Lindley took over a San Diego State program as a redshirt sophomore in 2008 and produced impressive numbers in his four seasons. Experience in a pro-style offense is a
benefit for Lindley moving forward, but his development over the course of his collegiate career is somewhat disappointing. Since his early days as a quarterback, Lindley
has fallen suspect to questionable accuracy and inconsistency throughout a game. Despite being equipped with a strong arm, Lindley fails to make passes catchable for his
receivers and he often times misses open targets at all distances. On one throw, Lindley can appear to have the potential of an NFL starter. However, he can follow that
throw with four or five consecutive passes that make him look nothing more than a sixth-round project. Lindley's inaccuracy could very well be a direct result of poor
footwork in the pocket. Although facing more than enough blitzes and rush packages, Lindley has yet to progress as a quick decision maker or develop his presence in the
pocket. Lindley's play progression begins well with a designed and natural looking dropback, but following the plant, Lindley struggles to step up and rarely establishes
good footing to deliver a catchable ball. Lindley has speed, but he's far from a scrambler. In fact, Lindley rarely uses his straight-speed to make plays and his ability to
throw on the run is somewhat unknown. Lindley is also guilty of poor field vision and anticipation, often times locking onto a receiver and forcing passes into tight
spaces. Lindley is very impressive off the field as an intelligent and well-spoken young man, which is hopefully a sign of taking to good coaching. If Lindley wants his
shot at the next level, effective coaching is a must and his footwork will likely be top priority. In a West Coast scheme with the right coaching, there is potential for
Lindley to be a starter. However, if Lindley's progression as a professional is anything like it was as a collegiate quarterback in the Moutnain West Conference, he'll never
climb a depth chart.
Name                  Nick Foles                                                           Best Fit Scheme                         5-Step/Pocket
College               Arizona                                                              Report Completed By                    Mark Dulgerian
Position              QB                                                                   Final Grade                                  7.0
     GAMES            @ USC                                                                                       Height          6050 Weight             244 40 Time          5.14
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Stanford                                                                                    Bench            NA Vertical            30.5 Broad           9'4
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership       9.0 Work Ethic          9.0 Coachability 8.0                                 Balance           6.5 C.O.D             5.5 Agility           6.0
                                                                                            ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER           Attitude         8.5 Off The Field       8.5 Production   8.5                                 Flexibility       6.5 Coordination      6.5 Body Type         9.5
Foles is a former high school All American who was recruited by and played one             Foles is a heavy-footed pocket passer with only average athleticism for the position.
game at Michigan State before transferring to Arizona in 2007. He served as the            He is long limbed and bulky with very good play strength. What he lacks in athleticism
Wildcats' team captain in 2011 after winning the team's Offensive co-MVP award as          he more than makes up with his size. He is tall with a full frame, long limbed, and
a junior. He is a vocal leader who is known for being a gym and film rat. Coaches          large hands. Foles has ideal bulk and toughness to absorb hard hits and work through
and teammates have noted his exceptional practice habits and game preparation. He          pocket traffic. He stands strong in the pocket with good girth throughout his lower
plays with a level head and doesn't let mistakes hurt his confidence. He's the type of     half. However, for a guy his size you would expect defenders to have a more difficult
quarterback who will throw an interception then come back the next drive delivering
                                                                                           time getting him to the ground but he has only average balance which limits his ability
strikes. Foles leaves Arizona as its all-time leading passer with over 10,000 career
                                                                                           to maximize his strength in the pocket. He's not quite a statue in the pocket but he is a
yards and a career 67% completion rate. Without ever having a notable run game,
Foles essentially carried the Wildcat offense on his shoulders with only a handful of
                                                                                           rumbler with long strides and is not sudden in any of his movements and looks
legitimate playmakers to help. There is a bit of a stigma with Foles and his ability to    somewhat awkward when maneuvering in space. Inside the pocket he plays with good
win games but he has flashed the ability to will his team to win close games. For          bend and looks natural sitting into his drops but tends to stiffen up when forced to roll
much of his career there was not alot of talent around him, yet he's taken                 out or retreat downfield. Foles does not make anyone miss in the open field and lacks
accountability for his teams failures through the years. He also earned Pac-10 All         overall quickness as a runner. He is coordinated enough, but is best suited to take only
                                                                                           what the defense gives up and use his length to pick up yards by falling forward.
    PASSING -          Arm Strength 9.0 Mobility                6.0 Touch            7.5         PASSING -          Drop Back         7.0 Under Pressure 6.5 On The Move 6.5
     ABILITY           Short/Medium7.0 Deep                     7.5 On The Move 7.0             TECHNIQUE           Mechanics         7.5 Release           7.5 Consistency 7.0
Foles slings the ball with ease and can make all the NFL throws. He does not have an       Foles has a nice tall statures but does a great job of dropping back with good bend at
elite arm but he can put more than enough mustard on throws when he needs to               his knees allowing for quicker setup and release. He could escape from under center a
thread it and he can get the ball down the field on vertical routes. He is a classic       little quicker as his foot speed is not ideal but he shows good technique in his set up
pocket passer who can fire it outside the numbers when needed or wind it down to get       and sound foot technique on bootlegs, rollouts, etc. He has a nice high release and
some air under the ball if necessary. However, is inconsistent in this area and does       rarely gets balls batted down because of it. His delivery is adequate and shows
not show natural placement ability. Foles shows adequate accuracy on short and             somewhat of a windup at times but the ball fires out of his hand quickly so it doesn't
intermediate throws where his receivers play underneath the coverage and he
                                                                                           affect the timing of his throws. In a clean pocket, Foles steps into his throws to
generally knows when to wind up to thread the football and when to put touch on the
                                                                                           maximize accuracy and trajectory but this gets inconsistent when faced with pressure.
ball. However, he really has trouble with quick set throws, especially on simple
swing routes to his backs. There is also some inconsistent placement on deep routes,
                                                                                           While he's improved his accuracy under pressure, he still forces to many throws with a
particularly on fade routes where throwing to the receiver's outside shoulder. He will     defender in his face causing some of his passes to float and result in turnovers. You
underthrow wide open receivers or fail to lead the receiver toward the sideline at         like the toughness and willingness to stand tall in the face of pressure but he must learn
times, giving the defender a chance to make a play on the ball. Foles shows above          to pull down if he doesn't have an open man. He worked out of the shotgun for most of
average accuracy on the move but defenders can quickly engage, causing some forced         his career at Arizona, where his mechanics weren't quite as consistent. With limited
                                                                                           snaps from under center, Foles may have a small learning curve before it becomes
     PASSING -         Football IQ 7.5 Pre-Snap Reads 6.5 Poise                  7.5
                                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
    INSTINCTS          Pocket Presence 7.5 Decision Making 6.5 Vision            7.0
Film has shown notable improvement in this area from a year ago. As a senior, PLAYER COMPARISON                               Chad Henne, Jaguars
Foles was still a bit mechanical in reading through his progressions but did a        PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                    2nd Rd
much better job of keeping his eyes downfield and manipulating defenses to free INJURY HISTORY                                Missed 1 game in '10 due to dislocated knee
up passing lanes. What's troubling is that he has always looked slow in                                                       Suffered rib contusion in '11
processing where the pressure is and processing information in situational
opportunities. For a quarterback, it is critical to be able to make quick decisions
                                                                                      CAREER ACCOLADES                        Unitas Award finalist in '11 (Best QB)
and Foles has never looked natural doing so. He seems to understand coverages
and various defensive formations but he must improve pre-snap reads. He is                                                    3-time Honorable Mention Pac-10/Pac-12
only average at feeling where pressure is coming from and will miss "hot" reads.
He does not always identify disguises quick enough to retract his pre-snap reads KEY STATS                                    UofA's career passing leader (10,011 yards)
and find the open man. This will cause him to hold onto the ball too long or                                                  Career completion rate: 67%
force underneath routes against tight coverage. He maneuvers well within the                                                  Career pass rating of 138.2
pocket and can fluidly step up into the pocket to avoid pressure and deliver an
accurate throw. Overall, his decision making is only adequate which is
                                                                                  SUMMARY
Some saw Nick Foles as a potential first round pick in the 2012 draft after an extremely promising junior campaign. He has prototypical size at 6'5 and over 240 pounds
and more than enough arm strength to make any NFL throw but minimal improvement in 2012 along with the emergence of other quarterbacks this year has led to Foles'
stock dropping. Foles is a one dimensional quarterback who will make a living as a pocket passer in the NFL. He is a limited athlete who will struggle to get outside the
pocket and outrun pursuit because he is so heavy-footed. In college, he was able to create just enough space to get passes off when running away from defenders but I
don't that happening as often in the NFL. He has some good arm talent that will be appealing to many NFL teams looking for a quarterback to groom into a potential
starter at some point but he needs to improve his decision making before taking over the helms. It is worrisome that he still has some streakiness to his game and that he
seems scattered at this point in his playing career. Pocket quarterbacks do not have time to get scattered under pressure and they must be able to decipher information
quicker than their more athletic counterparts since they have a limited ability to extend plays. With additional coaching and development there is no reason to think Foles
cannot eventually start for an NFL team. He has proven capable of reading through his progressions (in 2012 Arizona had 8 players with 20+ receptions and double-digit
TDs) and shows some savvy in setting up passing lanes. The keys for him are if he's capable of making the quick decision in the NFL and becoming more thorough with
his presnap reads. Since the game speeds up significantly, I don't anticipate Foles seeing the field for at least 2 years as it seems his learning curve is a little bit longer
than average and his arm talent won't be enough to warrent early playing time. He is certainly one of the tougher quarterbacks in this year's draft and has been known to
play through pain throughout his career. Overall, Foles is a fantastic guy to have on the roster to learn under a veteran and he brings exceptional value as a leader on and
off the field.
Name                 Austin Davis                                                      Best Fit Scheme                     West Coast
College              Southern Miss                                                     Report Completed By                 Shae Cronin
Position             Quarterback                                                       Final Grade                             6.2

                     Houston, East Carolina                                                                Height        6020 Weight           221 40 Time         4.76
GAMES VIEWED                                                                           MEASURABLES
                     Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                            Bench         N/A Vertical          31.0 Broad          9'08
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              8.0   Work Ethic 8.0        Coachability   8.0
                                                                                                            ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER   Attitude                9.0   Off The Field 9.0     Production     7.0
              Balance                 7.0   C.O.D           6.0   Agility        6.0   BEST COMPARISON                  Kellen Clemens
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             6.0   Coordination 6.0      Body Type       6    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             Sixth - UDFA
    PASSING - Arm Strength            6.0   Mobility        7.5   Touch          6.0   INJURY HISTORY                   2009 - Foot Injury (missed 8 games)
     ABILITY  Short/Medium            6.5   Deep            5.5   On The Move    5.5
    PASSING - Drop Back               6.5   Under Pressure  4.5   On The Move    5.0   CAREER ACOLADES                  2010 - Second Team All-CUSA
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                 6.0   Release         5.5   Consistency     5                                     2011 - Second Team All-CUSA
    PASSING - Football IQ             6.5   Pre-Snap Reads 6.5    Poise          6.5   KEY STATS                        18-12 career record as starter
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence         5.5   Decision Making 6.0   Vision         6.5                                    2011 - 3,496 yds, 60%, 30 TDs, 11 INTs
                                                                              SUMMARY
Austin Davis possesses all the intangibles a team looks for in their quarterback, including leadership, intelligence and a keen acceptance to coaching. After vast
experience in a spread offense, Davis is accustomed to big plays -- but often times at the hands of his playmaking teammates. Davis lacks a feel for the pocket, rarely
stepping up and delivering throws with confidence. That, however, is somewhat a result of the designed three-step drops. Davis is most reliable in short-to-
intermediate throws, as his accuracy and touch on long passes is often hit-or-miss. This contributes directly to his dependency on check-down receivers and designed
screen plays. Late into his senior season, Davis began to progress through his reads rather than reverting to his typical lock-on style of reading a defense. Davis is
very mobile for the quarterback position, showing the speed to escape a rush if he can diagnose it properly and he's a threat to make a play with his feet. With no
where to go, Davis doesn't handle the rush with confidence -- usually folding or forcing a risky pass. Offensive scheme aside, Davis could struggle in his transition to
lining up under center where he cannot attempt to quickly locate the dump-off. Overall, Davis is technically inconsistent. On some plays, Davis can demonstrate a
strong arm (which is still a work in progress) with good accuracy, but he'll then follow with poor footwork and a terrible throw to a streaking wideout. At the next
level, Davis is a developmental project that will need a few years before reaching his maximum potential of a second-string signal-caller. Still, Davis is an asset to a
team that's looking for a game manager to step-in when needed and to remain a positive attitude in the locker room.




Name                 Alex Tanney                                                       Best Fit Scheme                     West Coast
College              Monmouth (IL)                                                     Report Completed By                 Eric Galko
Position             QB                                                                Final Grade                             5.9

                     Illinois College, Beloit                                                              Height        6030 Weight           220 40 Time         N/A
GAMES VIEWED                                                                           MEASURABLES
                     Players All-Star Classic Practices                                                    Bench         N/A Vertical          N/A Broad           N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              7.5   Work Ethic 8.0        Coachability   8.5
                                                                                                            ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER   Attitude                8.0   Off The Field 8.0     Production     7.5
              Balance                 6.5   C.O.D           5.5   Agility        5.5   BEST COMPARISON                  Andrew Walter
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             6.0   Coordination 5.5      Body Type      8.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             7th-Undrafted
    PASSING - Arm Strength            8.0   Mobility        6.0   Touch          5.5   INJURY HISTORY                   No Major Injuries
     ABILITY  Short/Medium            6.5   Deep            5.0   On The Move    5.0
    PASSING - Drop Back               6.5   Under Pressure  5.0   On The Move    5.0   CAREER ACOLADES                  Melberger Award Winner
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                 5.0   Release         5.0   Consistency    5.5                                    D3 All-American in 2011
    PASSING - Football IQ             6.0   Pre-Snap Reads 5.5    Poise          5.5   KEY STATS                        NCAA All Time TD Pass Leader (157)
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence         5.5   Decision Making 5.5   Vision         6.0                                    D3 Record for Passing Yards (14,249)
                                                                             SUMMARY
Despite hailing from a Division III program, Tanney dealt with a complex, fast-paced offense in college that forced him to be decisive in his reads and scan
across field through some reads. A strong armed, well-built passer, Tanney possesses a quick, compact release that he keeps high and tight. He slings the ball
quickly in his college offense and doesn't hesitate on throws, even gunslinging a little too much. His accuracy on fade patterns could use more development.
Along with all of his throws and abilities now, the significant change of pace at the NFL level could really highlight his lack of great accuracy in the 15-20 yard
throws. He doesn't consistently spin a clean ball which really limits his accuracy and timing downfield. He dips his back shoulder on deep passes, and doesn't
place deep fades as well as you'd like now. He does get great zip short and gets great depth in short drop backs quickly, but needs to plant, drive, and stay on top
of his throws with more consistency. He's a decent, not great athlete, who wasn't asked to make mobile reads as much in college, but seems to have the balance in
space to make throws on the outside. Still a raw talent that will need to both clear up his mechanical concerns along with increasing the speed and pace of his
game (moving from D3), but has the tools that warrant a 3rd string spot for now and potentially more later. A West Coast, fast paced offense would be ideal for
Tanney, as it'd be similar to what he ran in college, but he can be molded into a variety of offenses.
Name                  Chandler Harnish                                                     Best Fit Scheme                        Spread / WC
College               Northern Illinois                                                    Report Completed By                   Jimmy O'Brien
Position              QB                                                                   Final Grade                                5.7

                      Toledo, W. Michigan, Arkansas State, Ohio                                                   Height         6015 Weight            219 40 Time          4.76
GAMES VIEWED                                                                               MEASURABLES
                                                                                                                  Bench          N/A Vertical           32.5 Broad           9'4"
  BACKGROUND/ Leadership                 9.0   Work Ethic 8.5        Coachability    8.5
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   CHARACTER  Attitude                   8.0   Off The Field 7.5     Production      8.5
              Balance                    7.0   C.O.D           7.0   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                      Dan LeFevour
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                7.5   Coordination 7.5      Body Type       5.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 Round 6
    PASSING - Arm Strength               5.5   Mobility        8.5   Touch           6.0   INJURY HISTORY                       2010 Knee Injury (Off Season)
     ABILITY  Short/Medium               7.5   Deep            5.5   On The Move     7.5                                        2009 Knee Injury (Missed Three Games)
    PASSING - Drop Back                  NA    Under Pressure  7.5   On The Move     7.5   CAREER ACCOLADES                     2011 MAC MVP, Semifinalist Walt. Camp Awd.
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                    7.0   Release         6.5   Consistency      7                                         2010 All MAC 1st Team
    PASSING - Football IQ                8.5   Pre-Snap Reads NA     Poise           8.5   KEY STATS                            3216 Yds, 61.7%, 28 TD, 1379 R.Yds, in 2011
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence            7.5   Decision Making 7.5   Vision          7.5                                        2530 Yds, 64.7%, 21 TD, 836 R.Yds, in 2010
                                                                                    SUMMARY
At just over 6'1" Harnish has less than ideal size, but he compensates with excellent mobility both within and outside the pocket, and is adept at using movement to open
passing lanes. He possesses just slightly more than a serviceable arm, but can challenge the defense in the vertical passing game, though his ball lacks zip when throwing
downfield outside the numbers. He displays plus accuracy in the short and intermediate zones, though his deep ball tends to fade, and has a tad too much flutter. Harnish
demonstrates good touch on swings and wheel routes, but he's less adept on bucket throws between linebacker and safety levels. In the pocket, he shows genuine poise, even in
the face of heavy pressure, and is willing to take a big hit to deliver the ball. He anticipates, recognizes, and avoids danger areas, either by side-stepping oncoming rushers, or
by climbing the pocket to locate or create a usable throwing lane. Harnish's accuracy doesn't suffer outside the pocket; he throws well on the run, especially rolling out, and is
excellent at "making a play" once protection breaks down. On the move, he is a talented runner, who finished his collegiate career with 2983 rushing yards and 24 rushing
TDs. At NIU, Harnish took most snaps from the shotgun, in spread formation, and will need to adapt to working under center and making reads while dropping back. Harnish
is a smart, high character, natural leader, with intangibles in spades. As a three time academic All MAC selection, and reigning MAC MVP, Harnish started 45 games at NIU,
taking over a 2-10 team, and leading them to four straight bowl games and a 22-5 record over the last two seasons, including a nine game winning streak to close out his
career. Overall, because of a lack of size and arm strength, Harnish has an uphill climb to be a starting NFL quarterback; however, his mobility, poise, toughness, production,
and leadership skills make him a solid sixth round pick, who, at the very least, will be a valuable back-up and a valued, high character member of the organization.




Name                  Aaron Corp                                                           Best Fit Scheme                           Balanced
College               Richmond                                                             Report Completed By                      Eric Galko
Position              QB                                                                   Final Grade                                  5.7

                      Duke, Delaware, William & Mary                                                              Height         6027 Weight            215 40 Time           N/A
GAMES VIEWED                                                                               MEASURABLES
                                                                                                                  Bench          N/A Vertical           N/A Broad             N/A
  BACKGROUND/ Leadership                 7.0   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability    7.0
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   CHARACTER  Attitude                   7.0   Off The Field 7.5     Production      6.5
              Balance                    7.5   C.O.D           7.0   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                      Brady Quinn
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                6.5   Coordination 7.5      Body Type       7.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 7th-Undrafted
    PASSING - Arm Strength               5.5   Mobility        6.5   Touch           7.0   INJURY HISTORY                       Fibula Injury in 2009
     ABILITY  Short/Medium               6.5   Deep            5.0   On The Move     6.0                                        Knee Injury in 2010
    PASSING - Drop Back                  6.5   Under Pressure  5.0   On The Move     5.5   CAREER ACOLADES                      Best HS QB in Los Angeles in 2006
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                    6.5   Release         6.0   Consistency     5.0
    PASSING - Football IQ                6.0   Pre-Snap Reads 5.5    Poise           5.0   KEY STATS                            17 TDs-13 Interceptions in 2011
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence            5.5   Decision Making 5.0   Vision          5.0                                        63.7 Completion % in 2011
                                                                                 SUMMARY
The former USC high-praised recruit, Corp has seen his football career go from promising at Quarterback U to battling through injuries in two of the last three
seasons. While his final year at Richmond ended up being a fairly productive one, especially with a win over FBS Duke in week one as a senior, he didn't dominate
the way he was expected too. Corp is a great athlete for the position who is confident from the pocket and stands tall, but has athleticism and fluidity to make plays
in space. The injury concerns (fibula and knee) are worrisome about him staying healthy when he does use his legs to make plays, however. He displays great touch
on the outside, placing balls very well along the sidelines and between linebackers. He can generate good, not great velocity, and could improve his technique to
drive the ball better down the field from the pocket. He has shown the ability to scan the field and make multiple, half field reads well, and his time at USC working
with the coaching staff likely puts him mentally in a good position to be successful in the NFL early on. His drop backs are set, decisive, and quick, and his ability to
set up with a high release point and touch along the sideline has allowed the speed on his team, and the same goes for his NFL team, to make plays in space and early
in their route. His anticipation down the field, ability to hit receivers consistently in-stride on deeper routes, and sometimes hesitate decision-making is a concern,
but he has the athleticism and mechanics to work with to at least be a capable 3rd stringer.
Name                  G.J. Kinne                                                          Best Fit Scheme                         West Coast
College               Tulsa                                                               Report Completed By                     Alex Brown
Position              QB                                                                  Final Grade                                 5.5

                      2011: Oklahoma, SMU, Houston, Rice, BYU                                                    Height         6011 Weight            234 40 Time          4.59
GAMES VIEWED                                                                               MEASURABLES
                                                                                                                 Bench          N/A Vertical           33.0 Broad           9'7"
  BACKGROUND/ Leadership                7.5   Work Ethic 7.5        Coachability    7.0
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   CHARACTER  Attitude                  7.0   Off The Field 7.0     Production      8.0
              Balance                   7.5   C.O.D           7.0   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                      Stephen McGee, Dallas Cowboys
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               7.5   Coordination 7.5      Body Type       5.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 6th Round
    PASSING - Arm Strength              7.5   Mobility        7.5   Touch           5.5   INJURY HISTORY                       Played through MCL sprain in 2011
     ABILITY  Short/Medium              6.5   Deep            5.0   On The Move     7.5
    PASSING - Drop Back                 6.0   Under Pressure  6.0   On The Move     7.0   CAREER ACOLADES                      2010 C-USA Offensive Player of the Year
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                   7.5   Release         7.0   Consistency     6.5                                        2011 2nd Team All-C-USA
    PASSING - Football IQ               6.5   Pre-Snap Reads 6.5    Poise           7.0   KEY STATS                            2010: 275-460 (60%), 3,650 yds, 31-10 (TD-INT)
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence           6.5   Decision Making 6.0   Vision          5.5                                        2011: 247-390 (63%), 3,090 yds, 28-12 (TD-INT)
                                                                                   SUMMARY
A prep-school All-American coming out of high school, Kinne signed with the Texas Longhorns and was redshirted in the 2007 season. Being unable to work his way up the
depth chart, Kinne was forced to transfer out, choosing Tulsa as his next destination. After sitting out the 2008 season due to FBS transfer rules, Kinne started every game
from 2009 to 2011, finishing 2nd in school history in both career offensive yards (10,837) and career touchdown passes (81). Threw for over 200 yards in 30 of 38 games
started, eclipsing the 300 yard mark on 9 occasions, and finishing with over 400 yards in one contest. Tulsa's leading rusher in 2009 and 2010, G.J. Kinne proved to be more
than an effective ball carrier, rushing for 1,365 yards and 15 touchdowns in his 3 year career at Tulsa. Is an athletic and mobile quarterback that throws accurately and
efficiently on the rollout. Decision-making suffers when pressured, as he will lock onto primary read. Has the arm talent to complete difficult, tight window throws in the short
to intermediate passing game, but inconsistent ball placement and downfield accuracy resulted in double-digit interceptions in each of his 3 seasons at Tulsa (finished with 32
career interceptions: 10, 10, and 12). Sports a good release and fairly compact mechanics, can buy time in the pocket, and has the arm strength to push the ball down the field.
Gets his whole body into throws whenever he needs added velocity. Transfers weight from front to back with good balance. Resets his feet quickly in the pocket, but deals
with single read progressions for the most part. Underrated in terms of arm strength, Kinne can rope passes outside the numbers with good zip. Worked very hard in pre-draft
season with former NFL QB Chad Pennington to improve his mechanics; now keeping the ball high and tight, Kinne has quickened his delivery, improved his release, and
increased both his velocity and accuracy. Has starter potential, if given time to develop and learn the pro game, but lacks ideal height and could slide down the board as a 6th
round value pick.




Name                  David LeGree                                                        Best Fit Scheme                        Deep Passing
College               Hampton                                                             Report Completed By                     Eric Galko
Position              QB                                                                  Final Grade                                 5.3

                      Florida A&M, Delaware State                                                                Height         6057 Weight            249 40 Time          N/A
GAMES VIEWED                                                                               MEASURABLES
                      Bethune Cookman                                                                            Bench          N/A Vertical           N/A Broad            N/A
  BACKGROUND/ Leadership                6.0   Work Ethic 6.0        Coachability    6.0
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   CHARACTER  Attitude                  6.5   Off The Field 6.5     Production      5.5
              Balance                   7.0   C.O.D           6.5   Agility         6.0   BEST COMPARISON                      Jamarcus Russell (minus Character)
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               6.0   Coordination 6.5      Body Type       8.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 7th-Undrafted
    PASSING - Arm Strength              9.0   Mobility        7.5   Touch           4.5   INJURY HISTORY                       Shoulder injury in 2011 (had surgery)
     ABILITY  Short/Medium              5.5   Deep            5.0   On The Move     5.0
    PASSING - Drop Back                 5.0   Under Pressure  4.5   On The Move     4.5   CAREER ACOLADES                      Two Time MEAC Off POTW
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                   5.5   Release         5.0   Consistency      5
    PASSING - Football IQ               5.0   Pre-Snap Reads 5.0    Poise           5.0   KEY STATS                            233.71 YPG, 10 TDs and 4 Ints in 2011
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence           5.0   Decision Making 5.0   Vision          4.5                                        61.57 comp % as senior, 48.7% as JR
                                                                                   SUMMARY
The former Syracuse transfer down, Legree has a tremendous combination of ideal QB size, athleticism, and raw talent and arm strength to work with as a
developmental quarterback prospect. The upside with a talent like Legree is obviously high, but he'll need a lot coaching on a variety of things. First, his
drop back and mechanics need a lot of reworking. While he could get by on pure arm strength and build to hold up in the pocket, he needs to clean up his
technique work before he can be successful in the NFL. Afterwards, he needs to better use his athleticism to his advantage as a passer. Despite having
mobile ability, he plays stiff in the pocket and while making reads downfield, and would be wise to develop that comfortability on the move and in the
pocket. Finally, he needs to be more consistent with his release down the field, as his touch not in the red-zone isn't defined nor consistent, and really isn't a
threat in the NFL. While many of his concerns are coachable, it will take significant time before he can be a top two quarterback on a depth chart plus he
needs to make sure his shoulder is completely healed along with managing his weight (always a struggle for bigger quarterbacks). His talent is appealing,
but his concerns/need for development could push most teams away on draft day, as he's likely a practice squad quarterback to start his career.
Name                  Darron Thomas                                                     Best Fit Scheme                        Shotgun
College               Oregon                                                            Report Completed By                 Mark Dulgerian
Position              QB                                                                Final Grade                              5.1

                      Wisconsin, LSU                                                                          Height         6025 Weight           220 40 Time          4.80
GAMES VIEWED                                                                            MEASURABLES
                      USC                                                                                     Bench           14 Vertical          36.0 Broad           10'1
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               6.5   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability   7.0
                                                                                                               ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER   Attitude                 7.0   Off The Field 6.0     Production     8.0
              Balance                  8.0   C.O.D           7.5   Agility        8.0   BEST COMPARISON                     Tyrod Taylor, Ravens
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              7.5   Coordination 8.0      Body Type      6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                UDFA
    PASSING - Arm Strength             6.5   Mobility        8.5   Touch          7.5   INJURY HISTORY                      2011: Missed ASU game due to leg injury
     ABILITY  Short/Medium             7.5   Deep            6.5   On The Move    6.0
    PASSING - Drop Back                5.5   Under Pressure  7.0   On The Move    6.0   CAREER ACCOLADES                    2011: Davey O'Brien Award Finalist
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                  6.0   Release         5.5   Consistency    7.0                                       2010: Second team All Pac 12
    PASSING - Football IQ              6.0   Pre-Snap Reads 6.0    Poise          7.0   KEY STATS                           Career: 449/733-5910-66 tds-17 ints 61.3%
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence          6.5   Decision Making 7.5   Vision         6.0                                       2011: 211/339-2761-33 tds-7 ints 62.2% comp
                                                                                SUMMARY
Darron made a bold decision declaring before his senior year with so many question marks in his game. He was very productive in college and is a proven winner
having led the Ducks to a 2011 Rose Bowl victory and an appearance in the 2010 BCS championship game. He is a gifted athlete who can be classified as a classic
scrambling QB who can buy time with his feet and is a threat take off and run if needed. He has a lean athletic build with good height but needs to add bulk to his
frame as he is somewhat raily, raising durability concerns. Thomas is a natural runner with quick twitch ability and can make guys miss in the open. As a passer, he
has a long way to go both mechanically and cognitively. His mechanics have improved but are still raw. He has an elongated release and will throw off balance.
Accuracy is solid on short to intermediate routes but becomes very inconsistent on deep throws. He played in Oregon's spread system where he never took snaps
from under center and look unnatural doing so in post season workouts. This spread system Oregon runs is built to maximize the athleticism of their signal caller
and reads are limited to half the field. Thomas has adequate arm strength but was not asked to make many NFL throws and is more of a touch passer. He does an
adequate job at diagnosing the defense and placing the ball in the right spots but he was not asked to make multiple pre and post snap reads. He has a tendency to
lock onto his first read and will get flustered in the pocket if he's not open. He escapes the pocket too soon at times and often relies on his athleticism to extend plays
or pick up yards on the ground. While Thomas put up an impressive TD/Int ratio last year, much of it was due in part of Oregon's up-tempo offense and the open
windows created from such a wide open style. He did not look comfortable making quick NFL reads and throws in post season workouts and is likely a long term
project. Thomas has improved as a leader but he has a history of getting into trouble and hanging around the wrong crowd.




Name                  Kellen Moore                                                      Best Fit Scheme                       West Coast
College               Boise State                                                       Report Completed By                   Shae Cronin
Position              Quarterback                                                       Final Grade                               5.0

                      Georgia, Arizona State                                                                  Height         5100 Weight           197 40 Time          4.96
GAMES VIEWED                                                                            MEASURABLES
                      Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                              Bench          N/A Vertical          27.0 Broad           8'3
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               9.0   Work Ethic 9.0        Coachability   8.5
                                                                                                               ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER   Attitude                 9.0   Off The Field 9.0     Production     8.0
              Balance                  6.0   C.O.D           5.0   Agility        5.0   BEST COMPARISON                     Ken Dorsey
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              5.5   Coordination 6.0      Body Type       5    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                Sixth - UDFA
    PASSING - Arm Strength             5.5   Mobility        5.0   Touch          6.0   INJURY HISTORY                      No significant injuries
     ABILITY  Short/Medium             7.5   Deep            7.5   On The Move    5.0
    PASSING - Drop Back                6.0   Under Pressure  6.0   On The Move    4.5   CAREER ACOLADES                     2008 - WAC Freshman of the Year
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                  6.0   Release         6.0   Consistency     7                                        2011 - Preseason All-America 2nd Team
    PASSING - Football IQ              8.5   Pre-Snap Reads 8.5    Poise          8.5   KEY STATS                           2010 - 3,845 yds, 71%, 35 TDs, 6 INTs
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence          7.0   Decision Making 8.5   Vision         8.5                                       2011 - 3,800 yds, 74%, 43 TDs, 9 INTs
                                                                                  SUMMARY
After four brilliant years of leading Boise State through incredible runs and bowl games, Kellen Moore has left his mark on the game of college football.
Unfortunately, Moore's game doesn’t expect to be a smooth transition at the next level. Despite having some of the most valuable experience of any quarterback in
this draft class -- as well as all of the desired intangibles -- Moore lacks the physical tools to be a starter at the next level. Standing under six-feet tall, Moore lacks
the height to be effective behind NFL-sized offensive lines. His height also limits his leverage on throws, as his natural arm strength is below-average. Moore lacks
zip on his passes and struggles to complete throws outside the numbers. Good touch is a positive to Moore's passing, but it's used too often and can result in lofty
passes that hang too long. A left-hander with a slow release, Moore's mechanics could be improved. Moore relies heavily on timing and anticipation, as his accuracy
is very good between the numbers. Moore is far from a mobile threat, as he commonly anchors himself in the pocket with very heavy feet. Moore's comes from a
versatile offensive scheme, but his inability to avoid the rush require a large and spacious pocket in which to operate. Teams will be intrigued with Moore based on
his experience and leadership tendencies. Moore possesses a high football IQ and he demonstrates a strong understanding of the game. Coaches will enjoy Moore's
willingness to study, listen and accept all coaching, but it likely won't improve his game. That said, Moore is a generally trustworthy quarterback that is capable of
managing a game.
Name                  Patrick Witt                                                        Best Fit Scheme                          Balanced
College               Yale                                                                Report Completed By                     Eric Galko
Position              QB                                                                  Final Grade                                 5.0

                      Princeton, Harvard, Brown                                                                  Height         6030 Weight            225 40 Time          N/A
GAMES VIEWED                                                                              MEASURABLES
                                                                                                                 Bench          N/A Vertical           N/A Broad            N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                7.5   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability    7.0
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER   Attitude                  6.0   Off The Field 5.0     Production      6.0
              Balance                   5.5   C.O.D           5.5   Agility         4.5   BEST COMPARISON                      TJ Yates, Texans
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               4.5   Coordination 4.5      Body Type       7.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 Undrafted
    PASSING - Arm Strength              6.5   Mobility        4.0   Touch           4.5   INJURY HISTORY                       No Major Injuries
     ABILITY  Short/Medium              6.0   Deep            5.5   On The Move     4.5
    PASSING - Drop Back                 5.5   Under Pressure  4.5   On The Move     4.0   CAREER ACOLADES                      Considered for Rhodes Scholarship
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                   5.0   Release         5.0   Consistency     4.5
    PASSING - Football IQ               5.5   Pre-Snap Reads 5.5    Poise           4.5   KEY STATS                            17 TDs-14 INTs (and 17 sacks) in 2011
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence           4.5   Decision Making 4.0   Vision          5.0                                        62 completion % in 2011 on 321 attempts
                                                                                 SUMMARY
A former Nebraska transfer, Witt stepped right in at Yale and became the full time starter and catalyst for the offense. A gunslinging quarterback, Witt takes a lot of
chances as a passer downfield and with sometimes reckless abandon. His interception totals are mostly not thanks to poor routes or out of his control situations: they are a
direct tie to his poor decision making at times. He does have good velocity from his side-armed, Phillip Rivers (not quite as fast) esque release. Struggles to make plays
smoothly on the outside, and doesn't have a whole of composure moving in the pocket, more willing to let the ball fly with poor foot placement then move around well
enough to set up better passing lanes. He's been productive and has the arm strength and downfield accuracy at times to produce big plays, but he'll need to drastically
improve his decision making and timing with his receivers. His lack of mobility and confidence in it will need to be developed at the next level, as some signs of fluidity in
space is there. The concerns over the sexual assault accusation that deterred him from continuing on his path to a Rhodes Scholarship may also impact whether teams will
be willing to give him a solid shot in undrafted free agency, as he certainly won't be getting drafted. He seems mentally ready for an NFL playbook, and his ability off the
field academically and prestige in being considered for Rhodes Scholarship should not be overlooked, but he may not have the timing, confidence in the pocket, or
accuracy to make the NFL long term.




Name                  Case Keenum                                                         Best Fit Scheme                           Spread
College               Houston                                                             Report Completed By                     Alex Brown
Position              QB                                                                  Final Grade                                 5.0

                      SMU, Rice, UTEP, Tulsa, Penn State, Southern Miss                                          Height                 208 40 Time
                                                                                                                                6005 Weight                                4.82
GAMES VIEWED                                                                              MEASURABLES
                                                                                                                 Bench                 32.5 Broad
                                                                                                                                 18 Vertical                               8'7"
              Leadership                7.5   Work Ethic 7.5        Coachability 7.0                                                     "
 BACKGROUND/
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER   Attitude                  7.0   Off The Field 7.0     Production   ###
              Balance                   6.5   C.O.D           6.5   Agility      6.5 BEST COMPARISON                           Graham Harrell, Green Bay Packers
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               6.5   Coordination 6.5      Body Type     5 PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                       Undrafted
    PASSING - Arm Strength              5.5   Mobility        6.5   Touch        7.0 INJURY HISTORY                            Missed majority 2010 season due to a torn ACL
     ABILITY  Short/Medium              7.0   Deep            6.0   On The Move 7.0
    PASSING - Drop Back                 6.5   Under Pressure  6.0   On The Move 7.0 CAREER ACOLADES                            2008, '09, and '11 C-USA Most Valuable Player
  TECHNIQUE Mechanics                   7.0   Release         7.0   Consistency   7                                            2011 Sammy Baugh Trophy award winner
    PASSING - Football IQ               7.0   Pre-Snap Reads 7.0    Poise        6.5 KEY STATS                                 3 seasons of 5,000+ yards passing & 44+ pass TD
   INSTINCTS  Pocket Presence           6.5   Decision Making 6.0   Vision       6.5                                           1,546 completions, 19,217 yards, 155 passing TD
                                                                                   SUMMARY
The most productive quarterback in FBS history, Case Keenum owns essentially every passing record attainable, including career passing yards (19,217), career passing
touchdowns (155), and career completions (1,546). Stats aside however, Keenum's lack of height, arm strength, and experience in a pro style offense, will likely keep him from
being selected in 2012 draft. Gets depth on his pass drops in 3 step and 5 step timing patterns, separating hands and feet from football just as receiver is making initial route
break. Able to put a good amount of zip on his ball, despite having such a compact and quick release. Seems to be a quick thinker who processes information more rapidly
than most system quarterbacks, but often times predetermines throw at line of scrimmage. If initial target is not there, he buys time with good pocket mobility and escapability,
maintains focus on downfield targets, and locates the open receiver.
Shows good anticipation for soft spots of zone coverage and has the accuracy to fit the ball into tight
spaces. Throws the deep ball with high amount of loft and touch, able to drop in bucket passes anywhere between 20 to 50 yards accurately. Able to push ball 50+ yards, but
without consistent placement. Sets, and releases football quickly and on target in quick passing game. Short area touch and accuracy is quite impressive, able to take off
velocity depending on the given route concept, spinning a tight ball on all throws. Good feel and accuracy on bucket throws, primarily on fade routes but also corner-flags. On
deep go-fade route and deep post, Keenum puts inordinate amount of loft on the football; spins a clean ball that cuts thru wind and turns over nicely. Has tendency to hang ball
up in the air by putting too much loft on football. Ball placement on throws is good to great at times, especially within 20 yards. Sees the field very well and does good job of
deciphering coverages post snap; moves off of his primary target with confidence in secondary options. Keenum will make for a solid career backup, who can contribute when
called upon.
              Running Back Rankings
Prospect, Pos, College (Optimum Scouting Grade)
1. Trent Richardson, Alabama (1st Round)
2. Chris Polk, Washington (2nd Round)
3. Doug Martin, Boise State (2nd Round)
4. Bernard Pierce, Temple (2nd Round)
5. Lamar Miller, Miami (FL) (2nd Round)
6. David Wilson, Virginia Tech (3rd Round)
7. Isaiah Pead, Cincinnati (3rd Round)
8. LaMichael James, Oregon (3rd Round)
9. Tauren Poole, Tennessee (3rd Round)
10. Terrence Gannaway, Baylor (3rd Round)
11. Ronnie Hillman, San Diego State (4th Round)
12. Robert Turbin, Utah State (5th Round)
13. Daniel Herron, Ohio State (5th Round)
14. Daryl Richardson, Abilene Christian (5th Round)
15. Cyrus Gray, Texas A&M(5th Round)
16. Vick Ballard, Mississippi State (5th Round)
17. Michael Smith, Utah State (5th Round)
18. Edwin Baker, Michigan State (6th Round)
21. Jonathan Grimes, William & Mary (7th Round)

             All Reports Done by Optimum Scouting Staff
                    Director of Scouting: Eric Galko
                       EricG@OptimumScouting
Name                 Trent Richardson                                                    Best Fit Scheme                       Zone Blocking
College              Alabama                                                             Report Completed By                    Sean Welek
Position             RB                                                                  Final Grade                                9.7
    GAMES            Kent State, Penn State, Vanderbilt, Auburn                                               Height         6000 Weight              210 40 Time          4.55
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
    VIEWED                                                                                                    Bench           20 Vertical             40.5 Broad           10'6
 BACKGROUND/         Leadership       9.0 Work Ethic          9.0 Coachability 9.0                            Balance         8.0 C.O.D               7.0 Agility           7.5
                                                                                          ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER          Attitude         9.0 Off The Field       9.0 Production   9.0                            Flexibility     6.5 Coordination        7.0 Body Type          9
From everything we know Trent has a reputation for working extremely                     Trent displays the prototypical size and build that you want to see from an
hard in the weight room, is a good pracitce player, and has never been in                every down running back. Has excellent strength particularly in the lower
trouble for any off the field incidents. Loves football, and is the proud                body. He shows very good lateral agility for a player of his size, with his
father of two daughters. He carries a B + plus average in school. Is a                   ability to acellerate when making his cuts. He displays sbove average
team player was the back up to 2009 Heisman trophy winner Mark                           quickness and C.O.D, has a good burst, and will make defenders miss with his
Ingram in 2009 and 2010. Despite being a backup he was a significant                     start and stop ability. Is a very straightline runner keeping his knees high,
contributor to the tide earning All-SEC Fresman team in 2009 and 2nd                     making it very difficult for defenders to trip up. He is a little stiff and lacks
team All-SEC honors both as a running back and a return specialist. As                   great suddeness in his C.O.D, but he has very good speed and athleticism for a
a first year starter he finished 3rd in the heisman race, and put on his                 player his size that makes up for it.
best performances against the top competition.


    RUNNING -         Game Speed 8.5 Quickness               9.5 Stamina         9.0        RUNNING -         Vision          9.0 Aggressiveness 9.5 Instincts              9.0
     ABILITY          Run Power 10.0 Explosion               9.0 Acceleration 8.5            STYLE            Fumbling        9.5 Maneuverability 7.5 Elusiveness           7.5
Trent is a powerful runner that loves contact. Does a great job getting yards after      Trent displays good vision and natural running insticts. Does a good job of making
contact. Is the type of player that is going to wear down a defense, and get             a quick cut and hitting the hole hard. Shows excellent patience as a runner always
stronger as the game goes on. It is a struggle for defenders to bring him down,          waits for his blocks. Makes quick decisions doesn't get caught dancing around or
especially when he reaches that second level. Does a great job breaking tackles,         trying to bounce every run to the outside. Is a very competitive ballplayer that
defenders seem to bounce off him. Is a straightline runner that runs high and very       plays with great intenisty. While he shows great patience he is very agressive in the
rarely will you ever see him get tripped up and is not a guy that is going to be         sense that he refuses to go down, and is never going to steps out of bounds instead
taken down by an arm tackle. Very tough inside runner who likes to lower his
                                                                                         opting to lower his shoulder and pick up that extra yard or two. Is a very reliable
shoulder and deliver blows. He does a good of always falling forward for positive
                                                                                         player ball security has never been much of an issue with him throughout his
yards. He shows very good speed and shows ability to turn the corner. Is a very
                                                                                         career. Has lost only one fumble his whole career and that was midway through his
explosive player, and if he reaches the second level can outrun defensive backs,
and take it to the house. Can make that quick cut and accelerate quickly and hit         fresman year.
that second gear.


                       Football IQ     9.0 Pass Blocking 9.0 Run Blocking 8.5
NON-RUNNING                                                                                                       ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                       Versatility     8.5 Hands              8.0 Routes           6.0
Trents blocking really shows what he is all about as a competitor. Smart player          PLAYER COMPARISON                   Michael Turner
shows very good awareness and understanding of his assignments in pass                   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                Top 10
protection. He does a great job picking up blitzers and looks to do jmore than just      INJURY HISTORY                      Missed 2 games in 2010 to a sprained knee.
block, but shows great agression and looks to light up defenders. Even in
situations as a lead blocker he shows that same agression and mentality. Type of
player that gets just as much joy throwing a great block for his teammates than a
                                                                                         CAREER ACOLADES                     2011 1st team all american
great run. They don't ask him to line up as a reciever to often, that is area that
could use some growth and is an area were he would need to get better at getting                                             3rd in 2011 Heisman Tropy
in and out of his breaks. Does a very good job catching the ball out of the                                                  Doak Walker Award winnter
backfield displaying strong hands, and the ability to take a short pass for a big        KEY STATS                           career rushing 461-2656-32 td Rec 64-710-5td
play. The past two seasons he is avg 12 ypc and get a td every seven receptions.                                             2011 rush 263-1583-20td Rec 27-327-3td
Trent also has displayed good ability as a kick returner in his career, and has the                                                   Four career fumbles only one lost
skill set to be a very good in that role at the next level.                                                                                Career KR 28-720-1td
                                                                                   SUMMARY
Trent Richardson may be the best running back to come out of college since Adrian Peterson. He possesses rare strength and speed for an individual his size. He has all the
intangibles that you went in a player. Passionate about the game, has a great work ethic, and performs his best against the strongest of competition. He has been a
significant contributor since his freshman year and has continued to grow and get better as a football player year after year finishing 3rd in the heisman race in 2011. Strong
stiff Arm does a good job in pass protection does a good job picking up the blitz. Trent is a throwback runner who is tough as nails he never runs out of bounds, he initiates
contact to pick up those extra years. He has excellent power who doesn't go down easily, defenders bounce off him and he does a great job of getting yac. He plays with a
great intensity, is a tough inside runner who has enough speed to bounce it outside and take it to the house. Is a good short yardage back but is a very explosive player at the
same time and once he reaches the second level, he shows the ability to outrun defensive backs and take it to the house. I see Trent as a complete running back he does a
great job in pass protection showing good awareness and blocks with the same intensity that he runs with. He is not much of a route runner at this point, but it is not put in
those situations very often. Trent still displays strong hands, does a good job in the screen game and cathing a swing pass for huge gains. Trent to me is a throwback player,
running backs this tough and this physical are harder to find around the NFL these days. Many teams opt for the two back system in the NFL, I think teams would be doing
him dis service in using him that way. He brings the exploseiveness that you see out of some of the smaller back in the the NFL, as well as the physical play that you see out
of some the bigger backs in the NFL. He can carry the load and only gets stronger as the game goes on. I see Trent as a top ten pick in this years draft.
Name                   Chris Polk                                                          Best Fit Scheme                          I-Formation
College                Washington                                                          Report Completed By                     Mark Dulgerian
Position               RB                                                                  Final Grade                                  8.4
     GAMES             @ Stanford                                                                                 Height          5011 Weight               215 40 Time           4.55
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            Baylor                                                                                     Bench           N/A Vertical              N/A Broad             N/A
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership      7.5 Work Ethic          8.0 Coachability 8.0                                 Balance          8.5 C.O.D                 7.5 Agility          7.0
                                                                                            ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude        8.0 Off The Field       8.0 Production   8.0                                 Flexibility      7.5 Coordination          8.0 Body Type        8.5
Polk has been one of the most productive backs in the country throughout his career        Polk is a good athlete who has prototypical size and build for the position. At just under
rushing for at least 1,000 yards in each of the past three seasons and consecutive         six feet and close to 220 pounds Polk has ideal bulk for a full time running back in the
1,400+ yard seasons in his last two. His production is more impressive considering         NFL. He has a thick lower half with strong legs that enable him to make sudden cuts
he ran behind an average (at best) offensive line his entire career. Polk is a character   and move his weight around easily and a well built upper body as well. He has excellent
guy who works hard off the field and is recognized by his teammates and coaches as         coordination and has adequate start and stop ability, particularly when running between
one of the toughest players on the roster. Coaches have talked about his willingness       the tackles. He has good lateral agility and can consistently make the first guy miss but
to improve and his hard work being attributed to his consistent production on the
                                                                                           he isn't too flashy in the open field and is more of a straight line downhill runner than a
field. He had an injury early in his career that he bounced back from as well as knee
                                                                                           slasher. He plays with good pad level, which is something that he's worked on
surgery before the '11 season that he worked through relatively quickly, making
himself available to play the entire season. What coaches love is his attitude to doing
                                                                                           throughout his career, and dips his shoulder upon contact and displays very good
whatever it takes to win games. He was utilized in many different ways in college          footwork and balance to break tackles. Overall, he shows above average flexibility and
and Polk worked hard at becoming an all-around proficient player. He is a 3-down           understands how tosink his hips shift his weight when running with or without the
back who wants the ball in big situations and is capable of carrying the load.             football.


    RUNNING -         Game Speed 7.5 Quickness                7.5 Stamina         8.0           RUNNING -          Vision            9.0 Aggressiveness 8.0 Instincts               9.0
      ABILITY         Run Power 8.0 Explosion                 7.5 Acceleration 7.5                STYLE            Fumbling          8.5 Maneuverability 7.5 Elusiveness            7.5
At first glance, Polk looks like a classic north-south runner but he has some              This is Polk's biggest strength as he displays superb vision and instincts as a runner.
wiggle to his game. He has above average top end speed and has some home                   Polk runs hard everytime he carries the ball will look for contact to set the tone, but he
run ability once he breaks through the second level but he was also inconsistent           shows excellent patience when setting up blocks and waiting for the play to develop.
in turning the corner in college and will likely have the same inconsistencies in          Between the tackles Polk takes efficient angles to the hold which sets up his next cut.
the NFL. Polk shows good acceleration into and through the hole and can                    He can get skinny and pick and prod through gaps patiently, and consistently finds
initially run away from 2nd and 3rd level defenders but it takes him a while to            cutback lanes. More than a handful of times, I have watched Polk set up blocks in front
reach full speed and has an average second gear. He displays good footwork                 of him and retreating to peripheral creases if those close on him. He has enough speed
when running inside and outside and is quick enough in close spaces to run                 to attack the edge but he usually relies on his blockers to set up the outside to get
through small creases of daylight. He is not an overly explosive athlete who               upfield. He has a great sense of when to turn on the speed and when to slow it down to
threatens the defense sideline to sideline but he has ideal short area burst that          maximize his gains. He isn't very creative in the open field and turns into much more of
allows him to attack the 2nd level consistently and strength to run through arm            a downhill runner once he gets to the 3rd level. He isn't overly elusive but can make one
tackles. If you don't wrap up, Polk can bounce off tacklers and will fight for the         or two strong cuts to cut off pursuit angles. Polk is reliable with the ball in his hands
extra yard. He runs with a healthy forward lean and falls forward when tackles.            and does not let the ball hit the ground.
If needed, Polk is an adequate short yardage back who has enough strength to
                      Football IQ 8.0 Pass Blocking 7.5 Run Blocking 7.0
 NON-RUNNING                                                                                                          ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                      Versatility     8.0 Hands               8.0 Routes          7.5
Polk is one of the more versatile backs in the 2012 draft and does everything              PLAYER COMPARISON                      Ryan Mathews, Chargers
well. He isn't flashy or an overly dynamic player but he do a lot of different             PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   2nd Round
things on the football field. With that said, it is apparent that Polk understands         INJURY HISTORY                         Shoulder injury caused him to sit out frosh season
all facets of the game. Washington has lined Polk up all over the field. Aside                                                    Had meniscus surgury before '11 season
from his tailback spot, he has been split out wide, in the slot, and at fullback in
short yardage situations. In 2011, he really became the complete back
                                                                                           CAREER ACOLADES                        First team All Pac 12 in '12
Washington thought he could be as he became one of their biggest threats in the
pass game. He is a good route runner who ran a variety of patterns, short to                                                      Doak Walker Award semifinalist in '12
intermediate and sometimes downfield. He is still learning the nuances of route
running but shows flashes of savvy (head/shoulder fakes, identifying "soft                 KEY STATS                              Career: 4,049 yards 799 carries 26 TDs
spots"). He shows some plucking ability and is generally a "hands" catcher. He                                                    Had 1,488 rush yds 332 rec yds 16 total TDs in '11
can adjust to the poorly thrown ball and catch over the shoulder balls. This is an
area in which he could really emerge with more coaching.
                                                                                  SUMMARY
Polk was one of the fastest rising overall prospects throughout the 2011 college football season, and for good reason. While he isn't very flashy, he does everything well
and is an exceptional runner. He possesses intangibles that you see in great running backs and understands how to maximize that with his physical stature. He played
behind a very mediocre offensive line his entire career and, despite having strong quarterback play to ease some of the pressure, remained incredibly productive amassing
over 4,000 yards in three years finishing 2nd all-time in Huskies history. Durability was never an issue despite carrying for a school career record 799 times and was
probably very wise to come out now in case his workload began to wear him down. Even though he has a ton of playing experience despite playing for only 3 full years,
Polk has lived under the radar for a few reasons. In today's game, the runningback-by-comittee approach has become the norm and guys like Polk who fall right in the
middle of slasher and grinder are overlooked if they aren't dominant in any one area. Polk is not an overly elusive runner and he lacks the wiggle to consistently make
defenders miss in the open field. His nature is to run through people than run around them but he isn't a true power back. He has very good pass catching ability for a
running back but he won't be mistaken for Matt Forte or Lesean McCoy as he doesn't possess the same type of explosiveness. Still, Polk is a 25-carry back in the NFL and
it will be his instinctive running and feel for the game that make him special. It wouldn't be surprising for a team to call his name toward the back end of the first round in
April as more and more teams get an up close look at the workhorse back.
Name                 Doug Martin                                                        Best Fit Scheme                             Zone/Man
College              Boise State                                                        Report Completed By                        Shae Cronin
Position             RB                                                                 Final Grade                                    8.3
    GAMES            Arizona State, Georgia, New Mexico                                                        Height           5090 Weight               223 40 Time           4.55
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
    VIEWED                                                                                                     Bench             28 Vertical              36.0 Broad            10'0
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership 8.5 Work Ethic             8.5 Coachability 8.5                               Balance          8.5 C.O.D                 9.0 Agility         8.5
                                                                                         ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude      9.0 Off The Field       9.0 Production       8.0                           Flexibility      8.0 Coordination          9.0 Body Type       8.5
In high school, Martin lettered in both football and track. He was named MVP            Martin's athleticism is slightly deceiving as a stocky runner in a compact frame, but he
of his prep football team as a junior and earned his name on area first teams.          runs well and his maneuvers appear easy. Martin keeps good balance with the ball in his
Martin redshirted his freshman season ('07) at Boise State and earned Offensive         hands, as he retains position throughout the run and makes a solid effort of staying on
Scout Team POY. Martin played in just 11 games the following season after               his feet. Martin is agile, mainly through the hole, and can explode past arm tackles. He is
being slowed by a hamstring injury. As a RS sophomore in 2009, Martin moved             light on his feet and can break defenders down in a series of juke moves. Martin
to defense during spring drills. Martin primarily played special teams and              possesses a low center of gravity, helping him to gain leverage with his lower body
defense in the first three games that year. After an injury to the team's starting      strength. As a runner that can power downhill or try his hand on the outside, Martin is
running back, Martin returned to his natural position and finished tied for             shifty at the point of contact. Coaches will like Martin's body as a compact runner that's
seventh in scoring in the conference. Martin started all 13 games as a junior and       low to the ground and can keep his footing, while at the same time is bulky enough to
was named first-team All-Conference, setting career highs in carries and yards.         shed arm tackles and power for extra yards in most situations. Martin is thick, a body
Martin would eclipse even more career-highs as a senior and was named MVP               proportion that is showing of his two-sport background as both a football player and
of his team's bowl game. Martin is coachable, hard working and a positive locker        track & field star.
room presence.
    RUNNING -         Game Speed 8.5 Quickness               8.0 Stamina         8.5         RUNNING -          Vision             8.5 Aggressiveness 9.0 Instincts               8.5
     ABILITY          Run Power 8.5 Explosion                8.5 Acceleration 8.0               STYLE           Fumbling           8.5 Maneuverability 8.5 Elusiveness            8.0
One of Martin's greatest attributes is his game speed. Although not possessing          Martin's vision is a crucial part to his game, as he heavily relies on it in combination
incredible speed, Martin keeps very good pace and his running ability comes             with his sharp cutting ability. It's an instinctive part to Martin's game because he's patient
with a shift of speed at the right times. Beginning patiently in the backfield,         at the line and chooses his move quickly and wisely. Once he makes his move, Martin is
Martin shows quickness to his move, he's explosive through his cuts and he has          powerful and hard behind the strength of his lower half. He's aggressive through gaps
the speed to get downfield if he can get past the second level. Martin isn't likely     and he takes well to contact. Martin isn't necessarily a bull-dozer, but he's strong and
to outrun defensive backs and safeties, but he can make linebackers miss. Martin        consistently keeps his legs moving forward as a chain-moving running back would.
is often labeled a power back, but it's more of Martin working with what he has         Martin has a repertoire of maneuver skills that give him the advantage over his defender.
and using his body to his advantage. He's not a tall back, so staying low is            On plays where he is stretched, Martin is a terror on the edge because of a deceiving
natural and he then adds the explosiveness from his legs to power through holes,        hesitation step and the strength to shed arm tackles. Martin appears comfortable as a
would be tackles and tight corners. One of Martin's strongest physical traits is        runner, possessing impressive shiftiness and movement in his hips. In addition to good
his strength on his cuts. Whether it be upfield or laterally, Martin stop-and-goes      movement in his lower half, Martin does an effective job at keeping is shoulders square
with power and fluidity. He keeps his shoulders low and he stays behind his             and generating high power as well. Despite his size, Martin is fighting for yards on every
pads.                                                                                   play and a safe bet to avoid loss of yards.
                      Football IQ 9.0 Pass Blocking 8.5 Run Blocking 8.0
NON-RUNNING                                                                                                         ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                      Versatility    8.5 Hands               8.0 Routes          8.0
Martin's experience on both sides of the ball--as well as his efforts on special        PLAYER COMPARISON                      Ray Rice
teams--which has given him a solid understanding of how football assignments            PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   Late First - Second
work. With above-average hands for his position, Martin is a dual-threat out of         INJURY HISTORY                         2008 - Slowed by pulled hamstring
the backfield. He has great awareness as a pass-catcher and he has the agility to                                              2011 - Missed one game due to injury
chunk yards following the catch. Martin is a reliable check down option and
coordinators will be very confident with Martin on the receiving end of a called
                                                                                        CAREER ACOLADES                        2010 - First Team All-WAC
screen. Also demonstrating his awareness, Martin is a very effective pass-
blocker. Although he's a little undersized in terms of height to gain enough                                                   2010 -Iron Bronco Team Award
leverage on his blocks, Martin is relentless in his fight and he doesn't hesitate to                                           2010 - Bowl Game Most Valuable Player
put his body on a pass-rusher. In Boise's offense, Martin appeared to get plenty        KEY STATS                              2011 - 263 car, 1,299 yds, 18 TDs
of looks as a blocker on numerous pass-rushing schemes. He can establish his                                                   2010 - 201 car, 1,260 yds, 14 TDs
position quickly and he moves his feet well coming out of the backfield.                                                       2009 - 129 car, 765 yds, 15 TDs
                                                                                                                               2008 - 24 car, 107 yds, 0 TDs
                                                                                  SUMMARY
After consistent improvement over the course of his college career, Doug Martin has earned himself the argument of being a first round pick. As a former two-sport prep
athlete, Martin arrived at Boise State and worked his way into a starting role. Once the Broncos' starter went down with an unfortunate injury, Martin was called upon to
fill a huge void in a highly explosive offense and wasted no time answering. Martin was well-known amongst his team prior to his gig as starting running back, as he spent
ample time as a contributor on special teams and even saw looks on the defensive side of the ball as a sophomore. Built proportionate in a thick compact frame, Martin is
an aggressive runner that powers behind his pads and uses his naturally low center of gravity to maneuver his way and rack up the extra yards that some flashy running
backs aren't known for getting. Martin is one of the few backs in this draft class that has the potential to be a three-down back in the NFL. He has all the tools as both a
runner and a blocker, not to mention his ability and willingness to effectively pass block. Martin does not possess elite speed and he won't outrun an NFL secondary, but his
game speed is very impressive because of his pace. Martin is very explosive through holes, he has a good first step and he can cut on a dime, but he's also patient. This, in
addition to good vision, allows for Martin to be the ultimate decision-maker in his running game. Despite being described as a powerful runner, Martin won't necessarily
truck over a safety or take on a linebacker head-to-head. But Martin can consistently break arm tackles and he's very shifty in his hips. Between the tackles, Martin's
maneuverability almost improves, as he can make tough moves in tight space and break away from a pack. Martin is especially attractive because he poses a threat as a
receiver out of the backfield, possessing above-average hands and the necessary vision to make a play with the ball in his hands. Martin is arguably (and quietly) the
second-best running back in this draft class.
Name                 Bernard Pierce                                                         Best Fit Scheme                           Zone Blocking
College              Temple                                                                 Report Completed By                        Eric Galko
Position             RB                                                                     Final Grade                                    8.1
    GAMES            Villanova, Penn State, Toledo                                                                 Height           6000 Weight                 218 40 Time            4.46
                                                                                             MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Miami (OH), Multiple 2010 Games                                                               Bench            17.0 Vertical               38.5 Broad             10'3
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership       6.0 Work Ethic          6.5 Coachability 6.5                                Balance           9.5 C.O.D                   7.5 Agility           6.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                             ATHLETICISM
                       Attitude         7.0 Off The Field       7.0 Production        8.0                           Flexibility       8.5 Coordination            9.0 Body Type         8.5
In the many dealings with the Temple program and around Bernard Pierce, I've heard          Bernard Pierce's feature ability as both an athlete and a runner is his rare balance, both
very little about the more-soft spoken Pierce being a distraction or in a leadership role   through contact and in adjusting in traffic, coupled with his presence of mind and body
either way. With no major off-the-field incidence, there's nothing to look specifically     control to adjust and stay level/balanced as a runner. That rare balance, crucial for a zone
to. He did aid in rallying his team around new head coach Steve Addazio. Thanks to          blocking scheme runner like himself, allows him to pick up extra yards consistently through
the high volume of carries in his career (663), it seemed obvious Bernard Pierce            arm and side tackles. His balance and readjusting ability along with his power and size as a
would declare this year as long as he stayed relatively healthy and had success, both       runner should make him continue to be a tough tackle in the NFL. In his readjusting, he
of which were accomplished. His production this year was among the best in the FBS          showcases the ability to contain and compose his body at unique angles and still keep his
ranks, and his ability to finish drives in the end-zone paved the way for team success.     focus and general direction ahead thanks to his flexibility in traffic. He doesn't have
He's had to overcome consistent injuries in his three years as the feature back with        devastating cut backs nor consistent change of field ability, but his suddenness in the hole
Temple (missing at least one game in each season), but thanks to his dedication to          and through the initial opening is impressive, again catering to his potential in a zone
recovery and the depth/talent that Temple featured behind him, Pierce has had               blocking scheme. At around 6'0, 218, he's built to continue to take hits at the next level,
relatively consistent success. He will finish his college degree at a later date.           especially if he can even add a bit more bulk to improve his run blocker and hopefully keep
                                                                                            him healthier through contact.
    RUNNING -          Game Speed 5.5 Quickness                   5.5 Stamina         6.5       RUNNING -            Vision            9.0 Aggressiveness           8.5 Instincts       8.5
      ABILITY          Run Power       7.5 Explosion              6.5 Acceleration 5.5             STYLE             Fumbling          6.5 Maneuverability 7.0 Elusiveness              5.5
As far as timed speed is concerned, Pierce is a former track star in high school and        Pierce's elite vision as a runner is more than just his ability to find openings through
was the "fastest high-school-er in Pennsylvania", running a 10.6 100 meter dash,            blockers. He's outstanding in dissecting defenses at the line of scrimmage, consistently
which likely equates to the 4.4s in the combine testing. Still, in games, he doesn't        showing the understanding of where to attack a defense through his blocking as well as
consistently separate and get to his top speed to be a big play, down the field threat.     when, showcasing patience before lowering pad level and powering through hole. He shows
He lacks great quickness and dynamic ability in space down the field, and relies more       great ability to read and react suddenly and process a defense at the 2nd and 3rd level,
on sudden, decisive moves to gain separation down the field. He doesn't shy away            making his lack of great speed and acceleration more neutralized as a weakness. His instincts
from contact in the middle, but has a suddenness when he sees opening to outside,           in both his vision pre-snap as well as inside the hole to the second level, along with his
laterally quick and can explode to edge. He explodes powerfully through contact in          ability to set up tacklers with sudden moves allows him to break multiple tackles in traffic at
the hole and can drive defenders in the open field with a sudden move. Plays behind         2nd level. Vision was especially showcased this season as his OL was entirely above 320
his pad consistently, doesn't open himself up to contact all that much, delivers pop in     pounds and lacked consistent 2nd level blocking skill sets. He doesn't have overly shifty feet
traffic and goal line situations and can be a situational, short yardage back in a zone     and can't redirect across the formation, as well as lacking the natural foot quickness to juke
scheme early on.                                                                            effectively outside the box. His aggression to the hole and vision at every level of runs allows
                                                                                            him to maximize his power, balance, and body control as he progresses.
                      Football IQ      6.0 Pass Blocking         5.0 Run Blocking NA
NON-RUNNING                                                                                                              ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                      Versatility      5.0 Hands                 5.5 Routes         4.5
The most glaring issue with Bernard Pierce, especially as a higher round prospect is        PLAYER COMPARISON                      Fred Jackson
his lack of great versatility in what he can provide early for an NFL team. Only            PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   2nd-3rd Round
catching 19 passes in his career at Temple and being routinely rotated out for fellow       INJURY HISTORY                         Concussion, hamstring injury in 2011 season
junior Matt Brown on many 3rd down situations is a testament to his likely early role                                              Ankle sprain in 2010, only 5 starts
in the NFL. He does not have great depth as a route runner out of the backfield,
                                                                                                                                   Missed 1+ game from injury last 3 years
utilizing screen passes and quick outside set up routes in his receptions. He did
                                                                                            CAREER ACOLADES                        Temple records for carries, rushing TDs
showcase fairly solid hands in practices and in the times he was asked to be a
receiver, but for an NFL running back, he's not developed in both concentration in                                                 1st Team-MAC in 2010, Walter Camp Watchlist
receiving as well as depth in routes. He also hasn't shown a consistent, improved                                                  MAC Fresh-of-the-Year, 1st Team-MAC in '09
willingness and effectiveness as a pass blocker. Again, he is at times replaced on 3rd      KEY STATS                              Just 19 total catches in career, 3 in 2011
downs and Temple didn't always use a running back in protection. Still, his size and                                               663 Total Career Carries; 53 career rushing TDs
power as a runner would indicate some room for improvement if he has a willingness                                                 273 carries, 1518 rush yards, 27 TDs in 2011
to improve.                                                                                                                        236 carries, 1361 rush yards, 16 TDs in 2009
                                                                                        SUMMARY
Bernard Pierce's lack of great speed, elusiveness in space and down the field, and versatility as a running back prospect are strong concerns when projecting him to the NFL level.
However, it's his unique skill set that makes him a running back prospect that fits only a certain number of teams well, but can thrive in those situations. A relatively reserved leader
for his Temple team, he's been clean off the field and worked hard through multiple, consistent injuries over his career to get back on the field. He's been able to be productive
despite this injuries, though the 663 carries likely have taken a toll on him as well. His unique skill set that allowed and will continue to allow Bernard Pierce to be a successful NFL
back (if he can stay healthy) is his outstanding balance, body control, and raw running power he possess. He can make a sudden cut, deflect and keep momentum forward, and regain
his balance and step to stay in stride and continue to pick up chunks of yards. He's able to break tackles without bashing himself, but by keeping tacklers off balance with sudden
moves, low pad level, and his body type as a runner. His elite level vision is what translates best to the NFL, as he dissects and processes the defense so well in the pre-snap phase,
recognizing the value of position and timing, especially around the goal line. He can keep his eyes downfield but also read and react in the hole to the defense, keeping them off
balance and finding gaps in the defense through contact and through the initial opening. His offensive line didn't do him any favors with down field blocking this season, and the few
big runs he had were thanks to his vision and break tackle ability. He won't be able to be an instant three-down back in the NFL because he currently lacks the completeness to his
game, something that may not come over time at all, but he has the size and power to be an adequate pass blocker and he has flashed as a receiver in the past. He still could add more
weight to stay healthier and could utilize open field moves better, but his elite vision, balance, body control, and understanding of how to attack defenses is rare, and it'd be wise for
a zone blocking scheme team to overlook some of his shortfalls and recognize how valuable his strengths and natural talent can be.
Name                   Lamar Miller                                                        Best Fit Scheme                                Balanced
College                Miami                                                               Report Completed By                         Jimmy O'Brien
Position               RB                                                                  Final Grade                                       7.9
     GAMES            Florida State, Ohio State, Maryland, Virginia Tech, Duke                                      Height           5106 Weight           212 40 Time          4.40
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                         Bench                 Vertical         35.5 Broad           10'0
                                                                                                                                                             "
  BACKGROUND/ Leadership                6.0 Work Ethic         6.0 Coachability 6.5                              Balance          7.0 C.O.D                 8.0 Agility          7.5
                                                                                           ATHLETICISM
    CHARACTER          Attitude         5.5 Off The Field      7.0 Production        7.5                         Flexibility      7.0 Coordination          7.5 Body Type         7
Playing on a mediocre team, with the threat of NCAA imposed sanctions hanging            For an NFL running back, Miller is a little short, with a compact build, but he packs 212
over the program at the University of Miami, Lamar Miller overcame adversity and         pounds on a 5'11" frame. He's a bit thin through the trunk, and lacks powerful legs, but
posted one of the most statistically productive seasons in school history, compiling     he's well proportioned muscularly, and has the frame to possibly play at 225 pounds.
1272 rushing yards, including seven games of 100 yards or more. The fact that he did Although he lacks upper body strength (he didn't perform the bench press at either the
so while struggling with a nagging shoulder injury, originally hurt in 2010, is a        combine or pro day), he possesses elite speed. His 4.40 second 40 at the combine was
testament to his toughness and competitive nature. As Miller, himself, states "I'll do   first among all running backs tested, including some carrying considerably less weight
anything to win games." That determination was also evident in 2008, when he
                                                                                         than Miller, evidencing his rare speed for his size. His performances in other combine
improved his high school GPA from 2.5 to 2.8, during his Senior year, to ensure his
                                                                                         skills tests were equally impressive, with the exception of the vertical leap, in which he
eligibility at Miami; he was not only accepted, but also enrolled a semester early.
While playing for the Hurricanes, some have questioned his on-field intensity, and off-
                                                                                         placed in the middle of the pack. But his broad jump (10'), shuttle time (4.08 sec) and
field work ethic; however, in his combine press session, Miller was not only             cone time (6.94 sec) were each in the top five, when compared to all other running
refreshingly honest, in admitting that he needed to play harder, especially in pass      backs. These tests reveal what is also clear in game footage, that Miller combines his top
protection, but also seemed sincere in starting fresh in the NFL, vowing to "do          level pure speed with explosiveness, agility, and the ability to change direction rapidly,
whatever the coaches tell me to do."                                                     without sacrificing momentum.

   RUNNING -          Game Speed 9.5 Quickness                 8.5 Stamina      6.0            RUNNING -            Vision            7.0 Aggressiveness 5.5 Instincts                   7.5
    ABILITY           Run Power 5.0 Explosion                  9.0 Acceleration 9.0             STYLE               Fumbling          6.5 Maneuverability 7.0 Elusiveness                7.5
Miller flashes a good first step, elite acceleration, and the speed to press the corner    Miller is a smooth runner, with balanced steps, and a relatively wide base, when coming in
without downshifting, or to outrun defenders, even when they take good pursuit             and out of breaks. He's not shifty, and doesn't look to reverse fields; rather, he more of a "one
angles. In the open field, he can simply run away from opponents, challenging all          cut and go" back, who plants fast, and hits second and third gear soon thereafter. He has the
levels of the defense. He's not a jitterbugging, lateral cutter, with wiggle or side to    vision to see run lanes open up, and the burst to hit them before they close. Miller does a good
side burst, but there is a sober suddenness to his game. Miller is most effective on       job picking his way through traffic at the line, and can be extremely patient in waiting for
toss sweeps and stretch plays, where he can pick his hole, and explode out the other       blocks to develop, especially on the perimeter, where he rarely races past offensive linemen
side. However, for a 212 pound back, he's not as physical as one would expect. He          pulling to secure the corner. However, upon breaking through the line, Miller can get upright,
does drop his pad level into contact, but doesn't deliver a sizeable blow, and won't run   exposing his frame to second level defenders. And, at times, he can be too patient behind the
through many tackles. Typically, he only breaks free if the defender is off balance or     line, dancing in the backfield, waiting for the big play opportunity to develop, when what he
has taken a poor angle. Miller will keep his legs pumping through contact, but lacks       needs to do is lower the shoulder and get the two tough yards that are there. Too many times,
the power in his lower body to dole out punishment, and makes few yards after initial      he continues running laterally, and just goes out of bounds, when the defense strings the play
impact. And, Miller does have some stamina issues, as he tends to wear down as the         out to the sideline. In the open field, Miller is a dangerous cutback threat, who recognizes
number of hits accumulates throughout the game or over the course of the season. In        lanes, and doesn't require a big alley. He's more fast than elusive, not trying to create in space,
2011, he rushed for 677 yards in the first five games, but he only recorded 473 yards      but to outpace angles and run through reaches and arm tackles.
over the last five contests, even though the early schedule featured tougher opponents.


                      Football IQ      6.5 Pass Blocking       5.0 Run Blocking
NON-RUNNING                                                                                                             ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                      Versatility      7.5 Hands               7.0 Routes       6.0
Demonstrating, respectable, but not special, hands, Miller looks the part of a natural     PLAYER COMPARISON                         C.J. Spiller
pass catcher. He tracks the ball well, and can adjust his body to pull in passes outside   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                      1st-2nd Round
his frame. He does have experience lining up wide, as a receiver, but he only totaled      INJURY HISTORY                            2011 Shoulder (May Require Off-Season Surgery)
28 catches over the course of his career. He will occasionally have a lack of focus
drop, mostly from turning upfield before securing the pass. His route running is                                                     2010 Shoulder (Missed Two Games)
underdeveloped, and, with such a modest collegiate reception total, his NFL running
back coach will have virtually a clean slate to work with. Miller wasn't required to       CAREER ACCOLADES                          2011 All ACC 2nd Team
pass block much at Miami, and he's typically late in both blitz recognition and pick-                                                2011 Second in ACC in Rushing - 1272 Yards
up. He generally slides his feet well laterally, but gets too upright upon engagement,                                               2010 Two Time ACC Rookie of the Week
and lacks the upper body strength to play this high. He's more of a shield blocker,
                                                                                           KEY STATS                                 227 Car, 1272 Yds, 9 TD, 17 Rec, 85 Yds, in 2011
when he's not attempting diving cut-blocks at opponents' ankles, and, at times, looks
unwilling to deliver a blow. Too many times, he gives a questionable effort, and one                                                 108 Car, 646 Yds, 6 TD, 11 Rec, 96 Yds, in 2010
wonders if he has enough "want to" to develop here. Miller also struggled with ball
security early in his career, but he now carries the ball much closer to his body, and                                               Averaged 25 Yds per Kick Return (career)
he makes the conscious effort to move the ball to the outside arm.
                                                                                       SUMMARY
Coming off one of the most productive rushing seasons in University of Miami history, Lamar Miller enters the draft with some experts questioning his durability and on-field
intensity; however, few are questioning his athleticism or ability to run with the football. From the scouting combine, and Miami's pro day workout, Miller's raw numbers evidence his
elite speed, explosiveness, and change of direction skills, and his interview sessions went a long way in addressing any potential attitude problems. Miller isn't just a workout warrior;
he transfers his athletic abilities to the field, as well. He's explosive both in the hole and in open space, and, with impressive burst and the pure speed to leave defenders behind, he's a
genuine big play threat, every time he touches the ball. Miller runs with great balance, and employs a wide stance as he fluidly re-directs. He's quick in the hole, and doesn't require a
big opening to reach the linebacker level. As a natural zone blocking runner, he displays mature patience in waiting for the play to develop, as well as "cut on a dime" decisiveness,
when the opening appears. However, his running style is a bit upright, and, at times, he can be hesitant between the tackles, looking to pop the home run, when prudence would
suggest taking the small gain to keep the team in good down and distance. To his credit, he rarely doubles back, surrendering huge chunks of yardage, and he is only a redshirt
Sophomore; as such, his lack of refined instincts may be attributed more to inexperience than indecision. As a receiver, Miller shows promise, displaying solid hands, good body
control, and the potential to be a difficult match-up on the outside, considering his speed and burst off the line. However, to be on the field in passing situations, he needs to
demonstrate the ability to consistently block in blitz pick-up, a quality that is noticeably lacking in his game. Overall, Miller is a highly athletic, talented back, who was impressively
productive despite being the focus of opposing defensive game plans, all season. He was only a one year starter, but, as a result, is relatively fresh, with less than 350 career carries.
The nagging shoulder issue is a concern, and he's not a feature back that can handle a full load, but he has the potential to be a dynamic, explosive runner in a zone blocking, two-back
system. At the running back position, speed usually sells, so Miller should be a late selection in round one come draft day.
Name                    David Wilson                                                            Best Fit Scheme                             Zone Blocking
College                 Virginia Tech                                                           Report Completed By                         Jimmy O'Brien
Position                RB                                                                      Final Grade                                      7.7
     GAMES              Clemson, Virginia, Miami, Auburn, Georgia Tech                                                   Height            5095 Weight                 206 40 Time            4.49
                                                                                                 MEASURABLES
     VIEWED             North Carolina                                                                                   Bench             N/A Vertical                41" Broad              11'0
 BACKGROUND/            Leadership       6.0 Work Ethic           7.0 Coachability 5.0                                   Balance            9.0 C.O.D                  8.5 Agility             8.5
                                                                                                  ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER             Attitude         5.5 Off The Field        7.7 Production   7.5                                   Flexibility        8.5 Coordination           8.5 Body Type           6.5
Although he only started one season for the Hokies, Wilson was incredibly individually          Wilson in a rare athlete, possessing, in spades, the unique combination of power, speed,
productive, while helping VA Tech attain team goals, as well. In 2011, he amassed a school      balance, agility, and overall athleticism. He not only blew people away in physical tests at the
record 1709 yards rushing, putting together seven straight games of 100+ yards, and leading     combine, but also has talents that translate to the field. At just under 5'10" and 206 pounds,
his team to a top ten national ranking, and a berth in the ACC Championship Game. Wilson        Wilson is slightly undersized for a NFL feature back, but he possesses a muscular build, with
also had a standout year in the classroom, where, as in 2010, he again made the ACC             a thick lower frame and powerful legs. He is a quick-twitch athlete, with elite speed and
Academic Honor Roll. When asked about Wilson's pledge to return to Tech to complete his
                                                                                                explosiveness, who finished second at the 2010 ACC Championships in the triple jump, and
history degree, coach Beamer characterized him as a "wonderful player, but more so a
                                                                                                has the agility to perform 15 consecutive back flips. His 40 times from the combine and pro
wonderful person, great character, great enthusiasm." However, it hasn't been all wine and
                                                                                                day were 4.49 and 4.40 seconds, respectively, placing him among the fastest at the running
roses for Wilson, as, on more than one occasion, he publicly questioned play calling and
complained about not getting the ball enough. But offensive coordinator, Bryan Stinespring      back position. And his 41" vertical leap and 11'0" broad jump, evidencing his explosiveness,
chalks Wilson's frustration up to his ultra-competitive nature, stating "he's a driven man, a   were each tops among all backs tested. One concern with Wilson's physical make-up is the
goal oriented man." Wilson does love to compete, moving from football season to indoor          possibility of injury, considering his build, and the fact he has a short track record, having
track, then Spring outdoor track, before resuming football training in the late Spring and      spent only one season as a primary ballcarrier, with less than five hundred career attempts;
Summer. Perhaps Beamer states it best in saying that Wilson is "full speed all ahead, all       however, he has no extensive injury history, and has the frame to add mass without
effort. The way he runs the football is the way his life is."                                   compromising speed or agility.


   RUNNING -            Game Speed 9.0 Quickness                  8.0 Stamina      7.5              RUNNING -            Vision             6.0 Aggressiveness 7.5 Instincts                   6.5
    ABILITY             Run Power 6.5 Explosion                   8.5 Acceleration 8.5               STYLE               Fumbling           4.5 Maneuverability 8.0 Elusiveness                8.5
Wilson consistently flashes a top flight first step and elite acceleration. When he steps on    Wilson runs with a low center of gravity, good pad level, and forward lean. He doesn't gear
the gas, he goes through gears rapidly, reaching the second level in seconds. He displays       down to change direction; fluidly dropping his pad level to cut, he plants his outside foot, and
impressive burst getting to, and around, the corner, while fluidly squaring his shoulders       maintains momentum, utilizing a powerfully aggressive running style. He has the ability to
to the line, and exhibits game breaking speed, coupled with the ability to change               shake defenders at top speed, and is highly elusive in open space, displaying a first rate sense
direction, while maintaining velocity. However, at times, Wilson over-relies on his             of balance, which he likely owes to his gymnastics background. Repeatedly, Wilson absorbs
speed, and tries to outrun defenders, when elusiveness, patience, or prudence would be          hits and stays on his feet, when virtually all other backs would have been taken down. He also
smarter options. He's perpetually explosive in open space, but inconsistently so in the         can get skinny in the hole, and does an admirable job of employing body control to avoid big
hole, where, at times, he hits like a bullet, and at others, is hesitant and sacrifices         collisions. However, too often, he goes for the home run play, usually trying to bounce to the
momentum through indecision. But, once loose in the open field, he is a genuine big             outside, rather than just taking the two yard gain that is available; as a result, he can turn small
play threat, who ripped off nine plays of 30+ yards in 2011. Wilson does a good job             gains into big losses. Wilson is an instinctive cutback runner, demonstrating good open-field
running behind his pads, though he sometimes gets too upright, exposing much of his             peripheral vision, with skills honed as a kick and punt returner, of which his is already NFL
frame to opponents, and occasionally will go down easily after absorbing a minimal hit.         quality. But his vision and instincts between the tackles are less refined. He's mostly patient
However, generally he keeps driving his legs through contact, and will lower a shoulder,        approaching the line, but can get ahead of his blockers, not allowing them the opportunity to
with power, through impact. He also finishes runs well, consistently getting yards after        set up. And, in other instances, he's hesitant and indecisive when pressing the hole, doing too
contact, and typically falling forward, when finally brought down.                              much dancing at the line of scrimmage.
                        Football IQ      6.0 Pass Blocking        5.0 Run Blocking
NON-RUNNING                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                        Versatility      6.5 Hands                7.0 Routes       5.5
As a receiver, Wilson is somewhat inexperienced, though his does display good hands             PLAYER COMPARISON                         Cadillac Williams
and a willingness to catch the ball away from his body. He locates the ball well, and           PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                      2nd Round
upon completion, snaps his head around quickly to assess the defensive situation. He            INJURY HISTORY                            2011 Mononucleosis (Missed One Game)
looks more comfortable when he gets his hands on the ball early, on screens or
swings, and doesn't track passes as well down the field, especially over the shoulder.                                                    2009 Sprained Shoulder (Missed No Time)
But he has been occasionally used out wide, and shows promise as a downfield route
runner. If he could further develop this skill, he would be a difficult coverage                CAREER ACCOLADES                          2011 All American 2nd Team
matchup, too strong for corners, and too fast for safetys. Wilson has no experience as                                                    2011 All ACC 1st Team
a run blocker, and in pass protection, he's a building just under construction. Slow                                                      2011 ACC Player Of The Year
getting his feet into position, he doesn't anchor well, and tends to overextend. Too
                                                                                                KEY STATS                                 290 Car, 1709 Yds, 9 TD, 22 Rec, 129 Yds, in 2011
often he launches himself at the rusher's ankles, either making minimal contact or
missing altogether. And he can struggle with pre-snap reads in blitz recognition. He                                                      113 Car, 619 Yds, 5 TD, 15 Rec, 234 Yds, in 2010
also tends to carry the rock loosely, which has led to ball security issues at Virginia
Tech, where he was responsible for nine career fumbles.                                                                                   59 Car, 334 Yds, 4 TD, 0 Rec, 0 Yds, in 2009
                                                                                                                                          1324 Career Kick Return Yards
                                                                                           SUMMARY
David Wilson is a smart, driven, ultra-competitive football player, who enters the draft with only one year of starting experience; however, in that year he was not only remarkably
productive, but also led his team to the ACC Title Game, while racking up First Team All Conference and Conference Player Of The Year honors. He is a remarkable athlete,
possessing the rare blend of speed, power, agility, balance, and explosiveness. Although he is slightly undersized for an NFL feature back, Wilson is powerfully built, especially in his
trunk and legs, and, with his physical running style, he routinely delivers as much abuse as he absorbs. He repeatedly runs through arm tackles, and demonstrates a powerful enough
leg drive to run over defenders or move the pile. And, he has no history of serious injury, nor much wear on the tires, having recorded less than five hundred carries over the last three
seasons. With the ball, Wilson can be explosive, both in the hole and in open space, and flashes elite acceleration and top end speed, which establishes him as not only a big play
threat, but also a potential game breaker. He runs behind his pads well, exhibiting elite balance, and his quickness, change of direction ability, and vision in space make him highly
elusive in the open field. However, he possesses underdeveloped inside running instincts, often vacillating between getting ahead of his blockers and hesitating in the hole, and too
often tries to bounce inside runs out to the edge. Although these characteristics make him a liability in the red zone, he's relatively inexperienced, having started for only one season,
and could develop these skills over the course of his professional career. As a pass catcher and route runner, Wilson shows promise, but lacks experience, and is probably two to three
years from possibly being a dynamic threat in the passing game. This fact, combined with his blitz recognition and pass protection skills, which are sub-par, will keep him off the field
on third downs, until his game undergoes sufficient development. Also, potentially cutting back his playing time is his proclivity to put the ball on the turf, which was a persistent
problem throughout his college career. As such, Wilson likely will begin in the NFL as a return specialist and part-time back, used primarily on early downs. He has the innate
athleticism, running skills, and dynamic playmaking ability to be a pro bowl caliber running back; however, much will depend on the scheme in which he lands, and how quickly and
thoroughly he develops the weaker aspects of his game. Because the 2012 class is deep in quality backs, and running back is not a position traditionally valued early in the draft,
Wilson should be selected in the mid to late second round.
Name                 Isaiah Pead                                                        Best Fit Scheme                     Zone Blocking
College              Cincinnati                                                         Report Completed By                  Eric Galko
Position             RB                                                                 Final Grade                              7.6

     GAMES           Louisville, Pittsburgh, Rutgers                                                        Height          5101    Weight           197     40 Time        4.40
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Senior Bowl Practices/Games                                                            Bench           N/A     Vertical         33.0    Broad          9'08
 BACKGROUND/Leadership                 7.0   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability   7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
            Attitude                   8.0   Off The Field 7.0     Production     6.5
            Balance                    8.0   C.O.D           8.0   Agility        7.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Ryan Matthews
ATHLETICISM
            Flexibility                7.5   Coordination 8.0      Body Type      6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              3rd Round
 RUNNING -  Game Speed                 6.0   Quickness       7.0   Stamina        6.5   INJURY HISTORY                    Knee Bruise in 2010
  ABILITY   Run Power                  6.5   Explosion       7.0   Acceleration   8.0
 RUNNING -  Vision                     7.5   Aggressiveness .5
                                                             6     Instincts      6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   Team MVP in 2011
   STYLE    Fumbling                   6.5   Maneuverability 6.5   Elusiveness    7.0                                     Senior Bowl MVP in 2012
            Football IQ                6.5   Pass Blocking 6.0     Run Blocking   5.5   KEY STATS                         1029 yards,6.55 YPC in 2011
NON-RUNNING
            Versatility                5.5   Hands           6.0   Routes         5.5                                     26 receptions, 1 rec TD (6 rushing) in 2011
                                                                                     SUMMARY
An ideal zone blocking system runner because of his acceleration through the hole, balance, and decisive one-cut running ability, Pead can develop into a complete back in
that system. Despite being sub-200, he plays far more physically and powerfully than that size would indicate, constantly falling forward through contact and generating a
push in a pile. His combination of explosion through the hole along with naturally wide frame allow him to play bigger than his current weight along with room to get bigger.
His acceleration is fantastic, allowing him to get to his top speed (which isn't overly fast but enough to run away from many defensive backs in the open field) quickly and
with a fluid running style. He cuts very well in space, and his return ability is a great indication of his vision through traffic along with his stop-start balance. He can run
through arm tackles well, keeping his pad level low and planting hard on each cut in the box. He could use improved vision at the second level as a runner as well as be more
willing to make deeper cut backs on downfield lead blocking plays. His ability to play bigger than his size would indicate along with his balance/acceleration in the open
field gives him the tools to develop into more than just a rotational system. He'll need to improve his vision through the hole to be a consistent starter, but has the tools to do
so.




Name                 LaMichael James                                                    Best Fit Scheme                       Wide Open
College              Oregon                                                             Report Completed By                   Eric Galko
Position             RB                                                                 Final Grade                               7.5

     GAMES           Arizona, California, Wisconsin                                                         Height          5080    Weight           194     40 Time         4.41
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                 Bench            15     Vertical         35.0    Broad          10'01
 BACKGROUND/Leadership                 6.0   Work Ethic 6.0        Coachability   5.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
            Attitude                   5.5   Off The Field 5.0     Production     8.0
            Balance                    8.0   C.O.D           8.5   Agility        9.0   BEST COMPARISON                   Jacquizz Rodgers
ATHLETICISM
            Flexibility                8.5   Coordination 8.0      Body Type      5.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              3rd-4th Round
 RUNNING -  Game Speed                 9.5   Quickness       9.0   Stamina        8.0   INJURY HISTORY                    Dislocated elbow in 2011
  ABILITY   Run Power                  4.5   Explosion       8.5   Acceleration   8.5
 RUNNING -  Vision                     6.0   Aggressiveness .0
                                                             5     Instincts      6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   2010 Doak Walker Award Winner
   STYLE    Fumbling                   6.5   Maneuverability 6.5   Elusiveness    8.5                                     Heisman Trophy finalist in 2010
            Football IQ                5.5   Pass Blocking 4.0     Run Blocking   4.0   KEY STATS                         1731 yards rushing in 2010
NON-RUNNING
            Versatility                5.5   Hands           6.0   Routes         5.5                                     288 yards on 24 carries vs. Arizona in 2011
                                                                                  SUMMARY
The speedy, big play running back, James is what the future of the running back position in the NFL is quickly becoming. His elite speed in the open field, suddenness to the
outside, and vision to space on the field is outstanding and allows him to consistently break off big plays despite defensive focus. He doesn't always show great patience on
the inside and doesn't embrace and drive through contact to be a 20 carry a game runner consistently in the NFL, but his quickness and balance after moves allows him
consistently keep defenses off balance in the outside. Playing in primarily a spread, shotgun offense in college, he'll need to adjust to consistently approaching the hole from
a general formation, something he'll need to improve on, as he'll be much more telling to linebackers that he's looking to go outside. Not an elite receiver out of the backfield,
he's shown some reception ability, and with his speed and vision in space, he'll likely need to/have no problem developing this skill in the NFL. The physical harassment
charges on James in February of 2010 are concerning, as he was placed on 24 months probation for domestic violence on his ex-girlfriend as well as being suspended for the
first game of the 2010 season. He also lived by himself for his senior year of high school to note, after his grandmother (primary caregiver) died while he was a junior.
James has the quickness and big play ability to be a valued 3rd down back plus more, but he'll need to develop more as a receiving back in his routes as well as not be as
deliberate in his pursuit to attack the edge of the defense.
Name                   Tauren Poole                                                          Best Fit Scheme                            Any Offense
College                Tennessee                                                             Report Completed By                        Eric Galko
Position               RB                                                                    Final Grade                                    7.5

     GAMES             Arkansas, Alabama, LSU                                                                        Height            5100     Weight             205     40 Time          4.49
                                                                                              MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            Shrine Game Practices/Games                                                                   Bench              24      Vertical           34.0    Broad            9'10
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                         Work Ethic            Coachability
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                            ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
             Attitude                           Off The Field         Production
             Balance                            C.O.D                 Agility                BEST COMPARISON                        Knowshon Moreno
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                        Coordination          Body Type              PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   4th-5th Round
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                         Quickness             Stamina                INJURY HISTORY                         Thigh injury in 2010
   ABILITY   Run Power                          Explosion             Acceleration
  RUNNING -  Vision                             Aggressiveness        Instincts              CAREER ACOLADES                        4-Time All SEC Academic Team
    STYLE    Fumbling                           Maneuverability       Elusiveness                                                   Lone Senior on the Tennessee offense in 2011
             Football IQ                        Pass Blocking         Run Blocking           KEY STATS                              Just 693 yards (57.8 per game), 5 TDs in 2011
 NON-RUNNING
             Versatility                        Hands                 Routes                                                        1034 yards, 11 TDs in 2010; 43 career Recs.
                                                                                   SUMMARY
The lone senior starter on a Tennessee offense (and just one 13 on the roster), Tauren Poole was both a leader and a tone setting running back for an offense that lacked
consistency. While not overly dominating and productive, he was able to provide 3rd down help along with the occasional big game for the Volunteers. A school known
for providing solid prospects with mediocre statistics, Poole could follow suit. He's a quick twitch, very decisive runner who stays low through contact yet keeps his head
up well for his second and third cut after he's through the hole. His vision initially through the first opening is just okay, and he doesn't always hit with ideal balance and
explosion, but does feel very comfortable once to and through the hole. A solidly built runner, he has some pass blocking ability though he'll need to improve there as well.
He also has experience as a receiver as well, but isn't defined as a route runner as well as not as explosive in the open field to be a consistent 3rd down receiving threat. A
four time All-SEC Academic team member along with being a leader for the Tennessee offense, Poole could be an ideal 2nd/3rd rotation back, especially with value on
1st down or 2nd and long run situations early. Not worthy of a high rounder usually reserved for hopeful starters, Poole is certainly worthy of a mid rounder as he
provides instant depth with a fringe starter ceiling down the road.




Name                   Terrence Ganaway                                                      Best Fit Scheme                              Balanced
College                Baylor                                                                Report Completed By                         Alex Brown
Position               RB                                                                    Final Grade                                     7.5

     GAMES             Iowa State Kansas, Kansas State,Missouri, Oklahoma,                                           Height            5114     Weight             239 40 Time              4.51
                                                                                              MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            Oklahoma State, TCU, Texas, Texas A&M Texas Tech                                              Bench              22      Vertical          37.5" Broad              9'11"
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                   7.0   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability     7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                            ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
             Attitude                     7.5   Off The Field 7.5     Production       7.0
             Balance                      7.5   C.O.D           7.0   Agility          7.0   BEST COMPARISON                        LeGarrette Blount, Tampa
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                  7.0   Coordination 7.0      Body Type        8.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   Late 3rd to Early 4th Round
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                   7.0   Quickness       6.5   Stamina          7.5   INJURY HISTORY                         None to date
   ABILITY   Run Power                    9.0   Explosion       7.5   Acceleration     7.5
  RUNNING -  Vision                       7.0   Aggressiveness .0
                                                                9     Instincts        8.0   CAREER ACOLADES                        2011 1st Team All-Big 12
    STYLE    Fumbling                     8.0   Maneuverability 6.5   Elusiveness      6.5                                          2011 Alamo Bowl Offensive MVP
             Football IQ                  6.5   Pass Blocking 7.0     Run Blocking     6.5   KEY STATS                              2011: 250 carries, 1,547 yards, 21 TDs (6.2 y/c)
 NON-RUNNING
             Versatility                  6.0   Hands           7.0   Routes           6.0                                          2011: 6 gms of 120+ yds, including 3 gms of 200+ yds
                                                                                          SUMMARY
Never receiving more than 109 carries in 3 seasons as a reserve runner at Houston and Baylor, Terrence Ganaway broke out as a senior, exploding for 1,547 yards and 21 touchdowns on
250 carries (6.2 yards per carry). Has only one season under his belt as the featured back and never was a productive receiver out of the backfield which is a concern. Powerful runner to
and thru the hole, is light on his feet, and can bounce runs outside with fluidity. Runs behind his pads with an impressive combination of strength and balance; thick bodied and tough to
bring down. Patient on outside zone runs, allowing blocks to develop, and quick feet enable Ganaway to make sharp cuts to slip into the running lane. Between the tackles, Ganaway has a
downhill mentality and one cut mindset, wasting no time in the backfield. Very decisive and maitains low pad level to and through the hole. Violent and authoratative runner that finishes
his runs with power. Churns his feet through contact and has strong leg drive throughout the game; combination of both strength and balance make him a very effective interior runner.
Understands how to utilize his frame well, consistently running behind his pads. Can punish opposing tacklers by lowering his shoulder at contact. Rarely loses yardage, always dropping
his head down and falling forward. Low tacklers bounce off of Ganaway because of his solid, dense build, thick lower trunk, and massive thighs. Contributes as a pass catcher with soft
hands and good run after catch ability. Struggles with his balance in traffic, lacking elite body control; will trip up over his linemen’s feet. Biggest issue is Ganaway’s effort level and
inconsistency in pass protection; at times, will give poor effort getting into position for blitz pickups; other times, he displays his strength at the point of attack, stunning opposing rushers
right away. I'm not completely sold on Ganaway's 3rd down skills, but, his ability to run effectively between the tackles make him an appealing short-yardage, goal-line, or change-of-pace
back. A better athlete than given credit for, Ganaway's workout numbers could push him up into the 3rd round range.
Name                  Ronnie Hillman                                                      Best Fit Scheme                        Balanced
College               San Diego State                                                     Report Completed By                  Mark Dulgerian
Position              RB                                                                  Final Grade                               7.3
                      Wyoming, Boise State                                                                       Height         5086 Weight              200     40 Time         4.45
GAMES VIEWED                                                                               MEASURABLES
                      Louisiana-Lafayette                                                                        Bench           17 Vertical             37.0    Broad           NA
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                  7.0   Work Ethic 7.5        Coachability   7.5
                                                                                                                      ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                    8.0   Off The Field 8.0     Production     8.0
             Balance                     8.0   C.O.D           8.0   Agility        8.5   BEST COMPARISON                      Justin Forsett, Seahawks
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                 8.0   Coordination 8.0      Body Type      6.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 4th Round
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                  8.0   Quickness       8.5   Stamina        8.0   INJURY HISTORY                       2011: Suffered high left ankle sprain
   ABILITY   Run Power                   6.0   Explosion       7.5   Acceleration   7.5                                        2010: Left New Mexico game w/ hip pointer
  RUNNING -  Vision                      8.0   Aggressiveness  7.0   Instincts      8.0   CAREER ACCOLADES                     2011 Team MVP
    STYLE    Fumbling                    6.5   Maneuverability 8.5   Elusiveness    8.0                                        2011 First team All MWC
             Football IQ                 7.5   Pass Blocking 5.5     Run Blocking   5.5   KEY STATS                            Career: 573 carries, 3243 yds, 36 TDs, 33 rec, 338 yds
 NON-RUNNING
             Versatility                 7.5   Hands           7.0   Routes         6.5                                        2011: 311 carries, 1711 yds, 19 TDs, 24 rec, 270 yds
                                                                                     SUMMARY
The redshirt sophomore decided to declare after a very productive two seasons as the Aztecs' full time starting running back. Hillman leaves SDSU as its 3rd all time leading rusher
behind Marshall Faulk and Larry Ned. He is a smallish scatback who has stayed remarkably healthy given his lean frame and stature. He has packed on about 10 pounds since the end
of the season but he lacks ideal play strength overall. His legs are not as thick as you'd like and does not generate much power to be effective between the tackles in the NFL,
although he possesses the tenacity to pick up some tough yards inside. Hillman is a very nimble runner with quick cut ability and has an effective jump cut move where he can plant
and squirt through the line of scrimmage. His quick feet and balance allow him to stay on his feet upon initial contact and he does not go down as easy as you'd expect for a small
back. He's instinctive and shows very good vision, understands angles, and patiently waits for his blocks to develop using good burst through the hole. He can find cutback lanes and
does not waste steps in attacking open gaps. Hillman does an excellent job of sidestepping contact and keeps his feet churning in traffic. He accelerates quickly and can win the edge
where he reaches top speed quickly. He does not possess elite top end speed but he has breakaway speed and has recorded several long runs in his career including gains of 93 and 99
yards. He must learn to keep his shoulders over his feet as he tends to run upright, taking away from his natural agility and making him a target for big hits. He has stayed healthy in
college but he will need to bulk up to take NFL punishment. Hillman shows some plucking ability as a receiver but concentration is an issue when he is highly contested or working in
traffic. He has very small hands (8 1/2 inches) and could improve ball security. Although only 20 years old, he is a mature kid who declared so he could provide for his son. He's not
an elite athlete and overall play strength will limit him in his role in the NFL, but with improved pass blocking he could make a living as a change of pace-type of back.




Name                  Chris Rainey                                                        Best Fit Scheme                          Multi-Set
College               Florida                                                             Report Completed By                     Shae Cronin
Position              RB                                                                  Final Grade                                 7.2
                      Tennessee, Alabama                                                                         Height         5083 Weight              180     40 Time         4.45
GAMES VIEWED                                                                               MEASURABLES
                      Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                                 Bench           16 Vertical             36.5    Broad           10'
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                  6.5   Work Ethic 6.5        Coachability   6.5
                                                                                                                      ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                    7.0   Off The Field 6.0     Production     6.0
             Balance                     9.0   C.O.D           9.0   Agility        9.0   BEST COMPARISON                      Leon Washington
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                 9.0   Coordination 8.5      Body Type      5.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 4th-5th Round
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                  9.0   Quickness       9.0   Stamina        6.5   INJURY HISTORY                       2011 - Hip, ankle and knee in separate situations
   ABILITY   Run Power                   5.0   Explosion       9.0   Acceleration   9.0
  RUNNING -  Vision                      7.5   Aggressiveness  6.5   Instincts      7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                      3 career return touchdowns
    STYLE    Fumbling                    7.0   Maneuverability 8.5   Elusiveness    8.5                                        2,464 career rushing yards
             Football IQ                 7.0   Pass Blocking 5.0     Run Blocking   5.0   KEY STATS                            2011 - 31 rec, 381 yds, 2 TDs
 NON-RUNNING
             Versatility                 8.0   Hands           7.5   Routes         6.5                                        2011 - 171 car, 861 yds, 2 TDs
                                                                                    SUMMARY
Chris Rainey is a top-notch athlete most commonly labeled a converted track star. Rainey is projected to be a systematic weapon in the NFL after accruing valuable
experience in the SEC at a number of different positions. Rainey's most attractive attribute is his elite speed, which makes him an absolute terror in space and with the ball in
his hands. Rainey is a quick-twitch athlete that is very elusive in the open-field. He has great football instincts to find spots in the defense and he anticipates well in order to
avoid contact. Rainey's biggest drawback, naturally, is his size. Undersized would be an understatement for a guy like Rainey that barely sniffs 5-foot-8. He's also very light
and possesses no bulk. His thin frame has caused durability issues over the years with injuries to his hip, ankle and knee in just last season alone. Rainey lacks any sort of
fight in his carrying, making him an easy tackle once a defender gets his hands on him. Rainey is a versatile athlete, as he also possesses the hands of a receiver. In the right
system, a coordinator could get the most out of Rainey and use him solely for his speed and playmaking ability. Rainey can change a game with his quickness and speed --
think along the lines of a wheel route. Rainey will face the uphill battle of making a roster because of the gimmick style that comes with his game. However, if a team wants
to employ a dangerous return man and look for added bonus in the meantime, then Rainey is a prime candidate. There are some concerns regarding Rainey off the field, as
he was arrested for aggrevated stalking in 2010. Some also question Rainey's dedication, as he hasn't been nearly as productive as other running backs in the SEC. Look for
Rainey on screen passes, gimmick plays and special teams.
Name                 Robert Turbin                                                        Best Fit Scheme                 Zone Blocking
College              Utah State                                                           Report Completed By             Jimmy O'Brien
Position             RB                                                                   Final Grade                          6.8
                     Nevada, Idaho, Ohio, New Mexico State, Fresno State                                    Height        5100 Weight             222    40 Time         4.50
GAMES VIEWED                                                                              MEASURABLES
                                                                                                            Bench          28 Vertical            36"    Broad           10'2
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                  6.5   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability   7.0
                                                                                                                ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                    7.5   Off The Field 7.0     Production     7.5
             Balance                     7.0   C.O.D           5.5   Agility        7.0   BEST COMPARISON                LeGarrette Blount
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                 6.5   Coordination 7.0      Body Type       8    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION           Round 5
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                  6.5   Quickness       6.0   Stamina        7.5   INJURY HISTORY                 2010 ACL Tear (Missed Season)
   ABILITY   Run Power                   8.0   Explosion       6.0   Acceleration   6.0                                  2007 Foot Injury (Medical Redshirt)
  RUNNING -  Vision                      7.0   Aggressiveness  6.5   Instincts      7.0   CAREER ACCOLADES               2011 All WAC 1st Team, WAC Offensive POTY
    STYLE    Fumbling                    7.5   Maneuverability 6.0   Elusiveness    5.0                                  2009 All WAC 2nd Team
             Football IQ                 7.0   Pass Blocking 5.5     Run Blocking   NA    KEY STATS                      1517 Yds, 19 TD, 17 Rec, 171 Yds, 4 TD, in 2011
 NON-RUNNING
             Versatility                 5.5   Hands           7.0   Routes         6.0                                  1296 Yds, 13 TD, 30 Rec, 418 Yds, 5 TD, in 2009
                                                                                  SUMMARY
Built like a refrigerator with arms, Turbin packs 222 pounds on a thick framed, NFL ready body. For his size, he displayed rare athleticism at the combine, scoring in the top
10% for RBs in the 40, bench, vert, & broad jump. However he doesn't transfer all of that power, speed, and explosiveness to the field. He has enough speed to challenge the
edge, once he gets going, but won't outrun opponents at the second or third level. Turbin patiently waits for blocks, and drops his pad level coming into breaks, but he
possesses only average short area burst, and flashes no explosive change of direction, elusiveness, or creativity in the open field. He exhibits an aggressive, punishing
running style. Though he gets too high at times, generally he runs with good forward lean, and plows through tacklers with impressive leg drive. He's most effective as a one-
cut, straightline, downhill runner, possessing notable build-up speed and power. However, Turbin can be tentative at the line, especially in short yardage situations, and lacks
a true suddenness in the hole. He catches the ball well in the short passing game, naturally getting his head around quickly, but both his experience (only 17 rec in '11) and
route tree are limited. He wasn't used as a lead blocker, but he possesses the frame and toughness for blitz pick-up (though he must work on keeping his pad level down), as
well as a natural feel for chipping and tandem blocking. Overall, Turbin should be a solid, productive running back in a two back system, preferably running a zone blocking
scheme. He isn't dynamic enough to be a featured workhorse, but, if complemented by a faster, more elusive back, he can be a 10-15 carry per game sledge hammer, who
wears down opposing defenses, and pops the occasional longer gain. After missing extensive time due to injury, his medical issues will be a concern for all NFL teams. All
in all, Turbin should be an early day three selection, who could sneak into round four.




Name                 Daniel Herron                                                        Best Fit Scheme                      Zone
College              Ohio State                                                           Report Completed By               Shae Cronin
Position             Running Back                                                         Final Grade                           6.8
                     Illinois, Florida                                                                      Height        5100 Weight             213    40 Time         4.66
GAMES VIEWED                                                                              MEASURABLES
                                                                                                            Bench          22 Vertical            35.0   Broad           9'9
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                  7.5   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability   7.0
                                                                                                                ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                    8.0   Off The Field 6.0     Production     7.5
             Balance                     7.0   C.O.D           6.5   Agility        6.5   BEST COMPARISON                Lance Ball
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                 6.0   Coordination 7.0      Body Type       7    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION           Fifth - Sixth
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                  6.5   Quickness       6.0   Stamina        6.0   INJURY HISTORY                 2009 - Sprained ankle (missed two games)
   ABILITY   Run Power                   7.5   Explosion       7.5   Acceleration   6.5
  RUNNING -  Vision                      6.0   Aggressiveness  7.0   Instincts      6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                10th all-time rushing yards in Ohio State history
    STYLE    Fumbling                    6.5   Maneuverability 6.5   Elusiveness    6.5                                  2010 - First Team All-Big Ten
             Football IQ                 7.0   Pass Blocking 7.0     Run Blocking   6.0   KEY STATS                      2010 - 1,155 yds, 16 TDs
 NON-RUNNING
             Versatility                 7.5   Hands           7.0   Routes         5.5                                  2011 - 675 yds, 3 TDs
                                                                                  SUMMARY
Herron is an experienced runner from an explosive Ohio State offense. Herron carries a well-built frame with good bulk, but is slightly undersized for the position at the next
level. Athletically, Herron is everything in a back -- explosive, good speed and a willingness to put his head down for extra yards. He has a strong upper body that will shed
tackles. Herron plays with good balance and retains leverage behind his pads -- making physicality a key element to his game. Herron enjoys contact at the position, but is
better-suited outside of the tackles. Herron could make a living in the NFL from stretch plays -- where he is given time to survey his blocks. Herron demonstrates patience
when choosing his gaps and he explodes through holes with a strong burst. Herron is dangerous in the open field given his impressive top-end speed and ability to make
defenders miss in one-on-one situations. Herron is most agile in close quarters, demonstrating good change-of-direction and cutting abilty. As a reliable receiving target and
a back willing to put a strong body on pass-rushers, Herron is a three-down back prospect. However, like his time at Ohio State, Herron is projected to be a rotational
running back at the next level. Herron possesses the intangibles from a football standpoint -- willingness to work hard and accept technical coaching. But off-the-field
character issues are a concern, as Herron was suspended for the first five games of his senior season following the latest scandal at Ohio State. Herron's biggest transitional
concern is finding his place at the next level. In college, Herron was a power runner. In the NFL, he has the makings of an ordinary back.
Name                  Daryl Richardson                                                     Best Fit Scheme                            Zone
College               Abilene Christian                                                    Report Completed By                     Alex Brown
Position              RB                                                                   Final Grade                                 6.8
                      North Alabama                                                                               Height         5103 Weight              195     40 Time          4.45
GAMES VIEWED                                                                               MEASURABLES
                      Week of practice at the Player's All-Star Classic                                           Bench           16 Vertical             40.5    Broad           11'3"
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                  6.0   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability    6.5
                                                                                                                       ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                    6.5   Off The Field 6.0     Production      6.5
             Balance                     7.5   C.O.D           7.5   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                      Bernard Scott, Cincinnati Bengals
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                 7.0   Coordination 8.5      Body Type       6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 5th Round
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                  9.0   Quickness       7.0   Stamina         7.5   INJURY HISTORY                       2010: Played most of season with minor knee injury
   ABILITY   Run Power                   6.0   Explosion       8.5   Acceleration    8.5                                        2011: Pulled hamstring in fall camp
  RUNNING -  Vision                      6.5   Aggressiveness  6.5   Instincts       6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                      2009: 2nd team All-LSC 2010: Honorable Mention
    STYLE    Fumbling                    7.0   Maneuverability 7.5   Elusiveness     7.5                                        2011: 2nd team All-LSC
             Football IQ                 6.0   Pass Blocking 7.0     Run Blocking    5.5   KEY STATS                            2009: 961 rush yds, 23 catches for 209 yds, 17 total TD
 NON-RUNNING
             Versatility                 7.0   Hands           7.0   Routes          7.0                                        2011: 825 rush yds, 40 catches for 371 yds, 13 total TD
                                                                                     SUMMARY
Went the JUCO route his freshman season before transferring to ACU in 2009. In his first season at ACU, earned all conference honors, rushing for 961 yards and 16 touchdowns on
199 carries, as well as catching 23 passes for 209 yards and a touchdown. Struggling with nagging injuries in 2010, Richardson ran for just 517 yards, but caught 25 passes and scored
8 total touchdowns to earn an all-conference honorable mention. Bounced back year as a senior, finishing with 825 yards and 11 touchdowns on 139 carries, while setting a career
high in pass receptions (40), receiving yards (371), and receiving touchdowns (2). ACU has developed into a Division II pipeline for NFL prospects, sending off notable players such
as Johnny Knox, Bernard Scott, and Danieal Manning to the next level. Richardson, very similar to his brother of Bernard Scott, possesses all the physical tools necessary to be a
impact at the NFL level. Appears to have finally “put it all together” in terms of combining his athleticism and explosive open field running skills, with improved vision and feel
between the tackles. One of the fastest running backs in the entire 2012 NFL Draft class, Richardson has elite speed, homerun ability, and plus acceleration to and through the hole.
He’s a straight-line runner with some one-cut ability; has very good feet to pick through trash, can accelerate and decelerate fluidly, and ultimately looks the part of an NFL back. I
was thoroughly impressed with how Richardson stepped up versus top tier talent, with NFL scouts in attendance at the Player’s All-Star Classic; I feel he solidified a draftable grade
through his performances at practice and think he can contribute as rookie on 3rd downs, in the kick return game, and as a change of pace back. In 1 on 1 pass protection drills,
Richardson received praise for his patience and ability to control his man; has just an average anchor against the power rush, but stays balanced throughout and rarely overextends
himself, efficiently using his hands at the point. Level of competition will almost certainly push Richardson into the later rounds of the draft, likely becoming a 5th round selection.




Name                  Cyrus Gray                                                           Best Fit Scheme                            Zone
College               Texas A&M                                                            Report Completed By                     Alex Brown
Position              RB                                                                   Final Grade                                 6.7
                      SMU, Idaho, Oklahoma State, Arkansas, Texas Tech,                                           Height         5102 Weight              206 40 Time             4.47
GAMES VIEWED                                                                               MEASURABLES
                      Iowa State, Missouri, Oklahoma, Kansas State, Kansas                                        Bench           21 Vertical            32.5" Broad              9'6"
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                  7.0   Work Ethic 7.0        Coachability    7.0
                                                                                                                       ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                    7.0   Off The Field 7.0     Production      8.0
             Balance                     7.5   C.O.D           8.0   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                      Jamaal Charles, Kansas City Chiefs
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility                 7.0   Coordination 8.5      Body Type        7    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 Late 3rd Round
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                  9.0   Quickness       7.5   Stamina         7.0   INJURY HISTORY                       2011: Missed final 2 gms w/left shoulder stress fracture
   ABILITY   Run Power                   5.5   Explosion       7.0   Acceleration    9.0
  RUNNING -  Vision                      8.5   Aggressiveness  5.5   Instincts       6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                      2009, 2010 All-Big 12 Honorable Mention
    STYLE    Fumbling                    7.5   Maneuverability 7.5   Elusiveness     6.0                                        2011 2nd team All-Big 12
             Football IQ                 7.0   Pass Blocking 6.5     Run Blocking    5.5   KEY STATS                            2010, 2011 198+ carries, 1,045+ yds, 12 TD, 31+ rec.
 NON-RUNNING
             Versatility                 8.5   Hands           7.5   Routes          7.5                                        Career: 632 carries, 3,298 yds (5.2 y/c), 30 rush TDs
                                                                                     SUMMARY
Starting 3 seasons, Cyrus Gray totaled over 600 carries (632), for 3,298 yards (5.2 yards per carry) and 30 rushing touchdowns. Experienced a breakout season in 2010, stringing
together 7 consecutive 100+ yard rushing performances, and finishing the season with 200 carries for 1,133 yards and 12 touchdowns. In each his final two seasons, he carried the ball
at least 198 times, for over 1,000 yards, 12 touchdowns, and caught at least 31 passes. As a 2-year return specialist, Gray returned the 2nd most kickoffs (99) for the 2nd most kick
return yards (2,349) in Big 12 history. Gray is a patient, 1 cut runner, who has good balance in traffic and through contact. Will tiptoe through running hole if there is no clear-cut
running lane presented. Runs with a narrow base, but displays elite foot speed, quickness, and the ability to break open huge runs. Lacks great power to and through the hole, but his
top end speed and home run hitting ability draws strong comparisons to Jamaal Charles. Struggles to break tackles and isn’t overly elusive, which causes Gray to be ineffective for
periods of time from game to game. Tight hipped and doesn’t possess much wiggle to his game; a one cut back that has home run hitting long speed, good vision, and patience to
allow blocks to develop. Has the vision necessary to be effective in a zone running scheme; sees cutback lanes often. Rarely misreads his blockers and almost always locates the open
running lane. Does a nice job of pressing the defense on stretch plays and cutting up underneath the crease. Will try too hard to locate the cutback and sometimes is patient to a fault.
Contributes well in pass game with soft hands. Missed two games (Texas and Northwestern) due to a stress fracture in his left shoulder; failed an on-site physical at the 2012 Senior
Bowl due to lingering effects from this injury. Questions about Gray's shoulder injury should have been answered after Texas A&M's annual pro day, as Gray posted a very solid
number in the bench press with 21 reps. A straight-line speed, big play back that can contribute on 3rd downs and in special teams, Cyrus Gray will likely be selected by the end of the
3rd round.
Name                 Vick Ballard                                                       Best Fit Scheme                        Zone
College              Mississippi State                                                  Report Completed By                 Shae Cronin
Position             Running Back                                                       Final Grade                             6.6
                     Wake Forest, Ole Miss                                                                  Height         5100 Weight              219    40 Time       4.66
GAMES VIEWED                                                                            MEASURABLES
                     Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                             Bench           23 Vertical             33.0   Broad         9'6
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                7.0   Work Ethic 8.0        Coachability   7.5
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                  8.0   Off The Field 7.5     Production     7.5
             Balance                   7.5   C.O.D           6.5   Agility        6.5   BEST COMPARISON                   BenJarvus Green-Ellis
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility               7.0   Coordination 7.0      Body Type       7    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              5th Round
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                7.0   Quickness       6.5   Stamina        7.0   INJURY HISTORY                    No significant injuries
   ABILITY   Run Power                 8.0   Explosion       7.5   Acceleration   6.5
  RUNNING -  Vision                    8.0   Aggressiveness  7.5   Instincts      8.0   CAREER ACOLADES                   2009 - First Team JUCO All-American
    STYLE    Fumbling                  7.0   Maneuverability 7.0   Elusiveness    6.5                                     2011 - Second Team All-SEC
             Football IQ               7.0   Pass Blocking 8.0     Run Blocking   8.0   KEY STATS                         2010 - 186 car, 968 yds, 19 TDs
 NON-RUNNING
             Versatility               6.5   Hands           6.0   Routes         6.0                                     2011 - 193 car, 1,189 yds, 10 TDs
                                                                                   SUMMARY
After transferring to Mississippi State following a very productive two seasons at a junior college, Vick Ballard made his presence felt very early on. Ballard is a bulky ball-
carrier and plays with a sense of physicality. Ballard appears to be more comfortable in traffic, but he has the speed to escape defenses if he makes the second-level. Ballard
is a power-runner that keeps his pads very low and establishes good leverage with explosion from his legs. He is far from the most agile back, but he can make moves out of
instinct that can free space. Ballard is equipped with great drive and he is continues to keep his legs moving throughout the entire play. He's not a flashy back and won't
shake anyone out of their cleats. Instead, Ballard is a chain-mover -- a grinder that attacks the first-down marker on every snap. Although not heavily used in the passing
game, Ballard could be an asset. His hands could improve, but Ballard is capable of taking in screens and checkdowns. In terms of pass-protection, Ballard is one of the top
blocking backs in this draft class. He gets good position on pass-rushers and he doesn't shy away from contact -- much like his ground game. Teams will be intrigued by
Ballard and his potential as a three-down back. At the very least, he could become a reliable third-down option and a key part of a rotational backfield. After first committing
to Jackson State and then enrolling at a junior college for two seasons, some may question his path and experience. However, when given his opportunity in the nation's top
footbal conference, Ballard delivered with high production and showing natural instincts as a football player against some of the top defenses in the country.




Name                 Michael Smith                                                      Best Fit Scheme                      Balanced
College              Utah State                                                         Report Completed By               Jimmy O'Brien
Position             RB                                                                 Final Grade                             6.6
                     Nevada, Idaho, Ohio, New Mexico State, Fresno State                                    Height         5084 Weight              207    40 Time       4.33
GAMES VIEWED                                                                            MEASURABLES
                                                                                                            Bench           23 Vertical             40.5   Broad         10'6
 BACKGROUND/ Leadership                7.5   Work Ethic 7.5        Coachability   7.0
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  CHARACTER  Attitude                  7.5   Off The Field 7.0     Production     8.0
             Balance                   7.5   C.O.D           6.0   Agility        6.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Ahmad Bradshaw
 ATHLETICISM
             Flexibility               6.5   Coordination 7.0      Body Type       6    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              4th Round
  RUNNING -  Game Speed                8.0   Quickness       6.5   Stamina        7.5   INJURY HISTORY                    2010 Foot Injury (Played Only Three Games)
   ABILITY   Run Power                 7.5   Explosion       7.5   Acceleration   7.5
  RUNNING -  Vision                    7.0   Aggressiveness  7.5   Instincts      7.0   CAREER ACCOLADES                  2011 MVP Players All Star Classic
    STYLE    Fumbling                  7.5   Maneuverability 6.5   Elusiveness    6.0                                     2011 WAC All Academic Team
             Football IQ               7.0   Pass Blocking 7.5     Run Blocking   7.5   KEY STATS                         870 Yds, 9 TD, 16 Rec, 181 Yds 2 TD, in 2011
 NON-RUNNING
             Versatility               7.5   Hands           7.0   Routes         6.5                                     290 Yds, 4 TD, 19 Rec, 220 Yds, 2 TD, in 2009
                                                                                    SUMMARY
Smith is solid and muscular, especially in the upper body, and, although he doesn't play at the 4.33 speed that he flashed at Utah State's pro day, he carries the ball like a
legitimate 4.45 player, with the ability to run away from defenders. He's explosive coming out of the hole, and is a genuine threat to break the big gainer; in 2011, Smith
averaged a ridiculous 7.6 yards/carry, with six runs of 40+ yards. He uses his lack of height to his advantage, making himself small in the hole, and he doesn't need a huge
crease to find daylight; however, Smith tends to run too upright in the open field, exposing his whole frame to contact, and sacrificing the good leverage that he employs at
the line of scrimmage. As a rusher, he's neither elusive nor dynamic; rather, he's a one cut, linear runner, who relies more on speed than lateral quickness. As such, he's a
natural fit for a zone blocking system. Smith does over-rely on his speed, tending to try to bounce too many runs outside, and will produce negative yardage, while trying for
the big play. He runs hard in traffic, and, although he's not a pile pusher or short yardage back, he's strong enough to break multiple tackles on a play. Smith is a sound
blocker, with the strength to hold his ground in blitz pick-up, and experience as a lead blocker. He saw a large number of snaps in 2011 with Robert Turbin on the field;
here, Smith admirably served in a lead blocking role for Turbin. He also flashes capable hands and a good understanding of the short passing game. Ultimately, Smith is a
versatile, well-rounded back, with little wear on the tires, who's not spectacular in any one area, but possesses the speed, blocking skills, and running ability to succeed as
part of a rotational system. He'll probably begin his NFL career as a third down specialist and special teamer, then work his way into a larger role as a running back. As a
player with a high floor and a high ceiling, Smith is an attractive pick in the fourth round.
Name                 Edwin Baker                                                        Best Fit Scheme                           Zone
College              Michigan State                                                     Report Completed By                    Shae Cronin
Position             RB                                                                 Final Grade                                6.5

     GAMES           Michigan, Ohio State                                                                     Height         5080    Weight           204     40 Time         4.53
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                   Bench           20     Vertical         35.0    Broad           9'3
 BACKGROUND/Leadership                 8.0   Work Ethic 8.0        Coachability   7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
            Attitude                   6.0   Off The Field 7.5     Production     6.0
            Balance                    6.5   C.O.D           5.5   Agility        5.5   BEST COMPARISON                    Rock Cartwright
ATHLETICISM
            Flexibility                6.0   Coordination 6.5      Body Type      5.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION               6th Round
 RUNNING -  Game Speed                 6.0   Quickness       6.0   Stamina        6.0   INJURY HISTORY                     No significant injuries
  ABILITY   Run Power                  7.0   Explosion       6.0   Acceleration   6.5
 RUNNING -  Vision                     6.5   Aggressiveness .5
                                                             6     Instincts      6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                    Six career 100-yard games
   STYLE    Fumbling                   7.0   Maneuverability 6.0   Elusiveness    6.5                                      2010 - First Team All-Big Ten (true sophomore)
            Football IQ                6.5   Pass Blocking 5.0     Run Blocking   5.0   KEY STATS                          2010 - 207 car, 1,201 yds, 13 TDs
NON-RUNNING
            Versatility                5.0   Hands           5.0   Routes         5.0                                      2011 - 170 car, 665 yds, 5 TDs
                                                                                     SUMMARY
Edwin Baker's future looked very bright as a contributing true freshman, followed by dominate numbers as a true sophomore in 2010. Baker would then watch his
production drop off last season and he enters this draft as an early-entry. Baker is a compact runner that packs a punch in his style. Although slightly undersized for the
position, Baker has good bulk and uses his strength well between the tackles. Baker perfers to keep his game inside, as his low-center of gravity and one-cut mentality make
him a threat to find a hole in the second-level. Baker has deceitful speed, getting to top-end quickly and showing good explosiveness through gaps. Baker is best-fit for a
zone scheme, where he is given one chance to identify his hole and shoot. He demonstrates good patience at times, but he also has a tendency to wait too long for a gap to
open and he's far from an improvisor. It's not that Baker doesn't survey the field well, but he appears to make up his mind prior to the snap. He gets behind his pads through
holes and makes for a difficult tackle in most cases. Baker lacks the versatility necessary to really show promise at the next level. Coaches will like Baker's work ethic and
off-the-field persona, but it's only fair to be skeptical regarding his decision to enter the draft after one solid season followed by a substantial drop-off. Baker is not a three-
down back prospect, as he is not a receiving threat and he's an ineffective pass-blocker at this stage in his career. If Baker had stuck around and produced another solid
season like his sophomore year, perhaps we're talking about him in a different light. But with his statistical background, one-year wonder is a justifiable thought. Baker's
best bet in the NFL could be on special teams.




Name                 Jonathan Grimes                                                    Best Fit Scheme                        Any Offense
College              William & Mary                                                     Report Completed By                    Eric Galko
Position             RB                                                                 Final Grade                                5.5

     GAMES           Delaware, New Hampshire, Richmond                                                        Height         5100    Weight           207     40 Time         N/A
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                   Bench          N/A     Vertical         N/A     Broad           N/A
 BACKGROUND/Leadership                 8.0   Work Ethic 8.5        Coachability   8.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
            Attitude                   8.0   Off The Field 8.5     Production     8.0
            Balance                    7.0   C.O.D           6.0   Agility        6.0   BEST COMPARISON                    Kevin Smith, Lions
ATHLETICISM
            Flexibility                6.5   Coordination 6.0      Body Type      6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION               7th Round
 RUNNING -  Game Speed                 6.0   Quickness       5.5   Stamina        6.5   INJURY HISTORY                     No Major Injuries
  ABILITY   Run Power                  6.0   Explosion       6.0   Acceleration   5.5
 RUNNING -  Vision                     6.5   Aggressiveness .0
                                                             6     Instincts      6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                    1st Team FCS All-American
   STYLE    Fumbling                   6.5   Maneuverability 6.5   Elusiveness    5.0                                      Walter Payon Award Finalist
            Football IQ                7.0   Pass Blocking 5.5     Run Blocking   5.0   KEY STATS                          4541 career rushing yards (WM leader)
NON-RUNNING
            Versatility                6.5   Hands           5.0   Routes         5.0                                      Three straight 200+ yard games
                                                                                   SUMMARY
Not an elite athlete or dynamic runner, Grimes does everything well as a running back to go along with a high character, coachable, and tough attitude a runner.
He possesses good balance through contact, running with good pad level and body control in traffic. While his power as a runner won't move piles in the NFL, he
sticks his head in and drives forward well. His lack of elite burst through that contact is concerning, and doesn't always burst through contact and come through
with additional yards. His running style focuses on playing will balance and body control, being both deliberate and decisive in cuts, but lacking deep speed and
consistent big play ability is a concern. He has adequate speed, and his cuts in the return game showcase that ability to make defenders miss in open field, but as a
runner out of the backfield, he doesn't consistently show that combination of explosion and vision. Overall, Grimes is a limited athlete with only a rotational role at
the next level. But his value as a returner adds value, and his completeness as a runner combined with NFL ready balance, body control, and patience as a runner
allows him to step in now and challenge for more than just a roster spot. Not a great value above the 5th round, he's worth a late round pick to grab before
undrafted free agency, and could be more than just a 3rd running back with time and more focus on his ability to get through contact in the NFL.
             Wide Receiver Rankings

Prospect, Pos, College (Optimum Scouting Grade)
1. Justin Blackmon, Oklahoma State (1st Round)
2. Michael Floyd, Notre Dame (1st Round)
3. Kendall Wright, Baylor (1st Round)
4. Brian Quick, Appalachian State (2nd Round)
5. Joe Adams, Arkansas (2nd Round)
6. Alshon Jeffery, South Carolina (2nd Round)
7. Rueben Randle, LSU (2nd Round)
8. Marvin Jones, California (3rd Round)
9. Dwight Jones, North Carolina (3rd Round)
10. Rishard Matthews, Nevada (3rd Round)
11. AJ Jenkins, Illinois (3rd Round)
12. Devon Wylie, Fresno State (3rd Round)
13. Juron Criner, Arizona (3rd Round)
14. Mohammad Sanu, Rutgers (3rd Round)
15. TY Hilton, Florida International (3rd Round)
16. Stephen Hill, Georgia Tech (3rd Round)
17. Marvin McNutt, Iowa (4th Round)
18. Thomas Mayo, California PA (4th Round)
19. Ryan Broyles, Oklahoma (4th Round)
20. Jarius Wright, Arkansas (4th Round)
21. Jarrett Boykin, Virginia Tech (4th Round)
22. LaVon Brazill, Ohio (4th Round)
23. Chris Givens, Wake Forest (4th Round)
24. Nick Toon, Wisconsin (4th Round)
25. Eric Page, Toledo (4th Round)
26. Jordan White, Western Michigan (5th Round)
27. Lance Lewis, East Carolina (5th Round)
28. Junior Hemingway, Michigan (5th Round)
29. Dale Moss, South Dakota State (5th Round)
30. Keshawn Martin, Michigan State (5th Round)
31. Rico Wallace, Shenandoah (5th Round)
32. Greg Childs, Arkansas (5th Round)
33. Jeff Fuller, Texas A&M (6th Round)
34. Chris Owusu, Stanford (6th Round)
35. TJ Graham, NC State (6th Round)
36. Tim Benford, Tennessee Tech (6th Round)
37. DeVier Posey, Ohio State (6th Round)
38. BJ Cunningham, Michigan State (7th Round)
39. Tommy Streeter, Miami (FL) ((7th Round)
40. Tyler Shoemaker, Boise State (7th Round)
41. Julian Talley, Massachusettes (7th Round)
42. Alex Tounkara, Brown (Undrafted)
43. Darius Reynolds, Iowa State (Undrafted)
44. Kashif Moore, Connecticut (Undrafted)
45. Gerrell Robinson, Arizona State (Undrafted)
46. Patick Edwards, Houston (Undrafted)
47. Jermaine Kearse, Washington (Undrafted)
48. Damaris Johnson, Tulsa (Undrafted)




            All Reports Done by Optimum Scouting Staff
                   Director of Scouting: Eric Galko
                      EricG@OptimumScouting
Name                  Justin Blackmon                                                       Best Fit Scheme                              Multiple Set
College               Oklahoma State                                                        Report Completed By                          Alex Brown
Position              Wide Receiver                                                         Final Grade                                      9.3
     GAMES            Iowa State, Texas Tech, Texas, Baylor, Missouri, Texas                                        Height           6010 Weight                215 40 Time            N/A
                                                                                             MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Arizona, and Tulsa                                                                            Bench             14 Vertical               33' Broad              N/A
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership        7.5 Work Ethic         9.0 Coachability 8.0                                 Balance           8.5 C.O.D                  9.0 Agility            8.5
                                                                                             ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER           Attitude          8.0 Off The Field      8.0 Production   9.5                                 Flexibility       9.0 Coordination           9.5 Body Type          9.5
Ultra competitive attitude, is only satisfied with victory, and gives great effort as a     Elite physical athlete and specimen; has a sculpted and muscular frame, along with very good
route runner or as a blocker. Leads by example, and coaches have attested to his            length. Blackmon maintains great balance early in route patterns, not allowing defenders to re-
leadership qualities; former offensive coordinator said on Blackmon's leadership and        route him easily, as well as manuvering underneath on crossing patterns through traffic.
work ethic, "[Blackmon] is a hard worker now. He gets in there and leads by example         Powerfully built receiver that simply outmuscles defenders to the football; plays bigger than
and is not afraid to open his mouth." Did have an off-field DUI arrest, only run-in with    his 6'1 frame suggests, effectively bodying up defenders, and going up for high passes.
the law to date. By all accounts, Blackmon is a good person who simply made a bad           Blackmon has great change of direction and flexibility, dropping his pad level at contact and
decision. Blackmon addressed the media the same week in which the incident                  exploding away from defenders; hard, forward lean and aggression as a runner works against
occurred, owning responsibility for his actions, apologizing for his mistake, and           Blackmon's balance, as he struggles to keep his feet down field after multiple open field
promising that this was not who he is or how he was raised. Though brash, aggressive,       moves. Although powerfully built, Blackmon still maintains a lean enough frame that could
and demonstrative on the field, Blackmon has a softer, more humble side off the field.      conceivably add 5-10 lbs without losing speed, explosion, or agility. Could mature into an
Befriended a 9-year old cancer patient and has been influential in her recovery. Earlier    Anquan Boldin type of wideout with overpowering size, strength, and explosion. Directly
in his college career, Blackmon showed noticeable signs of displeasure or disgust on        after slant or dig pattern receptions, Blackmon displays great agility and change of direction
the sidelines when the ball was not thrown his way. Now, Blackmon seems to                  by being able to consistently make the safety defender or helping linebacker miss in space;
understand his role, and has bought into the team mentality.                                can use a spin move or inside juke with equal success.
   RUNNING -          Game Speed 8.0 Quickness                 8.0 Vision            7.5      RECEIVING -           Hands             8.5 Awareness              7.0 Concetration       6.0
    ABILITY           Elusivness 8.0 Explosion                10.0 Accleration       9.0       CATCHING             Body Control      9.5 Aggresiveness          9.5 Physicality        8.0
Blackmon's powerful build allows him to shrug off arm tackles with ease; impressive         Has an incredible catching radius due to his long arms and powerful hands, able to snatch
foot speed, combined with natural open field running skills, make Blackmon a                ball away from his body and in traffic. Adjusts extremely well to off-target throws, attacking
dangerous run-after-catch wideout. Is able to consistently make the first tackler miss      the ball aggressively and away from his body. Able to climb the ladder and make high-point
with either a stiff arm, or sidestep juke move. Unrefined and raw in terms of open field    grabs with 34' arm reach. Showcases elite body control and ability to box-out defenders for
fluidity, Blackmon's suddenness and explosion are what make him such a dangerous            the jump ball, getting the most out of his, as mentioned earlier, elite physical frame. Doesn't
runner. Will flash spectacular moves in space, but still has not fully developed his        show polish as a route runner against zone coverage, not being able to correctly diagnose and
tremendous physicality and explosive skillset. Out of control as a runner, Blackmon         locate the holes in the defense. Mentally, Blackmon is still learning the position and is
overexerts himself in short bursts, taking defenders off guard and outmuscling              relatively raw in terms of mid-route adjustments; never has Blackmon run the back shoulder
defensive backs for extra yardage. Runs with a powerful forward lean and runs               fade, which has gained effectiveness at the NFL level and continues to trend in the pass
through arm tacklers; forward lean leads to lost balance and lack of true long speed.       happy league. Concentration is an issue that must be addressed, as Blackmon will have 1-2
Needs to clean up running form, and cut down on wasted movement. Must improve               focus drops per game; these drops normally come on deep fade/go patterns, deep down field.
ball security and tuck ball away in traffic. Carries ball loose and away from his body,     Attacks the football with his very good reach and length, is very aggressive at the point of the
fumbling inside the red zone on multiple occasions. Has next-level burst and explosion      catch, and has the strength to rip the ball away from defenders in tight coverage. Avoids big
up field after the catch, and gets up to top speed very fast.                               hits, but will go after the ball confidently across the middle of the field
  RECEIVING -         Route Diversity   7.5 Route Precision 7.5 Seperation           7.5
                                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  TECHNIQUE           Reaction          7.5 Off-The Line    8.0 Blocking             9.5
Most of Blackmon's production comes from crossing patterns such as drags, slants,           PLAYER COMPARISON                       Brandon Marshall, Miami Dolphins
ins, digs, and post patterns. Lacks precision on slant, post, dig patterns, consistently    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                    Top Ten
rounding off his breaks. Has homerun threat capabiltiy on deep fade route and deep
                                                                                            INJURY HISTORY                          Minor ankle injury in 2010
post. At his best on quick hitter screens, jailbreak screens, and drag routes where he
can create yardage after the catch. Dominant red-zone target that has perfected the                                                 Missed 1 half due to concussionary symptoms
back shoulder fade route; works hard to stack the corner and has natural sense of                                                   No major structural damage
where the back of the endzone is. Doesn't show polish with his hands against press,         CAREER ACOLADES                         2010 and 2011 Biletnikoff Award winner
using an over top swim move while powering thru the contact. Has the foot speed off                                                 2010 Big 12 Offensive Player of the Year
the line to set up his man, and keep himself clean in his release. Struggles to separate                                            2010 and 2011 1st team AP All American
with his route running when the corner hand fights mid-route, being physical
                                                                                            KEY STATS                               111 receptions, 1,782 yds, 20 TDs in 2010
throughout route stem. Doesn't release with consistent explosion, will run less than full
speed when given a clearing route. Underrated 1-on-1 blocker in space, uses length to                                               18 of last 23 games w/ 100 yds or more receiving
dominate the point of attack, while also having the hip burst to wall off defenders from                                           NCAA FBS record, 14 consecutive 100 yd rec. games
the ball.                                                                                                                           113 receptions, 1,336 yds, 15 TDs in 2011
                                                                                      SUMMARY
Originally recruited as a basketball player, Oklahoma State wide receiver Justin Blackmon is still learning the game of football, and remains quite raw in terms of route running, on-
field awareness, and receiver technique. Blackmon has been incredibly productive in his 2 full seasons as a starter, amassing more than 100 catches in both 2010 and 2011. Blackmon
missed just one game over the course of the last 2 seasons, due to an off-field DUI arrest. As mentioned in the character section however, this appears to be the exception and not the
rule. Blackmon is a hard working, very driven young athlete, that maintains elite physical attributes such as length, power, and explosiveness. Blackmon is a dominant red-zone target,
especially near the goal line where he can attack corners with either the quick slant or goal-line fade. Has the vertical leaping ability and arm length to snag balls high and away frm
defenders, naturally creating separation with his sheer frame and body type. Snatches the football away from his body with suddenness and power, outmuscling opposing cornerbacks
at the point of the catch. Does have the occasional focus drop and has ball security issues looming, bringing into question his on field focus level. Violent runner after the catch,
Blackmon accelerates and explodes thru arm tackles. Has the ability to make multiple defenders miss and is dangerous after the catch. Needs to clean up his running form, and cut
down on wasted motion. Must work on becoming a more crisp route runner; needs to be more decisive with his cuts, sharper on his breaks, and do a better job of creating separation
mid-route. Improved hand techniques at the line of scrimmage, as well as a smoother running motion will allow Blackmon to run his routes under control, with better balance, and
also decelerate quicker. Gives consistently good effort on the perimeter as a blocker, utilizing his arm reach and suddenness effectively. The best aspects of Blackmon include his
non-stop work ethic, competitive nature, aggressive on field presence, dominating length and strength at the receiver position, as well as consistent effort as a blocker. Blackmon has
a self deprecating sense of humor, unassuming attitude off the field, and has grown into a leadership role at Oklahoma State. Should be able to contribute year one, and has a high
ceiling for development. Depending upon how well he runs at the NFL Combine, Blackmon should be drafted among the top 10 overall
Name                  Michael Floyd                                                      Best Fit Scheme                             West Coast
College               Notre Dame                                                         Report Completed By                       David Auerbach
Position              WR                                                                 Final Grade                                     9.2
     GAMES            Michigan, Stanford, Michigan State                                                       Height            6025    Weight                  220     40 Time         4.4
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                    Bench              16     Vertical                 37     Broad          10'2
                      Toughness     8.5 Smarts             7.5 Clutch            8.5          ATHLETIC          Quicks/Agility     8.0   Footwork               8.0 C.O.D.               8.5
 INTANGIBLES
                      Instincts     8.5 Hustle             8.0 Versatility       8.0           ABILITY          Flexibility        8.5   Coordination           8.5 Balance              8.5
Floyd's one of the toughest wide receivers coming out this year in the draft. He         Floyd relies more on his athleticism to make plays and less on speed. He has a very good ability to
plays with a very competitive side and isn't scared to go across the middle or           contort himself to make the catch or know how to shield an incoming defender from making a play
into traffic to make catches. His awareness for the ball in traffic is great and         at the ball. He has a size advantage over most DB's he's faced this year so coming into the pro's, he
he's powerful enough to take the ball away from opposing defenders contesting            could run into an issue where defensive backs can cut routes off faster than he can adjust. He has a
for jump balls. He will play through the whistle and continues to fight for yards        long frame and stronger hands but plays beyond his physical range, meaning he can cover more
after contact. He has good speed but he prefers to rely on his size and strength         space than what he would be expected to cover based off his size. He has the speed to adjust when
as a means to produce yards and touchdowns. He has a great ability of knowing            being led in by the pass from the quarterback and can give you an extra five to ten yards in effort
where the ball is at and how to effectively position himself to make the best            after the catch. He is also very good at making mid air adjustments to put his frame in front of the
play on the ball. Unfortunately, he's had run ins with the law involving DUI's           ball. He tends to be more of a body receiver than a hands receiver which occasionally can lead to
and minor arrest violations so maturity is going to be an issue that will be             drops. He's got great hand/eye control and can do what is needed to make the big catch.
questioned coming out of his final year at Notre Dame.



                       Explosion     7.5 Run Power           8.5 Play Speed        8.0                           Hands              8.5    Route Running          8.0 Initial Quick's 8.5
    RUNNING                                                                                 RECEIVING
                       Acceleration 7.5 Moves/Burst          7.5 Vision            8.0                           Release            8.0    Concentration          8.5 Adjustment           8.5
Michael doesn't come off the line with a great acceleration. His first step is a         Floyd's hands has been one of the best points about him and reason why he could be the first
little sluggish but he makes up for it with a longer stride and physical play. He        receiver selected in the draft. He plays the catch very strong and doesn't let the play get away from
does well against press coverage because of his strength and longer arms. He             him. Even in stride, he's great about adjusting himself and his route to make sure he's able to make
can often beat the jam and break into his route quicker than the DB can adjust.          a play on the ball. He isn't too crisp on his route running because of his stride, which makes it
His longer stride does make it a little tricky for him to sell routes too easily, so     more difficult for him to sell quick out routes or 5 yard slants. He often will bite in too hard when
he has to rely on body control and physical strength to make the catch more              coming into a route break, which could lead to him having issues when facing faster defensive
often than not. once out in the open field, he won't run away from DB's but he           backs at the pro level. When having the inside lead on a defender, he's extremely dangerous and
will make it difficult for them to bring him down. He can run through small              can adjust himself enough to turn up field and create a footrace out of a simple slant route. Once
tacklers and often makes it through first attempt contacts. In the open field, he        he has the ball in his hands, he creates plays and yards which will sell a lot of value to teams. He
won't look to avoid defenders, more so he'll often try to just run through them          tends to body-catch a lot of his passes though which might be an issue when he's catching passes
since he knows he's a physical mismatch against most DB's that have covered              from guys with a lot more zip on the ball.
him this year.

                      Play Strength 8.0 Pass Protection 7.5 Run Block            6.5
   BLOCKING                                                                                                              ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                      Block In-Space 7.0 Awareness          8.0 Reaction         8.0
Floyd doesn't seem to put a ton of effort into run blocking. He will often get           PLAYER COMPARISON                     Anquan Boldin, Baltimore Ravens
engaged in with a blocker, try to stay in front of him and run him sideways to           PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                  1st Round
get him out of the play, but will give up halfway through or won't finish through        INJURY HISTORY                        Broken Collarbone in 2009
on the block. Based off his physical style of play and build, you can tell its a                                               Ankle injury in 2010
coachable issue but its something that would need to be addressed. He knows
when the play develops around him and how he can be effective in the best way
                                                                                         CAREER ACOLADES                       One of the most prolific ND WRs ever
possible, its just more of a hustle problem than a physical problem. Whenever
there's a scramble for the ball, he's aware of what's going on and will react very                                             Consensus All-American in HS
quickly to make sure to cover it up. He doesn't let the ball get away from him,
as he didn't give up a single fumble to another team all season. he was recorded         KEY STATS                             Notre Dame School Record - Touchdowns
with only having 1 fumble which he recovered. His ball security is definitely a                                                13 100-yard games in college career
strength.                                                                                                                      Only ND WR to ever register 4 10-catch games
                                                                                                                               Fr. record for recs, TD's, and receiving yards.
                                                                                       SUMMARY
Michael Floyd made a smart decision to come back for his final year at Notre Dame to solidify himself as a top tier receiver at the next level. He's had a checkered past with run ins
with the law and drinking issues that resulted him in getting an anti-drinking ignition device installed on his car. His maturity is something that is going to be scrutinized and
questioned all the way through his rookie season. He's going to need to prove to a team that he's ready for the next big challenge in his life and that he knows how to approach it as
business and not get too carried away in the spoils like receivers before him. When it comes to his physical ability to perform, I don't think there's any doubt about what he's capable
of doing. he's a very physical receiver who plays the ball wherever it is and stays focused on the play at hand at all times. He relies more on strength and length to make the play
than he will on speed, although he has a deceptive stride and can cover more ground than he looks like. His awareness for the ball, even when its over his head or outside of his
range, is great. He knows how to make the proper adjustments to have a shot at making the catch and goes in 100% on every catch. He does use his body more often than other
receivers to catch which might be a problem when it comes to catching on the next level. He would benefit from trying to improve his route running and learning how to adjust his
speed coming in and out of his breaks. He often will come to heavy into a break just to pedal down too much and will give away the route to the defender. He could run into issues
with faster DB's being able to make a play quicker on the ball than he will if he can't adjust himself to put him physically between the ball and the defensive back. All while he's got
some small mechanical issues to work on, he's got the raw talent, strength, and ability to come in and contribute immediately to an NFL team.
Name                 Kendall Wright                                                    Best Fit Scheme                             Balanced
College              Baylor                                                            Report Completed By                        Alex Brown
Position             WR                                                                Final Grade                                    8.9
    GAMES            Iowa State Kansas, Kansas State,Missouri, Oklahoma,                                      Height           5100 Weight               190 40 Time           4.4*
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Oklahoma State, TCU, Texas, Texas A&M Texas Tech                                         Bench            N/A Vertical              42* Broad             N/A
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership      7.5 Work Ethic         8.5 Coachability 8.0                              Balance           9.0 C.O.D                 9.5 Agility          9.0
                                                                                          ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude        9.0 Off The Field      8.5 Production       9.0                          Flexibility       9.0 Coordination          9.5 Body Type        8.5
Tough hard nosed player that doesn't allow minor injuries or bruises to sideline        3-sport star who earned All State honors in football, basketball and track. Triple jumper
him for extended periods of time. Has played thru knee and ankle sprains, as well and long jumper in track, quarterback and cornerback (2-way player) in football, and
as bruised shoulders; very high pain tolerancy and impressive toughness. Wears point guard in basketball, Kendall Wright is the quintessential athlete. Can absolute
his emotions on his sleeves, showing great passion and competitiveness                  jump out of the gym with a 42 inch vertical. Though short (under 6"), Wright maintains
throughout each game. Earlier in his college playing days, Wright would allow           good length in his arms and legs. Is surprisingly powerful and strong at the point of
this competitive nature to get the best of him resulting in poorly timed penalties      attack, possessing very good strength and balance after contact to bounce off would-be
or mistakes. Now Wright harnesses this competitiveness constructively into              tacklers. Maintains excellent core strength and a strong lower half build. Though Wright
increased focus and has committed less dead-ball fouls as a result. Head Coach          has ideal size and build to play out of the slot, he also has the length and speed off the
Art Briles on Wright's attitude, toughness, and competitive nature said, "Kendall line to start on the outside. Long speed to stretch the field vertically and take the top off
is a guy that lays it on the line every time he plays, every snap,” he said. “He        the defense. Kendall gets in and out of his breaks easily, showcasing elite change of
plays at high rate of speed, which can be conducive to some minor bruises and           direction skills. His coordination and balance is clearly evident whenever he tracks deep
sprains, but he has done a tremendous job of being a tough-minded, mature               fade throws down the field; rarely gets tangled with corners and stays balanced while
individual for us. It’s been a good four years at Baylor University for him and for eyeing the football all the way to the point of the catch. Never looks at his route breaks,
us.” Displays NFL level timing with QB Robert Griffin III, attesting to his             instead trusting his change of direction skill and balance to keep his feet. A very sudden
    RUNNING -          Game Speed 9.0 Quickness               9.5 Vision           8.5     RECEIVING - Hands                      8.0 Awareness             8.0 Concetration 7.5
      ABILITY          Elusivness      9.0 Explosion          9.5 Accleration 9.0            CATCHING           Body Control 9.0 Aggresiveness              9.5 Physicality      9.0
The most impressive part of endall Wright's game, is his suddenness and                 Has an excellent pair of hands on him, able to make tough low grabs with ease, track the
explosiveness after the catch. Electric with the ball in his hands, powerful runner deep ball with impressive focus, and complete traffic catches with bodies around.
with burst and elusiveness, accelerates almost immediately to top speed, but            Though he struggles with the occasional focus drop by allowing the ball too far into his
knows how to set up tacklers in space. So sudden in his moves and steps as a            body, Wright normally does a very good job of snatching balls away from defenders and
runner, breaking his man down before deciding where to run. Has the                     at the apex. Plays bigger than his 5'10 frame would suggest, utilizing his elite vertical
straightline speed to run away from defenders (4.4 range) but also has the ability skills, aggressive style, and body control to his advantage. Shows some of the best
to break down defenders in space or make sharp cuts across face. While he has           tracking skills in college football, with the ability to aggressively go up and haul in deep
immediate acceleration to top speed, his burst and explosion out of his 1st and         fade routes with regularity; able to eye the football, track it down and keep his feet
2nd running cuts must be mentioned. Really accelerates in and out of his cuts,          without losing a step on the defender. Also has body control to dive and make difficult
breaking away from defenders at the 3rd level of the defense. As he is bringing         grabs away from his body. Despite being 5'10, the muscular Wright knows how to
in the catch, Wright will instinctively begin to set up a football move to avoid a      position himself at the sticks, post up on defenders, and catch the ball in traffic.
big hit and gain extra yards after the catch; does an excellent job of getting          Extremely tenacious at the point of the catch, fighting to catch every target he receives.
upfield immediately after a reception, constantly gaining positive yardage. Works Most of Wright's drops come over the middle of the field where bodies are present and
                        with good leg
hard to keep his legs Route Diversity drive and always extends the football to gain he has to adjust awkwardly to the ball; inconsistent in completing catches on crossing
  RECEIVING -                          8.5 Route Precision 8.0 Seperation          9.0
                                                                                                                     ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   TECHNIQUE Reaction                  9.0 Off-The Line       8.5 Blocking         7.0
Kendall Wright is an extremely versatile receiver who has been successful               PLAYER COMPARISON                        Steve Smith, Carolina Panthers
running routes both from the slot and outside receiver positions, and also exhibits PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                         1st Round
great route diversity. Very effective when running drag/crossing routes over the INJURY HISTORY                                  (8.25) (9.08) | (8.92) (8.42) (8.33)
middle, utilizing his speed, burst, and route savvy. Equally effective on the
outside running the 9 pattern (go route), exploding out of his release and quickly
                                                                                                                                 Played thru knee & ankle sprain, bruised shoulder
stacking on top of the corner in coverage. Sets up vertical route well by pressing
                                                                                        CAREER ACOLADES                          2009 All-Big 12 Honorable Mention
the corner's leverage and stemming back towards the sideline at the point of the
catch. Can attack opposing defenses in a variety of routes including the dig, drag,                                              2010 All-Big 12 Second Team
out (5 yard or 10 yard), hitch, curl, go, or deep fade. Not entirely crisp as a route                                            2011 All-Big 12 First Team
runner, but gets on top of the corner very fast, sits down with natural stop and go KEY STATS                                    2008: 50 rec, 649 yds, 13.0 avg, 6 TD (5 rec, 1 rush)
ability, flipping his head back to the quarterback immediately at the break. Needs                                               2009: 66 rec, 740 yds, 11.2 avg, 5 TD (4 rec, 1 rush)
to drop his hips and be firmer with his plant foot at the stem of the route. Rounds                                              2010: 78 rec, 952 yds, 12.2 avg, 7 TD
off deep post, dig routes coming over the middle of the field. Consistently gains                                                2011: 101 rec, 1572 yds, 15.6 avg, 13 TD
separation with explosion and athleticism. Can create space at the catch with
                                                                                    SUMMARY
A 4 year starter, Kendall Wright has caught a pass in every single collegiate game played (49 consecutive), holds the school record for receptions, and set new school
records for receptions and receiving yards in a single season. He currently owns or shares more than 9 school records. So far this season. Wright has recorded 6 or more
catches in every single game, has totaled over 100 yards receiving in 9 of 12 games played, as well as recording a touchdown or more in all but 3 games. Named as a
semifinalist for the Biletnikoff Award (given to nation’s top wideout), Kendall Wright has been an extraordinarily productive wide receiver at Baylor University. Wright is
slightly smaller version of Greg Jennings and a more solidly built version of Titus Young. Possesses great long speed and really explodes off the line of scrimmage; a
dangerous vertical weapon that understands how to stem his route and stack on top of the cornerback. Tracks the deep ball with impressive focus, body control, and field
awareness. Electric with the ball in his hands and accelerates very quickly to top speed. Catches the football extremely well in traffic and does good job of snatching passes
away from his body. Has tendency to round off his routes, but natural speed and explosion allow him to create separation. After the catch, Wright is a powerful runner with
body strength and balance to run through contact. Can attack defenses in a variety of ways; jet sweeps, reverses, digs, drags, outs, stops, curls, go routes, and deep fades,
you name it and he’ll run it. Equally impressive, has been Kendall Wright’s toughness, gamer mentality, and on-field confidence. So far in the 2011 season, Wright has
fought through multiple ankle sprains, shoulder bruises, big hits, nicks, and bruises, while not missing any starts and maintaining a high level of production. Never satisfied
with a good play, Wright will always fight for extra yardage, take on contact, and try to create a big play every time he touches the football. He views himself as the best
player on the field at all times, and is a fiery competitor that will allow his emotions to get the best of him. Wright’s play thus far has propelled him into the upper half of the
second round and he now legitimately has a shot at breaking into the back end of the 1st round with continued success, health, and a strong pre-draft season. Comparable to
Name                  Brian Quick                                                        Best Fit Scheme                             Balanced
College               Appalachian State                                                  Report Completed By                        Shae Cronin
Position              WR                                                                 Final Grade                                    8.4
     GAMES            Elon, Georgia Southern, Maine                                                             Height           6034 Weight               222 40 Time           4.55
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                     Bench             15 Vertical              34.0 Broad            9'9
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership     8.0 Work Ethic          9.0 Coachability 9.5                               Balance           8.5 C.O.D               8.0 Agility            8.0
                                                                                          ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude       9.0 Off The Field       8.0 Production      8.5                            Flexibility       7.5 Coordination        9.0 Body Type          9.0
Despite not playing prep football until his senior year of high school, Quick has        As a former basketball prep star, Quick is a very well-built athlete with a thick and
put his name on the map after a very productive four-year career in the Division         chiseled frame. In addition to his preportionate build, Quick possesses impressive
I FCS. Prior to pursuing football, Quick was a highly-touted basketball player,          leaping ability, as well as the immense wingspan, to create a huge receiving target.
hence the impressive athleticism. Quick's collegiate experience was just as much         Quick is flexible, yet delicate along the sidelines--with unique skills of contorting his
about personal maturity as it was about football maturity. Quick increased his           body to make catches while staying in bounds. Although not superb in acceleration,
production each season and served as an influential leader in the locker room.           Quick has deceiving speed as a long-stride runner with good top-end speed. He is a
Quick demonstrated his hard work and commitment after successfully returning             balanced runner that can change directions with ease and his natural body strength can
from a back injury as a freshman. At the same time, Quick was forced to                  help him to break would-be tackling defensive backs. Unlike some tall receivers, Quick
familiarize and learn the speed of collegiate football in a short time period. He        carries his weight very well with fluid movement and coordination.
did so successfully, breaking numerous school and division records. Interviews
reveal Quick as a humble and well-spoken athlete with a team-first mentality.
Hard work is arguably Quick's greatest attribute, but teams will likely fall in love
with his athleticism and think of other former-basketball player's success in the
NFL.
    RUNNING -          Game Speed 7.0 Quickness               6.0 Vision          7.5       RECEIVING - Hands                      7.5 Awarness            6.0 Concetration 7.5
     ABILITY           Elusivness     8.0 Explosion           7.5 Accleration 6.5            CATCHING            Body Control 8.5 Aggresiveness            7.5 Physicality       6.5
Quick lacks the desired quickness off the line, but it's far from a tarnish on his       Quick's impressive build and athleticism combine to make him a very attractive receiver
game. Quick still has the speed necessary to get past the secondary and he               in the NFL. Although Quick doesn't yet have hands that would be considered "sure", he
retains such when changing direction. Quick is explosive out of his breaks and           does have good concentration on the ball and rarely looses sight of it all the way through
he has the ability to turn-and-burn to earn yards after the catch by effectively         the catch. Quick's basketball background likely attributes to his rigid body control and
digging and generating a strong drive from his legs. For someone that hasn't             ability to bend at multiple angles. In addition to his 81-inch wingspan, Quick also
played for as long as other prospects, Quick has impressive anticipation of the          possesses large hands (9 7/8) that allow for him to extend and take control of how he'll
game and appears to be very speedy through plays when necessary. Quick's                 bring the ball in. With only a few years of organized football under his belt, Quick's
frame doesn't make for an easy tackle amongst most secondaries, but he can also          hands should develop over time and he'll earn the "reliable" label soon enough. In the
be very elusive with a combination of speed and balance. Experience leads to a           meantime, Quick will impress with his ability to make acrobatic catches by combining
slight concern regarding Quick's vision, as his anticipation is a developing             his large hands with other natural characteristics such as vertical leap, height, wingspan
characteristic to his game. Quick can avoid defenders once the ball is in his            and explosive legs. As most receiver prospects do, Quick can sometimes allow the ball
hands, but his anticipation as a part of his route-running is lacking at this stage in   into his body, but he's a hands-first pass-catcher. And even as his hands continue to
his career.                                                                              develop, Quick's ability to make a general play on the ball is impressive enough.
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity 6.0 Route Precision 6.5 Seperation               6.5
                                                                                                                    ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   TECHNIQUE Reaction                6.5 Off-The Line      6.5 Blocking        7.5
Due to his limited football experience, Quick worked extremely hard on his               PLAYER COMPARISON                      Terrell Owens
route-running. Today, Quick is crisp in his routes, consistently creating                PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   Second Round
separation and effectively using his body to box-out defenders. During his senior        INJURY HISTORY                         2007 - Back Injury (Medical Redshirt)
season, Quick made a lot of plays with curls, drags and outs--where he was given
the ball and looked to earn extra yards. He was also very effective with fly
routes, where his speed and size caused numerous mismatches in the FCS.
                                                                                         CAREER ACOLADES                        ASU's all-time leader in receptions
Because of those matchups, Quick didn't receive a lot of press-coverage from
opponents and he may face a learning curve in shedding man-coverage at the                                                      ASU's all-time leader in receiving yards
next level. Quick's body control helps him stay balanced in his routes and his                                                  ASU's all-time leader in touchdown receptions
size is never compromised--retaining form as a large target. Quick is also an            KEY STATS                              2009 - 61 REC, 982 YDS
effective blocker on the edge, using his strong hands and leverage to take                                                      2010 - 47 REC, 844 YDS, 9 TD
defensive backs out of plays. Quick is far from finished as a developing receiver.                                              2011 - 71 REC, 1,096 YDS, 11 TD
                                                                                                                                   Led team in scoring as senior with 66 points
                                                                                  SUMMARY
Albeit amongst FCS competition, Brian Quick had some impressive production in his four collegiate seasons. With limited experience in organized football, Quick will face
a learning curve at the next level, but it's very manageable for a dedicated and hard-working young man. Quick has ideal size for the NFL receiver position, but he's still
developing in learning how to use it. Quick's natural traits such as large hands, height, wingspan and leaping ability are very attractive. Coaches will like the target
presented on the field and the fact that Quick can go and get balls. Quick's football IQ is a work in progress, but coaches can be patient knowing that he's a young man that's
willing to learn and commited to getting better as a player. No need for character concerns regarding Quick, as he is very well-spoken and humble, coming off as a natural
leader in the locker room. Quick has the potential to be a playmaker in the NFL. Like others before him, Quick's basketball background can help at the next level. Quick is
progressing in his route-running, but it remains one of his strong suits. Once the ball is in his hands, Quick is explosive from his lower half and he doesn't come as an easy
tackle for defenders. Even without the ball, Quick is a quality football player--demonstrating his ability to block downfield and serve as a threatening decoy. Since his back
injury in 2007, Quick hasn't suffered any significant injuries. He has made his presence felt on the field ever since and his increased production each season is a direct
result. Quick is arguably the best player in the FCS, but his success in the NFL won't come as easy. Quick is raw, but not as large of a project as others. With his natural
athleticism and body type, Quick can develop into a redzone target and his position will eventually begin to show in a short time. In terms of potential, Quick has all the
tools to become a very productive No. 1 for a team that is willing to overlook his strength of competition in college and be patient with his expected development time of no
more than two seasons.
Name                    Joe Adams                                                                  Best Fit Scheme                                West Coast
College                 Arkansas                                                                   Report Completed By                          Jimmy O'Brien
Position                WR                                                                         Final Grade                                       8.4
     GAMES              Alabama, Mississippi, Tennessee, Georgia                                                            Height             5105 Weight                  179 40 Time              4.55
                                                                                                    MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                                 Bench                7 Vertical                 36" Broad                10'3
 BACKGROUND/            Leadership        6.5 Work Ethic            7.0 Coachability 6.5                                    Balance             7.0 C.O.D                    8.0 Agility             8.0
                                                                                                     ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER             Attitude          6.0 Off The Field         6.5 Production   7.0                                    Flexibility         7.5 Coordination             7.5 Body Type          5.5
Over the course of his career at Arkansas, Joe Adams has had to endure a significant amount        As an athlete, Adams is an enigma, with his physical testing numbers not matching his on-field
of adversity; however, teammates and coaches never hear him complain about the struggles.          athleticism. In every draft, there are a certain number of "workout warriors," who's in-game skills
Coming out of high school, Adams, who also played RB, was the eighth ranked CB in the              never fully reflect their pure athletic ability; however, Adams is exactly the opposite. In a
country, but he had to adjust to an immediate position change, as Razorback coaches decided        combination of workouts, from the combine and his pro day at Arkansas, Adams' raw numbers
to move him to wide receiver. Adams kept a positive attitude, and had a respectable                are less than impressive, with his 40 time (4.55), vertical leap (36"), and broad jump (10'3")
freshman year. But, the next season, 2009, brought a serious crisis, as Adams suffered a mild      scores falling in the middle of the pack for wide receivers; and his shuttle and cone times were
stroke. However, he only missed three games, displaying, to teammates, toughness and               both in the bottom 10%. As a 5'10" 179 pound athlete, Adams was expected to score better in
resolution, while providing sincere inspiration. But the unexpected roadblocks didn't keep         tests designed to measure speed, explosiveness, balance, and change of direction skills. However,
Adams from becoming a substantially productive player, as he amassed 164 career                    on the field, Adams exhibits top level speed and change of direction ability, as well as good
receptions (2nd alltime for Arkansas), recorded 5 punt return touchdowns (3rd best in SEC
                                                                                                   acceleration with the ball in his hands, and decent leaping ability when hauling in a high pass. In
history), and was named his squad's Most Outstanding Player at this year's Senior Bowl.
                                                                                                   an effort to improve his durability potential, Adams did add ten pounds, after the end of the
Adams' intensity on the field is also a major factor in his success; however, he can be prone
                                                                                                   season, and this could be a contributing factor. NFL clubs will need to decide if Adams just
to outbursts on the field, and teammates have had to pull him away from verbal
                                                                                                   doesn't test well in a non-football environment, and whether they should trust their eyes or their
confrontations with opponents.
                                                                                                   watches.

   RUNNING -            Game Speed 8.5 Quickness                    8.0 Vision       8.0              RECEIVING -           Hands               6.0 Awareness                6.5 Concentration 7.5
    ABILITY             Elusiveness 8.5 Explosion                   8.5 Acceleration 8.0               CATCHING             Body Control        6.0 Aggressiveness           7.5 Physicality   7.0
After Adams ran the 4.55 second 40 at the combine, questions arose as to whether the spread        Coming off the line, versus off-man coverage, Adams exhibits good initial quickness, and eats up
offense at Arkansas was really the root cause of his big play ability; however, in game            cushion rapidly, fluidly getting into the pattern, and reaching top speed in four or five strides.
footage, it is clear that, with the ball in his hands, Adams possesses elite top end speed. His    Against press-man, he does a poor job of using his hands to keep himself clean, trying to utilize
big plays generally come in the short passing game, with Adams generating most of the yards        quickness, rather than physicality, off the line. Here, he is often re-routed, and especially
after the catch, all on his own; he has also taken snaps at running back, ripping off two career   struggles to get an inside release. He's not a natural "hands" catcher, letting most balls get to his
touchdowns there, as well. He's electric with the ball, reaching top gear in a hurry, displaying   body, and watching too many of them bounce away. Adams drops one or two balls every game,
elite lateral agility and burst, with the raw speed to race away from defenders. In the open       and, generally, not from concentration lapses. He also doesn't do a good job of adjusting his body,
field, Adams is dynamic with the ball, flashing some genuine "shimmy shake" in his game,           either en route, or in the air. As such, he won't catch many poorly thrown balls. And, his
with the innate talent to make defenders cleanly miss. He aggressively sinks his hips when         lackluster body control, combined with his average length arms, and less than ideal vertical leap,
cutting, to the extent that he maintains virtually all velocity coming out of breaks. Adams
                                                                                                   provide him with a small catching radius. In most cases, if the ball is not on his frame, his
keeps his head up, looking for cut-back lanes, and takes full advantage, employing his first
                                                                                                   chances of hauling it in drop dramatically. Adams will go over the middle, and displays the
rate punt return skills, when available. He does have a tendency to try to make every play a
                                                                                                   willingness to make a catch, knowing that a punishing hit is imminent. And, after the reception,
big play, and can lose considerably more yardage than a more prudent ballcarrier would;
                                                                                                   he is strong through contact. He is by no means a punishing runner, but he will bounce off, or run
however, in many cases, he turns what looks to be a sure loss into a significant positive gain.
                                                                                                   through, a good number of tacklers.

  RECEIVING -           Route Diversity   5.5 Route Precision 6.0 Separation                6.5
                                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  TECHNIQUE             Reaction          7.0 Off-The Line    6.5 Blocking                  5.0
Adams has extensive experience in the slot, and is most effective here, where he has               PLAYER COMPARISON                          Percy Harvin, Vikings
more of the field to work with laterally; however, he also can work outside as the z               PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                       2nd round
receiver. As a route runner, he switches gears well, employs solid shoulder fakes, and
                                                                                                   INJURY HISTORY                             2011 Bruised Ribs (Missed No Games)
thrives in the three-step game, but his patterns lack precision, and he doesn't fully
demonstrate the speed and explosiveness seen when he has the football in his hands. He                                                        2010 Ankle Injury (Missed One Game)
tends to chop his feet, and gear down, entering breaks, then only marginally accelerate                                                       2009 Mild Stroke (Missed Three Games)
out of them, gaining less separation from defenders than he should, given his physical             CAREER ACCOLADES                           2011 1st Team All Amer. (Returner) by FWAA
skills. He also stays a little high, and doesn't sink his hips to cut, like he does when trying                                               2011 1st Team All SEC (All Purpose)
to elude tacklers. Adams does run solid deep and intermediate crossing routes, and has
an extra gear when tracking the ball deep downfield, but he has a tendency to drift on
                                                                                                                                              2011 SEC Special Teams Player of the Year
vertical routes before the pass is thrown. He doesn't always get his head around to locate         KEY STATS                                  54 Rec, 652 Yds, 3 TD, 19 PR, 321 Yds, 4 TD (2011)
the ball, and has limited use in the red zone, but he has the vertical speed to run through,                                                  50 Rec, 813 Yds, 6 TD, 16 PR, 249 Yds, 1 TD (2010)
or past, doubleteams. At Arkansas, Adams racked up most of his yards on screens,                                                              29 Rec, 568 Yds, 7 TD, 1 PR, 0 Yds, 0 TD (2009)
crosses, and flares; thus, he doesn't have much experience with an advanced route tree.                                                       5 Career Punt Return TDs
                                                                                             SUMMARY
Joe Adams is a tough, emotionally intense, productive football player, who has admirably overcome a position change, a crowded wide receiver corp, and a mild stroke to put himself in position to
be an early round NFL draft pick. Despite lackluster workout numbers, Adams' athleticism and physical skills show up when he puts on the helmet and shoulder pads. He possesses the speed to
stretch the field, the explosiveness to run away from defenders, and the quick change of direction ability to be a dynamic playmaker in open space. Although he demonstrates the ability to stretch the
defense and make plays down the field, Adams is most dangerous in the short passing game. Here, he repeatedly turns flares, screens, swings, and short crosses into big gainers, utilizing elite
explosiveness, cut-back ability, and the knack for making people miss in the open field. And, for a small receiver, he's surprisingly strong through contact, able, in many instances, to maintain
balance, while running through arm tackles. As a catcher of the ball, Adams is inconsistent, and probably will never be a natural "hands" catcher. Too often, he allows the ball to get to his body, and
he struggles when required to make adjustments on the fly, to catch balls outside his frame. He will make the tough catch in traffic, not wary of contact; however, he isn't likely to get his body into
position to make a circus catch, even if unguarded. As a route runner, Adams is inconsistent, and, surprisingly, doesn't flash the suddenness or speed that he does after the catch. On patterns where
he has to stick his foot in the ground and make a sharp cut, he keeps his pad level high, and doesn't gain a significant amount of separation coming out of breaks. Adams appears to be the rare player
who has more speed and burst when carrying the football. It may be that his focus on the technical areas of route running keeps him from letting his athleticism flow naturally; as such, when he
becomes more proficient and comfortable running patterns, that explosiveness may surface more, leading to better separation. It's important to remember that Adams came to Arkansas as a
cornerback and running back, so his lack of experience, as a receiver, at least partly explains his unpolished nature. Overall, Adams is a physically talented receiver, with explosive, big play potential
in both the passing and return games. He may drop a pass every game, but, if he makes two or three big plays, an NFL team can live with the drop, and there's always the chance that he will break a
game wide open. He's not a finished product, but there is both a lot of production, and a lot of potential in Joe Adams. As such, he should by a second round pick, come April.
Name                     Alshon Jeffery                                                               Best Fit Scheme                            Vertical Passing
College                  South Carolina                                                               Report Completed By                        Jimmy O'Brien
Position                 WR                                                                           Final Grade                                      8.2
     GAMES               Nebraska, Auburn, Kentucky, East Carolina                                                             Height           6027 Weight                  216 40 Time              N/A
                                                                                                       MEASURABLES
     VIEWED              Arkansas, Clemson                                                                                     Bench            N/A Vertical                 N/A Broad                N/A
 BACKGROUND/             Leadership        7.0 Work Ethic             7.0 Coachability 7.0                                     Balance           7.5 C.O.D                    6.0 Agility             7.5
                                                                                                        ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER              Attitude          7.5 Off The Field          7.5 Production   7.5                                     Flexibility       6.5 Coordination             7.5 Body Type           7.5
Alshon Jeffery always wanted to go to U.S.C., just not the U.S.C. where he ended up.                  At just over 6'2" and 216 pounds, Jeffery showed up at the combine down 14 pounds from his
He dreamed of going to Southern Cal, but Steve Spurrier offered Jeffery the opportunity               acknowledged playing weight of 230, and quickly dispelled notions that he had ballooned up into
to be a "difference maker," who could put South Carolina "on the map." In the end, that               the 240 pound range. He had a fit, but not chiseled, physique with long arms (33") and huge
challenge, combined with strong family roots, caused him to stay at home. "It's just been             hands (10.25"). Still, Jeffery is a big bodied receiver, who was a first team All State prep
more satisfying being here," he says. Playing in all thirteen games as a freshman, Jeffery            basketball star, on a team that went 80-0 during his high school career, and is a better all-around
made an immediate impact. And, in 2010, he set school records for receptions (88) and                 athlete than he's generally regarded. He only possesses average speed, quickness, and change of
yards (1517) in a season, while being named first team All SEC. But, he stayed home,                  directions skills. In game footage, he plays like a 4.58 or 4.60 guy, but he builds velocity as he
not for individual glory, but to put the other U.S.C. on the map, which he helped do not              moves, and can press the deep third of the field. Though not a speed merchant, Jeffery
only in 2010, when the Gamecocks appeared in their first ever SEC Title Game, but also                demonstrates rare balance, vertical leaping ability, and body control, for a receiver of his size.
in 2011, when the squad won more games in a season than any other team in school                      And his basketball background is clearly evident in the way he uses his body to box out defensive
history. Outside Columbia, others have questioned Jeffery's attitude, work ethic, and                 backs, or out leap defenders downfield, when a jump ball is thrown his way. For a wide receiver
commitment, but inside the locker-room, no one voices these concerns. In fact, Spurrier               who played only two years of high school football, Jeffery looks remarkably fluid and coordinated
credits Jeffery for helping recruit and mentor young star players, like Marcus Lattimore              when making football moves; however, there is a definite lack of explosiveness in his game, and
and Jadeveon Clowney.                                                                                 he never fully utilizes the strength and power inherent in the big body.

   RUNNING -             Game Speed 6.5 Quickness                     6.5 Vision       7.0               RECEIVING -           Hands             9.0 Awareness                7.0 Concentration 8.0
    ABILITY              Elusiveness 5.5 Explosion                    5.0 Acceleration 5.0                CATCHING             Body Control      8.5 Aggressiveness           7.0 Physicality   7.5
Jeffery displays only average speed, and isn't a threat to turn a five yard slant into a fifty yard   As a natural hands catcher, with enormous, soft oven mitts, and a huge catching radius, Jeffery is
touchdown, or to simply blow past a defender on a go route. However, he's a long strider,             one of the finest pluckers of the ball in college football. He tracks the ball well, from varying
who generates velocity gradually, and, once he gets in gear, he can challenge the defense             trajectories, can make the circus reception, and is outstanding at catching outside his frame.
down the field, though his speed will not gain him much separation. He runs with balance              Surprisingly, he lets an inordinate number of throws get to his body, but he rarely drops any of
and smoothness, but there's no explosiveness to his game, either off the line or coming out of        them. Jeffery showcases elite body control and positioning, able to make grabs while contorting
breaks; as such, cornerbacks remain in his hip pocket. He does gain separation by being               to adjust to poorly thrown balls, or while being interfered with, like his classic one-handed snag,
physical, using his hands well downfield to keep himself clean or employing a subtle push             with Dre Kirkpatrick draped all over him, in 2010. He can tap the toes along the sideline, turn his
off. In particular, he does an admirable job of leaning into a defensive back, then breaking          body to shield defenders from the ball, and specializes in adjusting to the back shoulder fade. All
away from that contact; however, he has a tendency to extend his arms into the defender,              of these skills make him a highly productive red zone target, and this may be his most valuable
committing some PI penalties. After the catch, Jeffery is quick to turn upfield and initiate
                                                                                                      asset to NFL teams. Here, he separates vertically, and can high-point a ball as well as anyone.
running, but there's no suddenness here, and he won't race away from defenders. He's a
                                                                                                      Even when defensive backs are in good position, Jeffery regularly out-competes them for the ball
powerful runner, who plows through, or spins out of tackles, and is adept at splitting
                                                                                                      in the endzone. He is also physical in routes downfield, where he's strong enough to fight through
defenders and employing the stiff arm. He's by no means elusive in the open field, but he's
                                                                                                      contact, and isn't easily re-routed. He has no fear of going over the middle, will catch balls in
quicker than you'd expect, can be a bull to bring down, and generally falls forward for a few
extra yards.
                                                                                                      traffic, and hangs on even when he is the victim of a big hit.

  RECEIVING -            Route Diversity   5.5 Route Precision 5.0 Separation                 5.5
                                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  TECHNIQUE              Reaction          7.0 Off-The Line    5.5 Blocking                   6.5
Versus press coverage, Jeffery occasionally uses his size, strength, and a quick jab step to          PLAYER COMPARISON                         Plaxico Burress
gain a quick release; however, in most instances, he gets too upright at the snap, chops his
                                                                                                      PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                      2nd Round
feet coming off the line, doesn't use his hands aggressively enough, and tries to use
quickness to elude the press. Against off-man or zone, he displays better than average                INJURY HISTORY                            2011 Broken Hand (Missed No Games)
quickness, getting on top of squatting corners quicker than they expect, but his lack of
explosive burst limits his effectiveness in the three step game. When running patterns, he's
smooth and balanced, and employs subtle head and shoulder fakes, or adjusts his speed, with           CAREER ACCOLADES                          2010 1st Team All American by FWAA
good success. However, he doesn't consistently run crisp routes, rounding off outs, crosses,
and double moves, and is prone to drifting on vertical patterns. In general, Jeffery doesn't                                                    2010 1st Team All SEC
sink his hips and plant his foot in the ground to make cuts; rather, he tends to gear down                                                      2010 Finalist for the Biletnikof Award
coming into breaks, and never really accelerates coming out of them. He does run a precise            KEY STATS
post-corner, and is adept at finding holes in zone coverage, and sitting down in the soft
                                                                                                                                                49 Rec, 762 Yds, 8 TD, 15.55 YPC in 2011
spots. And he was not exposed to a very diverse route tree at South Carolina, making most
receptions on bubble screens, slants, fades, and underneath routes.                                                                             88 Rec, 1517 Yds, 9 TD, 17.24 YPC in 2010
                                                                                                                                                46 Rec, 763 Yds, 6 TD, 16.59 YPC in 2009
                                                                                                SUMMARY
Alshon Jeffery is one of the more polarizing prospects in the entire 2012 draft. After his stellar 2010 campaign, Jeffery looked poised for a monster season and a possible top ten draft position.
However, his 2011 production was meager by comparison, and critics suddenly found a cornucopia of weaknesses in his game. It is true that inconsistent quarterback play, the loss of running back
Marcus Lattimore from the offense, and persistent doubleteams contributed to Jeffery's statistically down year. Yet, when one compares game footage from 2011 with that of 2010, it is clear that
Jeffery was not the same dynamic player athletically, exhibiting less quickness, speed, RAC yards, and big play ability. His weight was likely part of the problem. The fact that he has slimmed down
from 230 to 216 is at least a partial admission of that fact. NFL teams will have to decide how much other factors, such as motivation, lack of focus, and effort also contributed. With that being said,
the "2011" Alshon Jeffery is still a very talented receiver, with unique athletic ability. Though not possessing top level speed, burst, or change of direction skills, he does showcase impressive
balance, leaping ability, and body control. Jeffery's lack of speed and explosiveness makes it difficult for him to separate from defensive backs, but he does compensate by using his hands, arms, and
body leverage to create space, when being closely guarded. Although these techniques are effective, they only provide a small window of separation, and often Jeffery is forced to make catches with
defenders hanging all over him. With respect to route running, Jeffery's game needs significant improvement. He has to be more physical versus press coverage, become a more precise pattern
runner, and expand his route repertoire. After the catch, he displays short area quickness and genuine power, but he never explodes away from opponents, and lacks true dynamism in open space.
Where Jeffery truly shines is as a catcher of the ball. Here, he is consistent and acrobatic, catching everything that his huge wingspan and vertical leaping ability bring within reach. And, his skillful
use of positioning, body control, and raw athleticism makes him an NFL ready red zone threat. In all, Jeffery is an intriguing prospect, and a potential boom or bust player. If he can keep himself in
top physical condition, and display the athleticism seen in 2010, at worst he'll be a solid possession receiver, who shines in the red zone. And, if he can develop his route running, to the extent that it
is a strength of his game, he could be considerably more. He'll never be an explosive down the field, or run after the catch, gamebreaker, but there are many highly productive NFL receivers, of
which you could say the same. With all the accolades he's amassed, it's easy to forget that Jeffery has only played three years at South Carolina, and two years of football in high school; the fact that
Name                 Rueben Randle                                                    Best Fit Scheme                          Vertical Passing
College              LSU                                                              Report Completed By                      Jimmy O'Brien
Position             WR                                                               Final Grade                                    8.2
    GAMES            Mississippi State, Alabama, Auburn, Arkansas,                                            Height          6027 Weight                210 40 Time          4.50
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Florida, Oregon                                                                          Bench            15 Vertical               31" Broad            10'1
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership 7.0 Work Ethic                7.5 Coachability 7.5                             Balance         8.0 C.O.D                 6.5 Agility           7.5
                                                                                          ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude        7.0 Off The Field        7.0 Production      6.5                          Flexibility     7.5 Coordination          7.5 Body Type         8.5
Although only a Junior in 2011, Randle was leaned on heavily for leadership at At just under 6'3" and 210 pounds, Randle is a big receiver, who is solidly built, with
LSU. The fact that he assumed that role with vigor went a long way in keeping           good thickness through his trunk. He displays solid overall athleticism, and moves
the Tigers atop the polls for most of the season. He's noted for being a solid          fluidly for a tall player, with an NFL ready body. Randle lacks elite speed and
worker, who's mature beyond his years. In 2009, as a true Freshman, he played explosiveness, but he's a long strider, who can challenge defenses down the field, once
in all 13 of LSU's games, garnering praise from the entire offensive coaching           he glides up to speed. His 40 times (4.55 at the combine and 4.45 at LSU's pro day) are
staff. Even while playing an "individual" position, like wide receiver, where, for both lower than one would expect, as, on the field, he plays more like a 4.6 athlete. He
the most part, one is out on an island, Randle has always made it a point to put        features long arms (33") and big hands (9.5") that provide him with an above average
the team first. As a highly decorated, prep Parade All American, he accepted a          catching radius; however, he doesn't maximize his reach due to poor leaping ability,
switch to quarterback his Senior season, even though he was one of the top              which prevents him from dominating smaller corners in jump ball situations. His
receiver prospects in the nation. Without complaint, he simply went out and             combine vertical leap of 31", which was the second lowest among wide receivers,
played at a high enough level to be named 1st Team All State quarterback, while combined with his 10'1" broad jump, which was middle of the pack, evidences a genuine
maintaining a 3.5 G.P.A. And he continued to place the team first at LSU, where lack of explosiveness that shows up in his route running, as well, where he lacks burst
he did the tough blocking assignments in the Tigers' run oriented offense, while coming out of breaks. And, though demonstrating only average change of direction
other SEC pass catchers, like A.J. Green and Julio Jones, put up big numbers in skills, Randle exhibits impressive body control and balance, when called on to adjust to
    RUNNING -          Game Speed 6.5 Quickness                 7.0 Vision          7.0    RECEIVING - Hands                     7.0 Awareness             7.0 Concentration 6.5
      ABILITY          Elusiveness 6.5 Explosion                6.5 Acceleration 6.5         CATCHING            Body Control 7.5 Aggressiveness 6.0 Physicality                 6.5
Although he isn't a classic home-run threat, with straight-line track speed,            Randle is a natural hands catcher, who won't, typically, let the ball get to his body, and
Randle is a glider, who gets on top of defensive backs quicker than they expect, who can make catches off his frame. He possesses respectable, but not flypaper, hands,
and can go right by, if they're caught squatting on the route. He's a long strider,     and catches more tough grabs than he drops easy ones. He will drop some in traffic,
with no suddenness to his game, who doesn't gain separation on short or                 mostly trying to catch and cover-up before impending contact. Randle displays good
intermediate routes; however, he can separate downfield, as he gradually builds field awareness, and will work back to the quarterback under pressure, or release deep
speed and momentum. After the catch, Randle will sink his hips, and stick his           when the signal caller is flushed to his side of the field. He has a sound feel for when to
foot in the ground, and he shows more change of direction action here, than he          settle in cushion areas of a defense, and he reads zone coverages well; often, he'll slow
does in route running. But, again, there's no next level burst, and he's not a          his route to open an available throwing window. Randle flashes excellent body control,
dynamic runner in the open field. He won't juke defenders with any "shimmy-             allowing him to smoothly adjust to poorly thrown balls, or to catch and turn upfield in a
shake" moves. Rather, he's more of a shifty, north/south runner, who admirably single motion. He positions his body well to shield defenders from the ball, and, with his
fights for extra yards, and will break arm tackles, though he's not a threat to run size, has an advantage over most corners downfield; however, he isn't a great leaper, and
over a defender. He has returned punts and kicks at LSU, but he's not a elusive, doesn't consistently maximize his wingspan, by going up and taking the ball away. He
cutback runner, who can take a short pass and turn it into six points. Randle           will fight through contact downfield, and even looks to initiate it at times, often gaining
doesn't shy from contact, and is a willing blocker, in mostly a "stalk and shield" space through a well placed, savvy push off. And he ably employs the subtle trick of
   RECEIVING - Route Diversity 6.0 Route Precision 6.5 Separation                   6.0
                                                                                                                      ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   TECHNIQUE Reaction                  7.0 Off-The Line         6.0 Blocking        6.5
Off the line, Randle exhibits little wasted motion, and a solid, but not                PLAYER COMPARISON                       Donald Driver
exceptional, first step; there is certainly no initial burst at the snap. Versus press PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                     Early Round Two
coverage, he's inconsistent. He's rarely physical, choosing instead to try to beat      INJURY HISTORY                          2011 Knee Injury (Missed No Games)
the corner with quick jabs and misdirection. With his size, he should have little                                               2010 Lower Leg (Missed No Time)
problem here, but he occasionally gets completely tied up. As a route runner,
Randle doesn't sink his hips, plant, and drive; rather he tends to round off
                                                                                        CAREER ACCOLADES                        2011 All SEC 1st Team (coaches)
patterns, and gear down coming into breaks, which limits separation potential.
He looks more natural running vertical a route tree, which doesn't rely heavily                                                 2011 All SEC 2nd Team (AP)
on tight breaks and precision cuts; however, that, combined with his limited                                                    Consensus 5 Star Prep Recruit in 2008
vertical leap, makes him an less attractive red zone target. Randle does set up         KEY STATS                               53 REC, 917 YDS, 8 TD, 17.3 YPC in 2011
defensive backs well with an enticing post-corner, and sits low on come-backs                                                   33 REC, 544 YDS, 3 TD, 16.48 YPC in 2010
with no wasted steps. He can convincingly sell the corner on a inside move,                                                     11 REC, 173 YDS, 2 TD, 15.73 YPC in 2009
before snapping off a deep out, and employs subtly deceptive leans, shoulder
fakes, and false steps to get opponents off balance, or completely spun around.
                                                                                      SUMMARY
Rueben Randle is an intelligent, mature, student athlete, who is well spoken off the field, and well versed in leadership strategy between the hashes. He is a genuine, team-
first player, whose collegiate production was hampered by his team's offensive philosophy, and inconsistent play at quarterback. Still, his numbers improved every year,
and he's battle tested, after playing in the toughest conference in the nation, where he squared-off against elite cornerbacks, like Dre Kirkpatrick, Stephon Gilmore, and
Casey Hayward. Randle possesses a prototypical NFL receiver's body, complete with long arms and big hands, but his lack of elite speed, leaping ability, and explosiveness
keep him from being a top flight player. But, Randle is a good all-around athlete, with plus balance and body control, who smoothly climbs gears, and, though he won't run
away from defenders, will challenge the third level on vertical routes. Post-catch, he's not an explosive runner in open space, or a cutback specialist with big play ability.
Rather, he's patient and strong with the ball, and smartly looks to turn upfield immediately, getting as many yards as possible, without taking risks looking for the highlight-
film run. He has a significant amount of experience blocking, and has the size and skills to shine here, but he's never as physical as he could be. He's more physical in route
running, where he not only uses his body to gain space downfield, but also displays first rate body control in shielding off defenders breaking on the ball. Randle has solid,
but not special, hands, though he does catch the ball cleanly off his frame, and can make the occasional circus catch. He demonstrates a keen understanding of how to work
zone coverages, and recognizes when to break off a pattern and work back to the quarterback. He's smooth running routes, with good balance and body control, but there's
no suddenness off the line, or precision cutting on tight breaking routes. As such, Randle has difficulty gaining separation in the shallow and intermediate levels, though he
showcases a bag of savvy tricks that he uses to shake defenders on vertical routes downfield. Overall, Randle is a solid, well rounded prospect, who may be more
productive as a pro than he was at run-heavy, quarterback-light LSU. Although he does not possess the elite athleticism or refined skills to be a NFL number one receiver,
Name                   Marvin Jones                                                        Best Fit Scheme                             Balanced
College                California                                                          Report Completed By                       Mark Dulgerian
Position               WR                                                                  Final Grade                                    7.7
     GAMES            Texas                                                                                        Height           6017 Weight                199 40 Time            4.46
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           USC                                                                                          Bench             22 Vertical               33.0 Broad             9'4
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership 8.5 Work Ethic             8.0 Coachability 8.0                                  Balance          8.5 C.O.D                 7.5 Agility           7.5
                                                                                            ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER           Attitude        8.0 Off The Field     8.0 Production    7.0                                 Flexibility      8.0 Coordination          8.5 Body Type         7.0
Marvin is a character guy who is mature for his age. He's the son of a pastor and          Jones is a very good athlete with excellent quick twitch ability and overall suddenness to
fathers two young boys with his girlfriend. He was one of four team captains his           his game. It was a bit disappointing to see him officially measure just over 6-1 when he
senior year, picking up the team's Cort Majors Captain Award for his leadership            was listed at 6-3 but he has very good bulk at his height. On the same token, Jones does
on offense. He also earned a team academic award for his commitment and                    not play as strong as his size would indicate. His play strength is only average and it
improvment in the classroom. Jones is highly respected by his coaches and                  seems as if he doesn't quite know how to utilize his size to his advantage. He does not
teammates and receives praise for his work ethic on and off the field. He has              possess a strong upper half and does not have the run power you'd expect from a
shown real character throughout his career at Cal as he has had to play with               receiver over 200 pounds. He has above average short area quickness and is fluid in
average quarterbacks (at best) and riding in the shadow of up-and-coming star              everything he does. What stands out is his overall coordination and body control, as he
WR Keenan Allen, who was also related to the team's 2011 starting signal caller.           wastes little motion and has a unique "feel" for how and where he wants to run. He
Jones never caused a stir and took pride in entering each game focused on                  displays very good balance when changing direction or contorting his body which
helping the team win in any capacity. He finished his career at Cal among the              enables him to create separation against tight coverage. While Jones accelerates and
school's all-time leader in receiving yards, receptions, and touchdowns. He                reaches top speed quickly, he does not threaten vertically. His top end speed is only
started 38 straight games during his last three years at Cal.                              above average and he has not shown the ability to consistently beat defenders vertically.
   RUNNING -          Game Speed 7.5 Quickness                 8.0 Vision            7.5      RECEIVING -          Hands             8.0 Awareness              8.5 Concetration      8.0
    ABILITY           Elusivness 7.5 Explosion                 7.0 Accleration       7.5       CATCHING            Body Control      8.5 Aggresiveness          7.0 Physicality       6.0
Jones is undoubtedly a very good athlete and has some of the best feet in this year's      Jones has a "catch everything within reach" mentality, and for the most part, has very reliable
receiver class. However, when the ball is in his hands, he is not as elusive or creative   hands. He has big, soft hands that absorb the ball and does a nice job of catching away from
as you would like. As mentioned previously, Jones possesses top end speed that can         his body. He usually shows exceptional concentration when the ball is in the air but has the
only be described as above average. He does not possess elite explosiveness and            occasional mental lapse, resulting in drops that should be easy catches. One of the unique
struggles to consistently outrun angles and split defenders in the open field to break     abilities he has is using exceptional body control to contort his body in making the tough
open long gains. At Cal, he ran alot of bubble screens but really lacked top end           catch. He is adept at adjusting to poorly thrown balls. You really take notice in his sideline
elusiveness and agility to gain additional yardage than what is given to him. He           awareness as well, as he does an excellent job working sideline routes, gearing down to make
shows good, not great, vision as a runner and can typically make the first guy miss.       the grab away from his body while keeping his feet inbounds. Jones can catch the ball in
He shows adequate patience in setting up his blocks and solid burst to eat up sudden       stride and quickly turn it upfield. He shows adequate aggressiveness when the ball is in the air
daylight. He tends to be more of a one-cut and get downhill type of runner, ideal in       but could do a better job of using his body to get more physical with defenders in traffic. He
picking up yardage that is blocked for him. There are many instances where you see         competes for everything thrown his way and will sacrifice his body to make diving catches
that "special" factor missing in Jones's run after catch ability. You would also like to   and in going after balls down the middle but he can be out-physicaled when he has defenders
see him break a few more tackles and run through more of the ankle biters.                 draped over him.


  RECEIVING -         Route Diversity   7.5 Route Precision 8.5 Separation           8.0
                                                                                                                       ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  TECHNIQUE           Reaction          8.0 Off-The Line    6.5 Blocking             7.0
Jones is one of the most precise route runners in this year's draft and his attention to   PLAYER COMPARISON                       Chad Ochocinco
detail is apparent in the way he executes them. He is savvy, displaying subtle head        PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                    2nd-3rd Round
and shoulder fakes to set up defenders and cause them to hesitate. He does not lose        INJURY HISTORY                          Torn finger ligaments in 2011
speed getting in and out of his routes and shows good burst to separate at the break.
His exaggerated movements make it difficult for defenders to stay in his pocket                                                    Knee injuries in '08 and in Senior Bowl
throughout the route progression. However, he had some issues getting off the line
against physical corners. He needs to refine his release moves and hands to shed at        CAREER ACCOLADES                        Honorable Mention All-Pac 12 in '11
the line and use his strength more effectively. For being a player that relies on                                                  Honorable Mention All-Pac 12 in '10
quickness and foot quickness, Jones is limited in his on-field capabilities because of
his lack of a second gear and deep speed. Jones must improve his instincts working
                                                                                           KEY STATS                               Career: 156 rec, 2260 yrds, 13 TDs
the middle of the field and learn to settle into zones and windows defenses give him.
He excels in intermediate routes and is adept at separating on comeback routes,                                                    2011: 62-846-3
especially working the sideline. He is a very willing blocker and does a decent job at                                             2010: 50-765-4
locking onto his man and ensuring he doesn't get position to make the tackle.
                                                                                  SUMMARY
Jones is a rising prospect who had an overall productive career at Cal as one of the most underrated receivers in the Pac 10/12 the past couple of years. Quarterback play
and younger talent really forced Jones into the shadow late 2010 and throughout 2011. He is a player who has the natural skill set and work ethic to wind up being a better
pro than college player in the right system. He is a very good athlete who flashes impressive ball skills on film. Coaches will immediately love his attention to detail as a
route runner and his overall practice habits, as he is a full speed-every down type of player. After an impressive Senior Bowl week, Jones caught the eye of many scouts
who had him rated as a mid-late round prospect. He displayed consistent hands and routinely ran crisp routes. The problem I found is that you don't see that same type of
consistency on film. There are too many games in which he disappears and you don't see the same type of route running when he was playing at Cal. There is definitely a
ceiling on Jones as he lacks a true explosive element to his game. His marginal top end speed and run after catch ability limit him in what he'll be able to do for a team. He
must be able to master the intermediate game as he does not show the ability to threaten deep or create big plays with his feet at the next level. He lined up in the slot and
on the outside at Cal and he ran sweeps and screens almost routinely but he really didn't make many big plays overall which is a result of lacking that special explosiveness.
Overall, he is a reliable pass catcher who works hard to master his trade and the pride he takes in his route running is certainly promising. Jones is a mature kid who
understands his limitations and does whatever the team needs from him to win. He is a system player who will need to go to the right team where he can play an
underneath role and move the chains between the 20's. He lacks a real "it" factor but he has the skill set to make a decent living in the NFL.
Name                 Dwight Jones                                                       Best Fit Scheme                   Deep Passing
College              North Carolina                                                     Report Completed By                Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                 Final Grade                            7.7
    GAMES            James Madison, Miami, NC State                                                       Height         6032    Weight           230    40 Time        4.55
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Senior Bowl Practices/Games                                                          Bench           14     Vertical         33.0   Broad          9'01
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              5.5   Work Ethic      5.0   Coachability    5.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                               ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                4.5   Off The Field   4.0   Production      7.0
              Balance                 6.5   C.O.D           6.5   Agility         6.5   BEST COMPARISON                Mike Williams, Tampa Bay Bucs
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             8.0   Coordination    8.5   Body Type       9.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION           5th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              7.5   Quickness       6.0   Vision          5.5   INJURY HISTORY                 Knee Injury/Surgery in 2009
    ABILITY   Elusiveness             5.5   Explosion       6.5   Acceleration    6.0                                  Thigh Injury in 2011
  RECEIVING - Hands                   6.5   Awareness       5.5   Concentration   5.0   CAREER ACOLADES                2011 Biletnikoff Award Candidate
   CATCHING   Body Control            9.0   Aggressiveness 5.0    Physicality     6.5                                  Parade All-American out of HS
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         6.5   Route Precision 5.5   Separation      6.0   KEY STATS                      85 rec. for 1196 yards, 12 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  6.5   Off-The Line 5.0      Blocking        5.5                                  62 rec. for 946 yards, 4 TDs in 2010
                                                                                   SUMMARY
An immensely talented receiver with number one receiver upside and ideal size, Dwight Jones flashes brilliance and raw ability to blossom with time. However, the concerns
about character and laziness are worrisome for any big-bodied receiver. He was suspended for the team's bowl game after putting his image on a poster for an event, along
with attending the event himself despite being punished by the team and asked not to go. The laziness concerns stem from a lack of development this year as route runner,
his tendency to give up on routes at times on film, and his lack of desire to be great at the Senior Bowl. However, when he does show up to play, Jones is a rare athlete with
the length, speed, and size to dominate most defensive backs. A wide catch radius, Jones has the hands (though lacks focus at times) and flexibility to make elite catches,
and could provide that redzone dominance early in his career. While he struggles to consistently fight with press coverage and physical cornerbacks down the field (Janoris
Jenkins at the Senior Bowl in particular) is concerning, but if he can take to coaching and improve his hand placement, he has the size to overcome that. His routes
downfield in the 15-20 yard range are generally tight and on point, and his short routes mostly need polishing up but have been effective. He is explosive with the ball in his
hands in the open field, and is tough to bring down thanks to his long strides and sheer size. With so much potential and talent to work with, Jones is worth a mid round pick
at the very least. Teams need to feel comfortable he can get his head on straight and focus on becoming the elite football player teams know he can become, but there's no
guarantee he will develop further.




Name                 Rishard Matthews                                                   Best Fit Scheme                     West Coast
College              Nevada                                                             Report Completed By                 Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                 Final Grade                             7.7
    GAMES            Utah State, Boise State, Fresno State                                                Height         6003    Weight           217    40 Time        4.57
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                           Bench           20     Vertical         36.0   Broad          N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              7.0   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                               ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production      7.5
              Balance                 7.5   C.O.D           6.0   Agility         6.0   BEST COMPARISON                Brandon LaFell
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             6.0   Coordination    6.5   Body Type       7.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION           3rd Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              6.5   Quickness       7.0   Vision          8.5   INJURY HISTORY                 Minor Knee Injury in 2011
    ABILITY   Elusiveness             6.5   Explosion       8.0   Acceleration    8.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                   7.5   Awareness       7.0   Concentration   8.0   CAREER ACOLADES                All-WAC as Junior and Senior
   CATCHING   Body Control            8.0   Aggressiveness 8.0    Physicality     8.0                                  2011 Biletnikoff Award candidate
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         7.5   Route Precision 6.0   Separation      7.5   KEY STATS                      91 rec for 1364 yards, 8 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  8.0   Off-The Line 7.0      Blocking        8.0                                  13.3 punt return average, 1 TD in 2011
                                                                                   SUMMARY
An explosive, elite run after catch receiver with body positioning ability and big play acceleration, Rishard Matthews is the ideal west coast receiver. Also an
accomplished punt returner, it's his stop-start ability and fantastic burst after initial start that allows him to get his body moving quickly and forcefully. He grabs
the ball away from his body well on the outside, and does a good job of shielding himself for a bigger throwing window for his quarterback, though he could be a
bit more crisp on mid-range in-breaking routes. He doesn't have an overly wide catch radius and doesn't explode his hands to be a jump ball receiver, but his short
area burst in routes allow him to grab the ball quickly and transition to an open field runner. He cuts well after the catch, decisive and balanced with the ball,
running almost like a zone blocking running back would in the open field. His top speed isn't elite, but he gets there quickly, quicker than most DBs he faced in the
WAC. He's naturally elusive in the open field, and should be able to consistently break off big plays in a west coast offense in the NFL as well. Overall, he'll
struggle to utilize his run after catch ability and body positioning skills outside of a west coast offense. However, in the ideal system (being west coast), he could
easily develop into a more than adequate starter with big play ability and room to improve.
Name                 AJ Jenkins                                                          Best Fit Scheme                         Balanced
College              Illinois                                                            Report Completed By                    Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                                7.6
     GAMES           Ohio State, Michigan, Penn State                                                        Height          6002     Weight           190    40 Time         4.39
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                              Bench            12      Vertical         38.5   Broad          10'04
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               8.5   Work Ethic      8.5   Coachability    9.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 9.5   Off The Field   8.5   Production      6.5
              Balance                  7.5   C.O.D           6.5   Agility         7.0   BEST COMPARISON                   Wes Welker/Brandon Lloyd
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              8.0   Coordination    8.5   Body Type       6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              2nd-3rd Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               8.0   Quickness       8.0   Vision          7.0   INJURY HISTORY                    Knee Injury in 2009
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              6.0   Explosion       7.0   Acceleration    6.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                    8.5   Awareness       9.0   Concentration   8.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   Academic All-Big Ten in 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control             8.0   Aggressiveness 7.5    Physicality     7.5                                     Biletnikoff Award Semifinalists
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          8.5   Route Precision 9.5   Separation      8.5   KEY STATS                         Averaged 6.9 rec, 98.2 rec. YPG in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   8.5   Off-The Line 6.5      Blocking        5.5                                     Four catches for over 60 yards in 2011
                                                                                    SUMMARY
A fundamentally sound, complete receiver, Jenkins has a skill set that translates to almost any scheme in the NFL. A polish route runner, he displays great understanding for
being decisive in routes of all levels, and has few wasted steps throughout his route tree in short and medium routes. While his routes don't have elite explosiveness, his
consistency and little wasted motion allows for natural separation against man coverage and exploiting zones well in short area. He has top end speed, but doesn't have game-
breaking acceleration in routes as much as his stats may indicate. Still, he could easily get vertical for 30+ yards if he has room to run after the catch. Not all that elusive with
moves in open field, he gets by on more decisive routes and balance after the catch. He possesses great awareness in zone coverage, using his routes well to slip in between
gaps while also positioning his body well for up field runs after the catch. He may struggle against bigger cornerbacks in press, but his technique in shedding press coverage
along with natural lateral quickness means he could be an outside cornerback for some teams. Ideally, Jenkins is a slot receiver who catches away from his body well in
traffic, runs decisive routes, positions himself well for upfield runs, and has top notch intangibles/coachability. At the Shrine Game, he was a leader of the receiving unit, not
by being vocal but through demonstration and pointers to other receivers. He could fit on the outside as well if need be. Overall, Jenkins is a safe, reliable target for any
team, whether it be in the slot or outside, and should provide an instant impact thanks to his NFL-ready style.




Name                 Devon Wylie                                                         Best Fit Scheme                     Spread Offense
College              Fresno State                                                        Report Completed By                   Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                               7.6
     GAMES           Nevada, Utah State, Hawaii                                                              Height          5092     Weight           187    40 Time         4.38
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Shrine Game Practices/Games                                                             Bench            17      Vertical         39.0   Broad          10'03
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               7.0   Work Ethic      8.0   Coachability    8.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production      4.0
              Balance                  8.0   C.O.D           8.5   Agility         8.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Wes Welker/Mike Thomas
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              6.0   Coordination    8.5   Body Type       5.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              4th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               9.5   Quickness       8.5   Vision          8.5   INJURY HISTORY                    Fractured foot in 2010
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              9.0   Explosion       8.5   Acceleration    8.0                                     Ankle and Hamstring Injury in '09 Foot Injury in '08
  RECEIVING - Hands                    7.5   Awareness       5.5   Concentration   8.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   3rd Team All-American as punt returner ONLY
   CATCHING   Body Control             7.5   Aggressiveness 5.5    Physicality     5.0                                     Just 5 Starts as Senior
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          5.0   Route Precision 5.5   Separation      6.0   KEY STATS                         56 catches, 716 yards, 1 TD in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   6.0   Off-The Line 4.5      Blocking        4.0                                     15.38 yards per punt return in 2011, 2 TDs
                                                                                  SUMMARY
An explosive playmaker as both a slot receiver and a returner, Wylie has both a lot to like and a lot to fear. To start, he's battled injuries, both serious and nagging over
his career, including a fractured foot that forced him to miss the 2010 season entirely. Injury concerns that linger for a 5'9, sub 200 receiver are always an issue, and
Wylie may never be healthy for 2+ seasons in a row if asked to play meaningful time. He also was a 3rd/4th receiver on his own college team in the WAC because he
provides little to value on the outside as well as in short routes. Despite those major concerns, Wylie is an explosive weapon on offense that could have a far more
productive career (and rookie season) than he had in college. He's extremely sudden in his breaks, and gets natural separation easily against off coverage. He has some
decisiveness in his deeper routes, and has shown a willingness to go across the middle, though his frame may not support catches in traffic consistently. He also has great
run after catch ability (along with being a returner), as he has great top end speed and vision in the open field. Along with his running ability, he has great concentration
and overall ball skills deep, grabbing the ball out of the air well and leaping over out of position defensive backs easily. The injury concerns plus lack of substantial film
on Wylie could see him tumble, but a team that overlooks the injury concerns and uses his return ability, flashes in games (especially Nevada) and his impressive Shrine
Game showing could see his value in 3rd-4th round as one of the best slot receivers in this draft.
Name                 Juron Criner                                                       Best Fit Scheme                    West Coast
College              Arizona                                                            Report Completed By               Mark Dulgerian
Position             WR                                                                 Final Grade                            7.6
    GAMES            @ UCLA, @ Arizona State                                                               Height          6024    Weight           224    40 Time         4.60
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Senior Bowl                                                                           Bench            17     Vertical         38.0   Broad           9'9
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              6.5   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production      7.5
              Balance                 8.5   C.O.D           7.5   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                  Brandon Lloyd, Patriots
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             8.0   Coordination    8.5   Body Type       8.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             3rd Rd
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              6.5   Quickness       8.0   Vision          8.0   INJURY HISTORY                   Missed 1 game in '11 due to Sept. appendectomy surgery
    ABILITY   Elusivness              7.5   Explosion       7.0   Accleration     7.0                                    Sprained knee in '11 vs. Oregon State
  RECEIVING - Hands                   8.5   Awareness       8.0   Concentration   8.0   CAREER ACCOLADES                 2011 Biletnikoff Pre Season Watchlist
   CATCHING   Body Control            8.0   Aggresiveness 7.0     Physicality     6.5                                    2010 Second Team All American
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         6.5   Route Precision 6.0   Separation      7.0   KEY STATS                        2011: 75 rec, 956 yards, 11 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  8.0   Off-The Line 7.0      Blocking        7.0                                    Career: 209-2,859-32
                                                                                   SUMMARY
Criner enjoyed a very productive junior season that really caught the attention of NFL scouts then went through a somewhat up and down senior season that caused his stock
to dip a bit.      Criner is tall and lanky who looks smaller on film than his measured size indicates but he is an excellent athlete with surprising fluidity. He is not cut too
high and he does a nice job of reaching top speed, however is not a special accelerator. He has very good body control and balance and shows good flexibility in his ability
to dip his weight in and out of breaks to maximize change of direction. Criner is a quick twitch athlete who shows above average footwork for his size and has some short
area quickness to create separation against close coverage. He is not a burner but shows deceptive deep speed to make plays over the top of the defense. He understands how
to use his length to his advantage and does a nice job of creating separation by adjusting his body and extending his arms at the last minute and in positioning himself to
make the tough catch with defenders draped around him. He has huge mitts and consistently catches away from his body. He shows some savvy as a route runner,
understanding where wind down to settle into windows and setting up his defenders on double routes. He is an attractive redzone target because of his length and he's adept
at making the backshoulder catch as well as his ability to high point the ball on jump balls. There is also some punt return potential with Criner which should add value.
Criner began his senior campaign with an odd offseason that saw him miss over a month of workouts due to undisclosed personal reasons. Then, Criner underwent
appendectomy surgery in September causing him to miss a game and an ankle injury which led to sitting part of another game. He is a tough player who must show he can
consistently separate at the next level. Despite his fluidity, he must improve route precision as there were too many instances he was making catches with defenders on his




Name                 Mohammed Sanu                                                      Best Fit Scheme                       Balanced
College              Rutgers                                                            Report Completed By                  Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                 Final Grade                              7.6
    GAMES            North Carolina, Louisville, Army                                                      Height          6014    Weight           211    40 Time         4.70
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Iowa State (Bowl Game)                                                                Bench            19     Vertical         36.0   Broad          10'06
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              6.0   Work Ethic      6.0   Coachability    6.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                6.0   Off The Field   6.0   Production      7.5
              Balance                 8.0   C.O.D           6.0   Agility         5.5   BEST COMPARISON                  Louis Murphy/Marques Colston
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             8.0   Coordination    7.5   Body Type       7.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             2nd Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              5.5   Quickness       6.0   Vision          8.0   INJURY HISTORY                   Head Injury in 2010 Spring
    ABILITY   Elusiveness             5.5   Explosion       6.0   Acceleration    6.5                                    Leg and Ankle injury in 2010
  RECEIVING - Hands                   8.0   Awareness       8.5   Concentration   7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                  1st Team All-Big Ten in 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control            8.5   Aggressiveness 5.5    Physicality     5.5                                    Big East Record for Single Season+Career Rec.
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         7.5   Route Precision 7.5   Separation      7.5   KEY STATS                        115 catches, 1206 yards in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  7.0   Off-The Line 6.0      Blocking        6.0                                    Finished with 7 Rec. TDs in 2011
                                                                                    SUMMARY
A long striding, very productive receiver, Sanu has developed very nicely after being moved around early in his Rutgers career. His experience at a variety of offensive and
defensive positions seems to have allowed him to patient in his routes/running style, and has likely directly impacted his production as a junior. While the production is in
part to some lackluster defensive back groups he's faced combined with many short routes, his ability to consistent reel in catches in mid-range is impressive. He lacks great
acceleration and burst after the catch however, and doesn't have great elusiveness both as his route progresses just after the catch along with in the open field. He has some
natural separation ability and is a patient, deliberate route runner. He doesn't have elite transitions in his deep breaking routes however. He does have a good feel for
slowing/speeding up his route against zone coverage, and picked it apart well in college. Sanu doesn't always show great physicality in air and in traffic, which is a bit
concerning for a likely short-mid area route runner in the NFL. His Combine time is alarming for his deep speed, but it does go along with his film, as he doesn't really have
a dynamic final gear as a runner. His overall burst and explosion is lackluster, and he mostly gets by downfield as a long strider. Overall, Sanu looks like an outside receiver
in a 3-wide set where he isn't asked to get separation down the middle nor pick up substantial yards after the catch. His ability to run deep routes effectively is where the
Louis Murphy comparison comes in, but his lack of deep speed could keep him from being a consistent #2 option in an offense until his route tree is closer to perfected.
Name                 TY Hilton                                                           Best Fit Scheme                    Spread Offense
College              Florida International                                               Report Completed By                  Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                              7.6
     GAMES           Little Caesers Bowl (2010), Troy                                                        Height         5084     Weight           183    40 Time         N/A
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Louisiana-Lafayette                                                                     Bench          N/A      Vertical         N/A    Broad           N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               8.0   Work Ethic      7.5   Coachability    7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 7.5   Off The Field   7.0   Production      8.0
              Balance                  8.0   C.O.D           9.5   Agility         9.5   BEST COMPARISON                  Jacoby Ford
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              7.5   Coordination    8.0   Body Type       5.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             3rd Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               ###   Quickness       9.5   Vision          8.5   INJURY HISTORY                   Knee Injury in 2009
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              9.0   Explosion       8.5   Acceleration    9.0                                    Hamstring Injury in 2011
  RECEIVING - Hands                    7.5   Awareness       7.0   Concentration   7.0   CAREER ACOLADES                  1st Team All Sun Belt in 2010, 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control             7.0   Aggressiveness 7.5    Physicality     5.5                                    Little Caesers Bowl MVP
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          6.5   Route Precision 5.5   Separation      6.0   KEY STATS                        72 rec. 1038 yards, 7 rec. TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   8.5   Off-The Line 4.0      Blocking        4.0                                    23.2 PR average (8 returns); 30.4 KR average (18)
                                                                                   SUMMARY
An elite returner and overall big play producer, it's hard for any team to not want TY Hilton on their roster. To stick with his big play ability, he's likely the draft's best
returner with room to improve. As you can see by his grades, his speed, quickness, and elusiveness are at NFL elite levels, and he uses the combination of all three in his
initial returns in the chances he did get as a Senior. He could improve his vision in cutback lanes, as he sometimes over-estimates his speed on returns, but it's far from a
weakness and only a way to improve an already elite skill. As a receiver, he uses the same speed and quickness to consistently get vertical and behind defenses as well as
force off coverage for mid-range route separation. He shows reliable hands across the field, with sometimes not shooting his hands as quick/physical in traffic, which along
with his size is a concern that he may not be an ideal slot receiver for more short area passing teams. He posses great body control and concentration as a deep receiver, but
doesn't always get to utilize it against better man coverage cornerbacks in the mid-range outside routes. He didn't run a diverse amount of routes in college, mostly focusing
on simple vertical releases, dig routes, and occasionally a quick in route to keep defenses at bay, but he'll need to improve that to be an every day slot receiver. Hilton can't
provide outside receiver, blocking, or short/midfield receiving ability, but his speed, quickness, and vision as a runner can take the top off a defense very quickly and
consistently, and he has room to develop further as a returner as well as a receiver. While he's not an every down starter, he likely won't fall out of the Top 100 unless teams
are very concerned about a few lingering injuries.




Name                 Stephen Hill                                                        Best Fit Scheme                      Deep Passing
College              Georgia Tech                                                        Report Completed By                  Shae Cronin
Position             Wide Receiver                                                       Final Grade                              7.5
     GAMES           North Carolina, Middle Tennessee State                                                  Height         6040     Weight           216    40 Time         4.36
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                  Bench           14      Vertical         39.5   Broad           11'
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               6.5   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production      7.5
              Balance                  8.5   C.O.D           8.0   Agility         8.0   BEST COMPARISON                  Randy Moss
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              8.5   Coordination    8.5   Body Type        9    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             First - Early Second
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               9.0   Quickness       7.5   Vision          6.0   INJURY HISTORY                   No significant injuries
    ABILITY   Elusivness               7.5   Explosion       7.5   Accleration     9.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                    7.0   Awarness        6.0   Concetration    6.0   CAREER ACOLADES                  1,248 yards in three seasons
   CATCHING   Body Control             8.5   Aggresiveness 6.5     Physicality     6.5                                    2011 - 29.3 YPC Average
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          5.5   Route Precision 6.0   Seperation      7.0   KEY STATS                        2010 - 15 rec, 291 yds, 3 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   6.5   Off-The Line 7.0      Blocking        6.5                                    2011 - 28 rec, 820 yds, 5 TDs
                                                                                      SUMMARY
Arguably one of the few receivers in this draft class to have true potential at becoming a No. 1 receiver, Stephen Hill is a very athletic deep threat with blazing speed and
unmatched leaping ability. Hill gives off the feel of a basketball star on the field, using his body to create space and box-out defenders. He's a balanced athlete with strong
legs, helping him stay on his feet. Hill has great agility for a man his size, both running and catching. Hill can contort his body and adjust in mid-air to pull off impressive
catches -- making jump-ball situations a one-sided fight. Even with his frame, Hill is not an easy tackle in the open field. He's a smooth runner that can change directions
effectively without compromising speed. Hill has great top-end speed and he gets there quickly, demonstrating impressive acceleration and quickness. Given the triple-
option offense format that he comes from in college, Hill is still somewhat of a raw talent. Despite racking up big plays and high averages, Hill was usually on the receiving
end of big throws following a defensive bite on the option fake. That said, Hill is a threat to go over the defense every time he lines up and his nine-routes will transition
perfectly in the NFL with his combination of speed and size. Once again attributing to the offensive scheme, Hill's route tree is not fully developed. Although he can cut and
find soft spots in the zone, route-running will likely be Hill's biggest battle at the next level. Hill will also need to improve his consistency in terms of a pass-catcher, as he
sometimes appears to lack concentration on catches. Hill has more than enough physical tools to succeed as a professional, but he has to take well to coaching and learn how
to effectively read a defense.
Name                 Marvin McNutt                                                     Best Fit Scheme                        Balanced
College              Iowa                                                              Report Completed By                   Shae Cronin
Position             Wide Receiver                                                     Final Grade                               7.5
    GAMES            Nebraska, Purdue                                                                      Height          6030    Weight           216     40 Time        4.54
                                                                                       MEASURABLES
    VIEWED                                                                                                 Bench           N/A     Vertical         37.0    Broad          10'
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              7.5   Work Ethic      8.5   Coachability   8.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                8.5   Off The Field   8.5   Production     8.0
              Balance                 7.0   C.O.D           6.5   Agility        6.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Mike Williams, Tampa Bay
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             6.5   Coordination    7.0   Body Type       8    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              3rd-4th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              7.5   Quickness       7.0   Vision         7.5   INJURY HISTORY                    No significant injuries
    ABILITY   Elusivness              6.0   Explosion       7.0   Accleration    7.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                   8.0   Awarness        8.0   Concetration   8.0   CAREER ACOLADES                   2010 - Second Team All-Big Ten
   CATCHING   Body Control            7.0   Aggresiveness 7.0     Physicality    6.0                                     2011 - First Team All-Big Ten
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         8.0   Route Precision 8.0   Seperation     8.0   KEY STATS                         2010 - 53 rec, 861 yds, 8 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  7.5   Off-The Line 7.0      Blocking       5.5                                     2011 - 82 rec, 1,315 yds, 12 TDs
                                                                                    SUMMARY
Marvin McNutt is an experienced receiver with good size and all the skills necessary to be successful at the next level. McNutt comes from a strong family and is an
intelligent young man both on and off the field. As a freshman, McNutt joined Iowa as a quarterback, having once been a three-sport prep star in high school. McNutt has a
prototypical frame with good height and bulk. Equipped with deceiving speed, McNutt has the quckness and acceleration to make moves off the line and create seperation.
McNutt doesn't appear to be a speedster, but his top-end speed is enough in the open field and he possesses deceiving quickness. McNutt has large hands for a receiver,
making him a reliable target. He also possesses great footwork that gives him positional advantages in his routes. McNutt is most effective on the outside, as his interior
game remains a work in progress. McNutt appears to struggle amongst traffic and he doesn't have a feel for anywhere but the outside. Overall, McNutt is an above-average
route-runner with good awareness and the ability to read defenses. This stems directly from his vast experience in the Big Ten conference, as well as his work ethic and
coachability. For his size, McNutt is surprisingly not as physical without the ball in his hands -- no one should expect much from his as a blocker. McNutt is most accurately
projected as a possession receiver at the next level -- providing a large target, developed route running and reliable hands. He won't be the receiver to consistently get behind
the defense, but he can move the chains and become an effective redzone target.
Name                 Thomas Mayo                                                      Best Fit Scheme                            West Coast
College              California PA                                                    Report Completed By                        Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                               Final Grade                                    7.5
    GAMES            Clarion, CW Post, Gannon                                                                Height           6015 Weight              205 40 Time           4.54
                                                                                       MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                              Bench             15 Vertical             49.0 Broad            10'1
 BACKGROUND/            Leadership      6.0 Work Ethic        7.0 Coachability 6.5                               Balance           7.5 C.O.D                  7.5 Agility        6.5
                                                                                          ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER             Attitude        7.0 Off The Field     7.0 Production       8.0                           Flexibility       7.5 Coordination           7.5 Body Type      7.5
As a high school athlete, Mayo had limited options and chose Concord. He was a As far as athletic ability is concerned, Mayo's combination of size, length, and movement
great athlete and a special talent in high school, but thanks to a lackluster offense of his body is a key reason why he's been so dominant and consistent over his career in
and being partially overshadowed by future Penn State recruit AJ Price, Mayo            college. He's able to keep his body in great position to cut, attack defenders in his routes,
decided to go to Division II Concord. Mayo transferred from Concord and came and keep his balance to explode up for the ball. His suddenness with the ball in his hands
to California (PA) thanks to his former head coach at Concord accepting the job after the catch allows him to quickly evade his man coverage defender in space and give
as the offensive coordinator at CalPa just this past year without losing any            himself a chance to make plays after the catch. He is a little thin in his lower body,
NCAA eligibility. His development as a receiver has been impressive on the              something he'll need to build up if he hopes to continue to fight for passes at the next
field, though his production shows little sharp incline in ability. His production      level as well as drive against the ground to make plays low and away. He does have great
as a receiver is hard to be matched by any at the Division II level in recent years, hand-eye coordination and shows confidence in his ability to get any ball despite
as his consistency, diversity as a receiving threat, and his now proven ability to      defenders on him. He seems to adjust his body well for the pass , especially for vertical
translate to a new team and instantly build chemistry with his quarterbacks is          throws but also for awkwardly placed ones, which adds to his range as a target for his
very impressive. Mayo hasn't had a great chance to be a leader on his team, as          quarterback. While his body needs to be bulked up for the next level, his cutting ability,
he's moved to his second team now. He also doesn't have any major character red ability to explode to the ball, an range as a target has a lot to do with his raw athleticism
flags and as far as can be told as of now, doesn't seem to be anything other than a developing as a receiver.
    RUNNING -           Game Speed 7.5 Quickness              6.5 Vision           6.0     RECEIVING - Hands                       7.5 Awarness               6.5 Concetration 7.0
      ABILITY           Elusivness      6.5 Explosion         6.5 Accleration 6.5           CATCHING             Body Control 8.0 Aggresiveness               8.0 Physicality    6.5
Mayo's ability to get vertical as a receiver in a hurry and still make plays with the As far as a raw pass catcher, Mayo is as good as most, not only at the Division II level,
ball in his hands is a skill set where Mayo is impressive at now, but will need to but at any level of college football. His ability to get vertical, get in the air, and attack the
continue to improve to reach the NFL level. His speed off the snap and overall          ball with great balance, vision, and focus allows him to continuously make great plays on
top speed are impressive, and once he gets separation off the line, he can run          the ball when the pass is thrown adequately. He keeps his focus so well with traffic
past most defenders he faces at the Division II level. He can get to his top speed around him, and is able to throw his body up in a hurry, time the ball well, and keep it
quickly, though needs to work on slowing down at times to recover for his               high as he evades defenders. He attacks the ball with good physicality and his 200 pound
quarterback and get in better positions when the pocket breaks down. He also is body type is good enough to control defenders at the D2 level, but he'll need to get
very sudden when he does catch the ball and can get space between defender              stronger in both his upper and lower body to be a jump ball receiver at the next level
when in one on one running situations. He doesn't have great elusiveness after          with consistency. He can improve his angles to the ball at times, as he rushes to the spot
the catch and won't be able to make more than one defender miss, and his vision and tries to make a play on the ball before the ball is on it's way down, and he needs to
as a runner is too scattered and based off quickness than as an open field runner trust the pass and continue his route further before just attacking the ball in the air. Still,
with the ball. His speed has made him a great deep threat for now, but with his         his raw ability to get in the air, grab the ball with traffic, and keep his balance coming
size, he'll need to showcase better inside running ability to be a starter at the NFL down is very impressive, maybe the best combination he features as a receiving target at
level.                                                                                  the next level.
   RECEIVING - Route Diversity 6.0 Route Precision 6.0 Seperation                  6.5
                                                                                                                     ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   TECHNIQUE Reaction                   5.5 Off-The Line      6.5 Blocking         5.5
Mayo has struggled getting off the line against press cornerbacks at times in his PLAYER COMPARISON                               James Jones, Green Bay Packers
Division II career, and will need to improve that consistency and power off the         PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                      4th-5th Round
line before he can separate at the next level. His separation down the field is         INJURY HISTORY                            No Major Injuries since High School
mostly based around his ability to extend his hands legally before the ball is in
the air and use his balance and body control to make adjustments on the ball
quickly and smoothly. He lacks great explosiveness in his cuts to gain room for
                                                                                        CAREER ACOLADES                           All-American by Sporting News in Pre-Season
his routes for the next level, but does show suddenness that could become more
successful down the field routes with more work. He does run a variety of routes                                                  Conference All-American in Soph, Junior, Senior year
in the offense he’s in, but needs to become crisper and more precise in his cuts
for the next level. He stays low off the snap and drives well with his outside foot KEY STATS                                     74 rec, 1315 yards, 14 TDs as JR at Concord
in, and because he does this so well, he doesn’t show his route early to his                                                      Had 79 rec, 1359, 16 TDs as SR at CalPa
defender. He reacts well to the ball but needs to flip his head around quicker on                                                 Averaged over 100 YPG in 3 straight years
shorter routes and get into better position to give his quarterback the ideal                                                     One of 16 D2 players ever with 4,000 yards
window. As far as a blocker down the field, Mayo does show the willingness to
                                                                                     SUMMARY
For a Division II prospect to get NFL attention, they need to have production, size, and a standout skill set that makes you believe that can replicate their success at a higher
level. Thomas Mayo passes all three of those tests. His production at his level is hard to take away from him, and now he’s played on two different teams with two different
quarterbacks and still has had continued success. At 6’2, 200 pounds, Mayo has the build to be an NFL receiver, but does need to get thicker overall, especially in his lower
half, or he won’t be able to separate and block at an NFL level. Finally, his leaping ability, explosion off the snap, ability to keep his feet and balance while fighting for the
ball, and his reliable hands made him quickly a favorite target at California (PA) and could make him a worthwhile project at the NFL level. His route precision isn’t where
it needs to be to continue to make plays at the NFL level, and he needs to use better techniques to gain separation down the field other than just pure speed. But his ball
skills with traffic, his ability to keep his balance and make a maximum effort on the ball with his positioning has allowed him great success thus far. He does move quickly
after the catch is made as well, but lacks great vision and that quick, distinct move in the open field to get past more than one defender. His blocking isn’t up to par for now
and will need to be worked on for the next level, but he has good length and size to be an effective blocker if he takes to the coaching and continues to show a willingness
to block downfield. Overall, Mayo has the skill set and length to continue to be a great in air and down the field threat at the NFL level. While he doesn’t show great
separation as of now, he still has been very successful at the Division II level against all types of cornerbacks, and seems to be improving each and every year in his
technique. His explosion off the snap could quickly make him very good against press coverage if he’s able to pick up techniques to shake them, and he isn’t terrible at the
skill now. He still isn’t developed as a receiver quite yet despite his great and long term production, but he should be able to tweak his style of play for the future as he
continues to add to his repertoire of skills. As far as a draft prospect, he could provide a deep outside receiver for a 3-wide set and a deep threat to start, but down the road
Name                 Ryan Broyles                                                       Best Fit Scheme                         Slot-WR3
College              Oklahoma                                                           Report Completed By                    Alex Brown
Position             WR                                                                 Final Grade                                7.4
     GAMES           Tulsa, Florida State, Missouri, Ball State, Texas, Kansas,                              Height          5102    Weight           188 40 Time            4.57
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Texas Tech, Kansas State, Texas A&M                                                     Bench            21     Vertical        32.5" Broad             N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               8.5   Work Ethic      8.5   Coachability  8.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                          ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 8.5   Off The Field   8.5   Production    ###
              Balance                  7.5   C.O.D           7.5   Agility       7.5 BEST COMPARISON           Wes Welker, New England Patriots
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              7.5   Coordination    9.0   Body Type     6.5 PROJ. DRAFT POSITION      Early 3rd Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               7.0   Quickness       8.5   Vision        8.0 INJURY HISTORY            Torn left ACL and slight meniscus tear; Nov. 11, 2011
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              8.5   Explosion       7.0   Acceleration  8.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                    9.0   Awareness       9.5   Concentration 9.0 CAREER ACOLADES           2009 All-Big 12 1st Team punt returner, 2nd Team offense
   CATCHING   Body Control             8.0   Aggressiveness 7.0    Physicality   7.0                           2010 & '11 1st Team All-Big 12, Biletnikoff Award finalist
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          9.0   Route Precision 8.0   Separation    7.0 KEY                       2009-2011: 83+ catches, 1,120+ yards, 10+ TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   9.0   Off-The Line 9.0      Blocking      6.0 STATS                     Career: 349 catches, 4,586 yards, 45 TDs, 1,186 PR yards
                                                                                   SUMMARY
One of the most productive receivers collegiate receivers of all-time, Ryan Broyles holds the record for career receptions in FBS history with 349, as well as every receiving
record at Oklahoma, including career receptions, receiving yards, and touchdown receptions; also is the active career leader in punt returns and return yardage. Maintains a
lean frame with good strength for his size. Broyles possesses great awareness as a route runner, showing the ability to adjust quickly to defensive coverages post-snap. Not
sudden or even sharp in his route breaks, but consistently finds a way to get himself open by understanding when to push his route stem fully or when to sit down into the
soft spots of zone coverage. At his best when given a free release on the inside, against zone coverage, where he can sift through defenders to find the “holes” of the defense.
Flips his head around with good timing and feel for when the ball should be released, catching everything thrown his way. Broyles is more of a body catcher than people
realize, but flashes the ability to snag passes away from his body. Bodies in traffic don’t seem to phase Broyles’ concentration and focus, as he continually shows the ability
to make catches in contested throwing windows. Extremely well conditioned and tough player, who rarely steps off the field. Compensates for his deficiency in elite, top-end
speed with impressive short area quickness and elusiveness to make defenders miss. Quickly accelerates up field after the catch and is a big play threat every time he gets
his hands on the football. A natural route runner that doesn’t have to really break down or drop his hips to get in and out of his cuts. Overall as a prospect, Broyles leaves
evaluators with the lasting impression of a polished, smooth, and solid slot receiver. Suffered a season-ending ACL tear, but was able to workout for 12 NFL teams on April
12, just 5 months after surgery. His remarkable recovery time only attests to Broyles' great work ethic. The one positive about the whole injury is that Broyles’ game has




Name                 Jarius Wright                                                      Best Fit Scheme                         Slot WR
College              Arkansas                                                           Report Completed By                   Shae Cronin
Position             WR                                                                 Final Grade                                7.4
     GAMES           Texas A&M, Vanderbilt                                                                   Height          5095    Weight           182     40 Time        4.42
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                              Bench            11     Vertical         38.0    Broad          10'
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               8.0   Work Ethic      8.0   Coachability   8.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 8.0   Off The Field   8.0   Production     7.5
              Balance                  8.0   C.O.D           8.5   Agility        8.5   BEST COMPARISON                    Davone Bess
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              7.5   Coordination    8.0   Body Type       7    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION               3rd-4th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               9.0   Quickness       9.0   Vision         8.0   INJURY HISTORY                     No significant injuries
    ABILITY   Elusivness               8.5   Explosion       8.5   Accleration    9.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                    8.0   Awarness        8.0   Concetration   7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                    24 career touchdowns
   CATCHING   Body Control             8.0   Aggresiveness 7.5     Physicality    6.5                                      32 career starts
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          8.0   Route Precision 8.0   Seperation     7.0   KEY STATS                          2010 - 42 rec, 788 yds, 5 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   7.5   Off-The Line 8.0      Blocking       6.0                                      2011 - 66 rec, 1,117 yds, 12 TDs
                                                                                     SUMMARY
After three productive years in the nation's toughest conference, Jarius Wright capped off his collegiate career with a brilliant senior season. Wright showed solid
progression and development as a receiver, ultimately earning himself a repuation for being a precise route-runner with natural speed and quickness. Wright is best
projected as a slot receiver at the next level, however his blazing speed is enough to break any play wide-open. Wright's limited size will likely confine him to the inside
receiver position, but he has the feel and instincts for the position. Wright is a reliable pas-catcher that is an absolute threat with the ball in his hands. Wright is an elusive
receiver in all aspects of his game. He possesses a well-developed route tree and he can consistently find spaces in zone coverage. In the open field, Wright is a blur -- with
the quickness to make intial tacklers miss and the top-end speed to outrun NFL secondaries. Teams will like Wright's versatility for both gimmick plays and special teams.
Wright is capable of taking a reverse and breaking the edge for a big gain. He can also contribute as a punt and/or kick returner. The biggest concern regarding Wright is his
size. Although there are a lot of NFL players in today's game that defy the size-argument, Wright appears very light. He doesn't anchor his frame well and he can be
dominated at the line of scrimmage in jam situations. Depending on a team's need at the slot position, Wright could go as high as the 30-45 range. His on-field versatility,
route-running and off-the-field character project him to be a solid pro at the next level that string together a productive career.
Name                 Jarrett Boykin                                                      Best Fit Scheme                       Balanced
College              Virginia Tech                                                       Report Completed By                  Shae Cronin
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                              7.2
     GAMES           East Carolina, Wake Forest                                                             Height          6020    Weight           217     40 Time         4.74
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                 Bench            11     Vertical         36.0    Broad           10'3
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               7.0   Work Ethic      7.5   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 8.0   Off The Field   8.0   Production      8.0
              Balance                  6.5   C.O.D           6.5   Agility         6.0   BEST COMPARISON                  Arrelious Benn, Tampa Bay Buccaneers
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              6.5   Coordination    6.5   Body Type       7.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             Fourth - Fifth
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               6.5   Quickness       6.0   Vision          7.0   INJURY HISTORY                   2011 - Undisclosed (missed one game)
    ABILITY   Elusivness               6.5   Explosion       6.0   Accleration     6.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                    7.0   Awarness        7.5   Concetration    7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                  VT's leader in receptions and receiving yards
   CATCHING   Body Control             7.0   Aggresiveness 6.5     Physicality     7.5                                    45 career starts in 54 games
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          7.0   Route Precision 7.0   Seperation      6.5   KEY STATS                        2010 - 53 rec, 847 yds, 6 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   6.5   Off-The Line 6.0      Blocking        7.0                                    2011 - 61 rec, 761 yds, 5 TDs
                                                                                    SUMMARY
Jarrett Boykin leaves Virginia Tech as one of program's best receivers of all-time, holding records in both receptions and receiving yards. Boykin has great size for the
receiver position and he projects best as a possession receiver at the next level. Boykin carries a frame that looks more like a tight end than a receiver, but he's just slightly
undersized for the new hybrid end position that's developing in the NFL. Boykin possesses good strength and he uses his body very well in order to seperate and make plays
on the ball. That said, Boykin can still not consistently seperate after four years of ACC play. As a compromise of his bulk and strength, Boykin lacks over-the-top speed and
explosiveness through his breaks. He's simply a big-body receiver that could develop into a No. 2. Boykin isn't a flawless route-runner, but professional coaching can help
things and drastically improve his game. Boykin can often times round through his breaks and his deceiving lateral quickness doesn't translate in his route-running. Boykin is
comfortable from both the inside and outside, demonstrating a good feel for the defense and finding the space to make plays. Boykin's game begins with physicality. Despite
not being able to get behind the safeties, Boykin does have enough speed to consistently beat linebackers and pull cornerbacks to the sidelines. As a pass-catcher, Boykin has
reliable hands and he fights for the football with good concetration and body adjustments. Boykin's size and attitude as a receiver make him a reliable blocker in the run
game, but it should improve at the next level. Boykin needs to understand that plays go on whether he's in them directly or indirectly.




Name                 LaVon Brazill                                                       Best Fit Scheme                   Vertical Passing
College              Ohio                                                                Report Completed By                 Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                             7.5
     GAMES           Buffalo, Temple                                                                        Height          5105    Weight           192     40 Time         4.46
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Utah State (Bowl Game)                                                                 Bench            11     Vertical         32.5    Broad           N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               7.5   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production      6.5
              Balance                  8.5   C.O.D           7.5   Agility         8.0   BEST COMPARISON                  Brandon Lloyd
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              8.0   Coordination    8.5   Body Type       6.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             5th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               9.0   Quickness       8.5   Vision          8.0   INJURY HISTORY                   Knee, Hand Injuries in 2010 (missed whole year)
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              7.5   Explosion       7.5   Acceleration    8.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                    8.5   Awareness       7.5   Concentration   9.0   CAREER ACOLADES                  2nd team All-American in 2009
   CATCHING   Body Control             9.0   Aggressiveness 7.0    Physicality     6.5                                    MVP of Famous Idaho Potato Bowl
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          6.0   Route Precision 5.5   Separation      6.5   KEY STATS                        1146 rec yards, 11 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   7.0   Off-The Line 5.5      Blocking        5.5                                    Career Punt Return: 51 returns, 23.2 YPR, 3 TDs
                                                                                    SUMMARY
After a wowing season as a returner in 2009, Brazill was forced to sit out the entire 2010 season due to knee and hand injuries, with the knee injury still concerning for
many scouts, as he wasn't able to perform at the Combine thanks to coming off of EOS Knee Surgery. Looking past the knee injury, Brazill is a great athlete that uses his
combination of speed and body control to be a speedy receiver that also plays longer than his size would indicate. His elite speed and open field cutting ability made him one
of the countries best returners in 2009. While the lack of big plays as a senior is concerning thanks to the injury, it may be more of not having ideal opportunities than
concerning lingering knee concerns. He doesn't have elite vision nor explosion in the open field as a returner nor as a ball carrier, but it's his speed and ability to get to that
top speed quickly throughout his cuts that makes him so dangerous. As a receiver, Brazill showcasing outstanding adjustment, concentration, and body control when
attacking the ball in air. He adjusts his upper and lower half well when attacking the ball downfield along with having great timing/reaction to the ball as a deep receiver.
That ball tracking ability along with his natural, away-from-body catching attitude has allowed him to consistently reel in deep balls without ideal quarterback play. Still
developing as a complete route runner, he displays good vision and awareness in his vertical routes, using the field to allow for bigger throwing window downfield. While
he'll need to develop further as a complete receiver, his obvious impact on special teams as well as vertical routes could be enough for some teams to not worry as much
about the knee injury/surgery and give Brazill a draft selection.
Name                 Chris Givens                                                        Best Fit Scheme                   Spread Offense
College              Wake Forest                                                         Report Completed By                 Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                             7.2
    GAMES            Virginia Tech, Florida State                                                           Height         5111    Weight           198     40 Time        4.37
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Clemson                                                                                Bench           19     Vertical         33.5    Broad          9'10
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               7.0   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production      6.5
              Balance                  7.0   C.O.D           7.5   Agility         8.0   BEST COMPARISON                 Eddie Royal
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              8.5   Coordination    8.0   Body Type       6.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION            3rd Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               8.5   Quickness       9.0   Vision          8.5   INJURY HISTORY                  Tore both ACLs in High School
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              8.5   Explosion       8.0   Acceleration    9.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                    7.5   Awareness       8.0   Concentration   7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                 1st Team All-ACC in 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control             7.0   Aggressiveness 5.0    Physicality     5.0
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          7.5   Route Precision 5.5   Separation      6.0   KEY STATS                       83 rec, 1330 yards, 9 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   6.5   Off-The Line 5.0      Blocking        5.0
                                                                                    SUMMARY
A quick twitch, deep threat, Chris Givens has a lot to offer as an interior, potentially big play receiver. Ideally a slot receiver in the NFL, Givens has some outside ability if
he can continue to develop. In the open field, he displays good, not great, balance after the catch, and has some wasted steps as he regroups. He does over-exaggerate some
moves in the open field, and doesn't always attack ahead in screen/short area routes. He has breakaway speed as a runner with elite quickness in his moves. Givens gets to
his top speed quickly and smoothly, and overall seems to be a smooth athlete in all of his movements. He shows a developed route tree in the short area as well as getting
vertical by using his speed, but needs to be on point more often. He has a tendency to run short, quicker routes too deep, maybe to avoid contact in traffic, which minimizes
his quarterbacks throwing lane and window for Givens. He does show great ability to finish routes, however, and has been consistent in his ability to come back to the ball as
well as adjust his route on the fly. Ideally, Givens should be a slot receiver, mostly thanks to concerns about his ability to fight past more physical cornerbacks on the outside
and lack of overall physicality in his game. He doesn't show great aggressiveness nor physicality as a route runner to be a mid-range route runner in the NFL without ample
spread thanks to other receiver routes. He'll need to improve his route precision in the short and mid-routes across the middle before he can be a consistent starting slot
receiver. Givens run after catch quickness and burst to top speed is exciting, and in a wide-open offense, he could thrive with multiple receiver routes around him.




Name                 Nick Toon                                                           Best Fit Scheme                      Balanced
College              Wisconsin                                                           Report Completed By                 Shae Cronin
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                             7.1
    GAMES            2011 - Nebraska, Penn State                                                            Height         6020    Weight           215     40 Time        4.54
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           2010 - Ohio State                                                                      Bench           18     Vertical         37.5    Broad          N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               8.5   Work Ethic      8.0   Coachability    8.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 8.0   Off The Field   8.5   Production      7.0
              Balance                  8.0   C.O.D           7.5   Agility         7.0   BEST COMPARISON                 David Nelson
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              7.5   Coordination    8.0   Body Type       8.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION            Third - Fourth
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               7.5   Quickness       7.0   Vision          8.5   INJURY HISTORY                  2010 - Turf Toe (three games)
    ABILITY   Elusivness               7.0   Explosion       7.5   Accleration     7.0                                   2011 - Missed one game (undisclosed)
  RECEIVING - Hands                    8.5   Awarness        8.5   Concetration    8.5   CAREER ACOLADES                 2,447 receiving yards (third-most in school history)
   CATCHING   Body Control             8.0   Aggresiveness 7.5     Physicality     7.5                                   2011 - Second Team All-Big Ten
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          8.5   Route Precision 8.5   Seperation      7.5   KEY STATS                       2010 - 36 rec, 459 yds, 3 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   8.0   Off-The Line 8.0      Blocking        7.5                                   2011 - 64 rec, 926 yds, 10 TDs
                                                                                   SUMMARY
Coming from impressive NFL bloodlines (son of Al Toon), Nick Toon enters this year's draft as a very reliable possession-style receiver. Experienced with Big Ten play,
Toon demonstrates a natural feel for the game and he appears comfortable in all aspects. Toon is an experienced route-runner that uses his hands, arms and body to bring in
passes. Toon's biggest asset to this game is his large frame, which he uses very effectively to shield and box-out. Toon does not put much emphasis on speed. Although he's
fast enough in a straight line, he lacks vertical quickness and won't lose any defensive backs in the open field. Displaying a well-developed route tree, Toon is one of the
more polished receivers of this draft class when it comes to route precision and football intelligence. There's concern regarding Toon's production while playing in the Big
Ten. After being a heavily recruited prep star, Toon failed to post dominant numbers in college (no 1,000-yard season). Still, teams will expect a quicker transition with
Toon, as he understands reading the defense and knowing his role. That said, Toon is a safe wide receiver pick in this draft with the potential to become a reliable No. 2. His
hands and routes could help any quarterback outside of the numbers and he's a sizeable redzone target with an edge in most jumpball situations. Toon does come with
durability issues after missing games in three of his four years due to injury. Also, even as a polished receiver, Toon will need to take well to professional coaching.
Sometimes Toon can look lazy in his routes and lack quickness. He should also develop more of physical aspect to his game -- bullying defensive backs and engaging with or
without the ball.
Name                 Eric Page                                                           Best Fit Scheme                      West Coast
College              Toledo                                                              Report Completed By                Jimmy O'Brien
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                             7.0
     GAMES           N. Illinois, Ohio State, W. Michigan, Air Force, Boise State                            Height         5087     Weight           186    40 Time         4.60
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Ball State                                                                              Bench           15      Vertical         30"    Broad           9'4"
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               7.0   Work Ethic      7.5   Coachability    7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 7.0   Off The Field   7.5   Production      8.0
              Balance                  8.0   C.O.D           7.0   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                  Lance Moore
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              7.0   Coordination    8.0   Body Type        5    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             5th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               5.5   Quickness       8.0   Vision          7.5   INJURY HISTORY                   No Reported Injuries
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              7.5   Explosion       7.5   Acceleration    8.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                    7.0   Awareness       7.5   Concentration   7.5   CAREER ACCOLADES                 2011 All MAC 1st Team, Hornung Award Finalist
   CATCHING   Body Control             8.0   Aggressiveness 7.5    Physicality     5.5                                    2010 All MAC 1st Team, All American 1st Team (KR)
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          6.0   Route Precision 7.5   Separation      7.0   KEY STATS                        125 Rec, 1182 Yds, 9.46 YPC, 10 TD, 2 KRTD, in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   7.5   Off-The Line 6.5      Blocking        5.0                                    99 Rec, 1105 Yds, 11.2 YPC, 8 TD, 3 KRTD, in 2010
                                                                                    SUMMARY
As a fast twitch athlete, with good quickness, and developed agility and balance, Page projects as a versatile slot receiver and dynamic return man. Though short, Page is
solidly put together, similar in size and build to Saints’ WR Lance Moore, and should have a similar pro career. Though he lacks the elite speed to consistently stretch the
field vertically, he exhibits the explosiveness and short area burst to turn short passes into big plays. Page accelerates out of breaks, displaying a fluid, but sudden, change of
direction that allows him to separate from defenders both pre and post-catch. He showcases good hands, and will make the tough catch, hanging on after absorbing a hit,
though in heavy traffic his catching is less consistent. A small wingspan minimizes his catching radius, but he tracks the ball well in the air and will make catches outside
his frame. He isn’t a natural leaper, but demonstrates plus body control, and effectively uses his frame to shield defenders in the three step game. He does struggle against
press coverage, not utilizing a variety of moves to disengage from physical CBs and can be jammed or rerouted; Toledo coaches lined him up all over the formation, helping
him get a free release by slotting him or often running him in motion. Running primarily slants, swings, flats, crossing routes, and bubble screens, Page maneuvers well
through traffic, and has an instinctive understanding of coverages and how to work a zone. He is explosive and elusive in the open field, utilizing first rate burst and change
of direction to make tacklers miss in space. Flashing skills that made him an All American kick returner, he sees the whole field and takes advantage of cutback lanes,
making him a legitimate big play threat. Ultimately, due to a lack of size and speed, Page is limited to slot duty in the NFL; however, he's a smart, durable, talented
playmaker, who could make his mark in both the passing and return games. As such, he's a high character, low risk fifth round player.




Name                 Jordan White                                                        Best Fit Scheme                      West Coast
College              Western Michigan                                                    Report Completed By                Jimmy O'Brien
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                             6.8
     GAMES           Toledo, Purdue, N. Illinois, Bowling Green, Miami (Ohio)                                Height         5116     Weight           208    40 Time         4.69
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                  Bench           14      Vertical         35"    Broad          9'11"
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               8.0   Work Ethic      8.5   Coachability    7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                  ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 7.5   Off The Field   7.5   Production      9.0
              Balance                  8.0   C.O.D           7.0   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                  Jordan Shipley
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              7.0   Coordination    8.0   Body Type       6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             7th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               5.0   Quickness       7.0   Vision          7.5   INJURY HISTORY                   2006 ACL Tear (Missed Season)
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              5.5   Explosion       5.5   Acceleration    5.0                                    2008 ACL Tear, other knee (Missed Season)
  RECEIVING - Hands                    8.0   Awareness       7.5   Concentration   7.5   CAREER ACCOLADES                 2011 Consensus All American & All MAC 1st Team
   CATCHING   Body Control             8.5   Aggressiveness 7.5    Physicality     6.0                                    2010 All MAC 1st Team
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          7.5   Route Precision 7.0   Separation      5.0   KEY STATS                        140 Rec, 1911 Yds, 13.7 YPC, 17 TD, in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   8.0   Off-The Line 7.0      Blocking        6.5                                    94 Rec, 1378 Yds, 14.7 YPC, 10 TD, in 2010
                                                                                   SUMMARY
White is a solidly built athlete, who plays bigger than his size, using his body to shield defenders or to make catches outside his frame. Not blessed with elite speed or burst
(though he plays faster than his 4.69 combine time), White compensates with quickness, agility, and body control, routinely outmaneuvering defensive backs possessing
better physical skills. He maintains speed well coming out of breaks, but isn't a homerun threat. His routes are generally well defined, but, at times, not precise; in particular,
he tends to round-off breaks on flat routes. He stays clean off the line by using quickness to elude the jam, but could employ his strong hands more to neutralize defenders
and manhandle smaller corners. Because of a lack of burst, he doesn’t gain much separation out of breaks, and defenders are often able to recover. In such instances, White
is excellent at positioning his body to keep the defensive player from the ball, usually hauling in the shielded catch, though, because of close player to player proximity,
RAC yards are minimized. White naturally catches the ball away from his body, with a radius enhanced by plus leaping ability and a knack for attacking the ball at its apex,
often outdueling taller defenders. He shines working the shallow and intermediate zones in the middle of the field. He exhibits no fear running through levels, understands
coverages, and displays an instinctive zone awareness, knowing when to slow down a route, or settle in a soft pocket. He's experienced with a fairly advanced route tree, and
has been extremely productive (140 Rec, 1911 yds, & 17 TDs in '11). White is likely to slip to late day three in the draft due to the poor 40 time and the ACL injuries to
both knees; however, he's been injury free for three full seasons, and the toughness and determination required to fight back after that adversity should be appealing to NFL
clubs. He's a natural slot receiver, who just makes plays, and a smart club will give him the chance to do just that.
Name                 Lance Lewis                                                       Best Fit Scheme                     Balanced / Slot
College              East Carolina                                                     Report Completed By                  Shae Cronin
Position             WR                                                                Final Grade                              6.8
    GAMES            South Carolina, Memphis                                                               Height          6003    Weight           209     40 Time        4.58
                                                                                       MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                            Bench           N/A     Vertical         34.5    Broad          10'5
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              6.5   Work Ethic      6.5   Coachability   8.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                7.0   Off The Field   6.5   Production     6.5
              Balance                 7.0   C.O.D           7.0   Agility        6.0   BEST COMPARISON                   Steve Smith, St. Louis Rams (w/ less speed)
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             7.0   Coordination    7.5   Body Type       7    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              Fourth - Fifth
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              6.5   Quickness       7.5   Vision         7.5   INJURY HISTORY                    Played in only eight games as a senior (knee injury)
    ABILITY   Elusivness              6.0   Explosion       6.5   Accleration    6.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                   8.0   Awarness        7.5   Concetration   7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   2010 - Second Team All-CUSA
   CATCHING   Body Control            8.0   Aggresiveness 7.5     Physicality    7.5                                     2011 - Preaseson All-CUSA
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         7.5   Route Precision 8.0   Seperation     7.5   KEY STATS                         2010 - 89 rec, 1,169 yds, 14 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  8.0   Off-The Line 8.0      Blocking       7.5                                     2011 - 60 rec, 600 yds, 8 TDs
                                                                                      SUMMARY
After attending two different junior colleges in his first two years of eligibility, Lance Lewis transferred to play for home state East Carolina. Despite not having the
breakaway speed of most receivers his size, Lewis has a knack for getting open and seperating on this routes. Lewis has an above-average football IQ and the unique ability
to react. Despite his limited speed, Lewis is very crisp in his routes and agile after the catch, making him very dangerous between the numbers and on quick passes. That
said, don't expect him to break many tackles with his limited manueverability. Lewis is a very good pass-catcher, using his large hands away from his body to bring in
catches. He is also combative in jump ball situations. Although he lacks the height of typical leapers, Lewis demonstrates very good concentration and has tremendous body
control. As a prep athlete, Lewis was also a star basketball player, and his multi-sport athleticism translates well on the field. Coaches will love Lewis' physicality as a
receiver -- both off the line and in blocking situations. Lewis has such confidence in his reads and ability to shield defenders that his speed actually takes a back seat. The
most important piece to his overall speed is his quickness in routes, which is shown in his tight cuts and with his ability to plant and turn at full speed. There are durability
concerns surrounding Lewis, as he only played eight games as a senior last year after suffering a knee injury. Lewis is far from a vertical threat and he won't get behind many
defenses with his speed, but he has serious potential as a possession receiver at the next level. If he could somehow improve his ability to gain yards-after-the-catch, Lewis
could become an eventual starter in the slot.




Name                 Junior Hemingway                                                  Best Fit Scheme                     Balanced / Slot
College              Michigan                                                          Report Completed By                  Shae Cronin
Position             WR                                                                Final Grade                              6.8
    GAMES            Notre Dame, Northwestern                                                              Height          6007    Weight           225     40 Time        4.53
                                                                                       MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                            Bench            21     Vertical         35.5    Broad          10'4
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              8.0   Work Ethic      8.0   Coachability   7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                8.5   Off The Field   8.5   Production     6.0
              Balance                 8.0   C.O.D           8.0   Agility        7.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Brad Smith, Buffalo Bills
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             8.0   Coordination    8.0   Body Type       8    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              Fourth - Fifth
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              8.5   Quickness       7.5   Vision         8.0   INJURY HISTORY                    2009 - Undisclosed injury (missed one game)
    ABILITY   Elusivness              7.5   Explosion       7.5   Accleration    7.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                   7.0   Awarness        7.5   Concetration   7.0   CAREER ACOLADES                   48 games, 31 starts in college career
   CATCHING   Body Control            8.0   Aggresiveness 8.0     Physicality    8.5                                     Six career 100-yard games
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         6.5   Route Precision 6.5   Seperation     6.0   KEY STATS                         2010 - 32 rec, 593 yds, 4 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  7.0   Off-The Line 6.0      Blocking       7.0                                     2011 - 34 rec, 699 yds, 4 TDs
                                                                                  SUMMARY
At first glance, Junior Hemingway looks the part of a bruising running back -- and he puts up similar workout numbers too. Hemingway is very strong with or without the
ball in his hands and he possesses great lateral quickness that makes him a threat with the field ahead of him. Hemingway doesn't necessarily lack top-end speed, but he does
stuggle to accelerate and demonstrate inital quickness off the line. Despite making his living with the ball in his hands, Hemingway continues to work on his inconsistent
pass-catching. Although equipped with large hands and good extension, Hemingway doesn't always accept catches with good technique and it can commonly lead to drops.
In Michigan's spread offense, Hemingway was more of a big-play threat in a gimmick offense with a threatening runner as his quarterback. Hemingway appears to be a very
good athlete, demonstrating body control and impressive balance to go with such a stocky frame that already makes it hard on opposing defenders. Over the years,
Hemingway has progressed in the aspects of reading a defense and knowing his position. That said, Hemingway is still developing as a route-runner for the NFL.
Hemingway's production is somewhat questionable after five seasons, however the offensive scheme is partially to blame. Teams will take a liking to Hemingway's strength
and versatility, possibly even picturing Hemingway as a threat out of the backfield. Hemingway is also impressive off the field, as a former Honor Society member in high
school and Honor Roll student as a Michigan freshman. Hemingway struggles with press coverage at times, but the idea of him at the slot could be dangerous. Coaches will
work hard on Hemingway's ability seperate at the next level -- a crucial key to his potential success.
Name                  Dale Moss                                                            Best Fit Scheme                          Deep Passing
College               South Dakota State                                                   Report Completed By                      Alex Brown
Position              WR                                                                   Final Grade                                  6.8
     GAMES            Northern Iowa, Indiana State, Illinois State, Missouri State                                 Height          6033     Weight            220 40 Time             4.45
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                        Bench            20      Vertical         41.5" Broad             10'10"
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 7.0   Work Ethic      8.5   Coachability    7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                         ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   8.0   Off The Field   7.5   Production      5.5
              Balance                    8.5   C.O.D           9.0   Agility         8.0   BEST COMPARISON                       Marques Colsten, New Orleans Saints
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                8.0   Coordination    9.5   Body Type        9    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                  4th to 5th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                 7.5   Quickness       7.0   Vision          6.5   INJURY HISTORY                        None to date, outside of 1 missed basketball game in 2009
    ABILITY   Elusiveness                6.5   Explosion       7.5   Accleration     7.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                      7.5   Awareness       6.5   Concentration   8.0   CAREER ACOLADES                       Letterd 4-years in basketball at SDSU,
   CATCHING   Body Control               9.0   Aggresiveness 7.0     Physicality     8.5                                         2011 2nd Team All-MVFC
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            6.0   Route Precision 6.5   Separation      7.0   KEY STATS                             2011: 61 receptions, 949 yards (15.6 y/c), 6 TD
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     6.0   Off-The Line 6.5      Blocking        6.5
                                                                                       SUMMARY
An FCS player that has helped his draft stock dramatically in the past year, with his on field performances throughout the 2011 season, his all-star week performance at the East West
Shrine game, and incredible pro day workout is Dale Moss from South Dakota State. Moss, who just a year ago was a starter for SDSU's basketball squad, has rare athleticism, elite size
and upside to develop into a number two receiver in the NFL. In his first and only season of college football Moss caught 61 passes for 949 yards (averaging 15.6 yards per catch) and 6
touchdowns; even more impressive is the remarkable consistency he displayed on a game-by-game basis. Padding up for the first time since high school, Moss, who utilized a fifth and
final year of eligibility after four years of college hoops, hauled in more than 5 catches in every single game. His immediate success can be attributed to his coachability, high learning
capacity and excellent work ethic. His ability to climb the ladder and grab contested throws away from his body, both over the middle of the field as well as in the red-zone, showcase his
outstanding coordination, body control, and hands at the point of the catch. Moss is a big, long and smooth athlete that transitions well in and out of his cuts, has an innate understanding
of how to position himself in order make contested catches and has quickly made himself into a very adept route runner. Plucks the ball so well due to his outstanding length and massive
hands, possessing 10 and 1/4's inch hands and an 80 inch wingspan. Absolutely lit up his pro day with a 3 cone time better than any 3 cone ever recorded at the NFL Combine with a
6.32 timing. His 41.5 inch vert would have placed him 2nd among 2012 NFL Combine participants, had he received an invite. An elite athlete with elite physical tools, Dale Moss is still
learning the game and has yet to reach his full potential; given the right situation, there is no reason why he can't be the next Marques Colsten or Miles Austin type of small school,
gamechanger at the NFL level. Teams will have a difficult time passing up on Moss' total package come draft day, as he has top tier physical talent and starter potential.




Name                  Keshawn Martin                                                       Best Fit Scheme                         Balanced / Slot
College               Michigan State                                                       Report Completed By                      Shae Cronin
Position              WR                                                                   Final Grade                                  6.7
     GAMES            Wisconsin, Ohio State                                                                        Height          5114     Weight            188     40 Time         4.45
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                        Bench            13      Vertical          39.5    Broad           10'2
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 7.0   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    6.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                         ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   7.0   Off The Field   7.5   Production      6.5
              Balance                    7.0   C.O.D           7.0   Agility         6.5   BEST COMPARISON                       Julian Edelman
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                6.5   Coordination    7.0   Body Type        6    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                  Fourth - Sixth
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                 7.0   Quickness       7.0   Vision          6.5   INJURY HISTORY                        2010 - Achilles injury (missed two games)
    ABILITY   Elusiveness                6.5   Explosion       6.0   Acceleration    6.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                      7.0   Awareness       6.5   Concentration   6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                       2nd most punt return yards in MSU history
   CATCHING   Body Control               7.5   Aggressiveness 5.5    Physicality     5.5                                         10th most all-purpose yards in MSU history
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            6.0   Route Precision 6.0   Separation      6.5   KEY STATS                             2010 - 32 rec, 394, 1 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     6.5   Off-The Line 5.5      Blocking        5.0                                         2011 - 66 rec, 777 yds, 4 TDs
                                                                                    SUMMARY
After a productive career at Michigan State, Keshawn Martin is a slot receiver project at the next level. Martin possesses the necessary speed to get behind a secondary, but
his reliable hands and quickness in the short game is likely where he'll find his niche. Martin is a very impressive athlete, demonstrating crazy leaping ability and the
quickness to cover a lot of space. Despite being able to separate in his routes, Martin's route-running will need to improve at the next level. Martin plays with a feel for the
defense, getting off the line with initial quickness and then reacting to what he's given. Although undersized for the position, Martin is combative in jump ball situations and
he fights for yards after the catch. As a runner, Martin has the elusiveness and agility to make plays -- making his versatility an attractive part of his game. Offensive
coordinators could have a field day with Martin, as his athleticism translates well in almost any offensive alignment. His short arms make it hard to effectively extend for
passes, but Martin is more than capable of making plays outside the numbers. He's a raw talent at this point -- even after four years in the Big Ten -- but Martin has the
potential to become an effective slot receiver in the NFL. Helping Martin's transition is his skill as a return specialist. The fact that Martin can be used at more than one
position will drastically increase his shot at an NFL roster. Martin won't be expected to contribute as a blocker -- lacking the necessary strength and size. Martin's size is also
a concern in his routes, as he could fall victim to physical corners that jam him early and often.
Name                  Rico Wallace                                                        Best Fit Scheme                       Deep Passing
College               Shenandoah                                                          Report Completed By                    Eric Galko
Position              WR                                                                  Final Grade                                6.6
     GAMES            Averett, BSN Collegiate Showcase                                                        Height          6025     Weight           209 40 Time             4.53
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                   Bench            10      Vertical        36.00 Broad             10'00
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                6.5   Work Ethic      8.0   Coachability    8.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                    ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                  8.5   Off The Field   8.0   Production      6.5
              Balance                   8.0   C.O.D           6.5   Agility         6.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Michael Jenkins
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               7.5   Coordination    7.0   Body Type       8.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              7th Round-Undrafted
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                7.5   Quickness       6.5   Vision          5.5   INJURY HISTORY                    Broken Right Collar Bone in 2009
    ABILITY   Elusiveness               5.5   Explosion       5.0   Acceleration    6.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                     6.5   Awareness       4.5   Concentration   7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   D3 All-American in 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control              8.0   Aggressiveness 5.5    Physicality     6.0
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity           5.0   Route Precision 4.5   Separation      5.5   KEY STATS                         Averaged 125.4 YPG with 14 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                    5.5   Off-The Line 5.0      Blocking        6.0                                     Had 5 TDs in one game in 2011
                                                                                   SUMMARY
Despite hailing from a Division 3 school, Rico Wallace has a translatable skill set that could develop him into a potential outside receiver down the road. Obviously his stats
won't translate, but the consistent production and the variety in which his big plays occurred is what is of interest in translating his college game to the pro level. While
generally the secondaries he faced lacked elite athleticism and range, he was able to consistently split deep zones, attack the ball smoothly and aggressively at the highest
point, and keep his balance upon landing. His vertical leap to balance transition is what allowed him to consistently break off deep plays in college, and with added bulk and
confidence in his game, that could translate in the NFL. His route tree along with precision at which he runs it will require the most substantial work, as his need to be
developed in college was both not focused and not needed for his success. Still, he does show balance, fluid transitions, and raw athleticism to develop into a more than
capable mid range route runner. He displays some natural separation skills thanks to speed and body control in routes, but that will be cut very short against NFL man
coverage, which is where that route definition comes in. Overall, Wallace will need at least a full year of developing his routes as a receiver before he can be ready for game
action. But once his routes are developed, and he is a very coachable individual who's both humble and self-motivated, he has a chance to be a downfield, safety splitting
bigger receiver with room to develop into a full-time outside receiver.




Name                  Greg Childs                                                         Best Fit Scheme                        Balanced
College               Arkansas                                                            Report Completed By                   Shae Cronin
Position              WR                                                                  Final Grade                               6.6
     GAMES            2010 - Georgia                                                                          Height          6031     Weight           219     40 Time         4.55
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           2011 - Georgia, Auburn                                                                  Bench            19      Vertical         36.5    Broad           10'5
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                8.0   Work Ethic      8.0   Coachability    8.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                    ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                  8.0   Off The Field   7.5   Production      6.5
              Balance                   7.0   C.O.D           6.0   Agility         6.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Malcom Floyd, San Diego Chargers
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               6.5   Coordination    7.5   Body Type        8    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              5th-6th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                6.0   Quickness       6.5   Vision          7.5   INJURY HISTORY                    2010 - Patellar tendon injury (Missed Oct. and on)
    ABILITY   Elusivness                6.5   Explosion       6.5   Accleration     6.0                                     2011 - Missed four games from knee issues
  RECEIVING - Hands                     8.0   Awarness        7.5   Concetration    7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   2010 - Biletnikoff Watch List
   CATCHING   Body Control              7.5   Aggresiveness 7.5     Physicality     8.0                                     Five 100-yard receiving games
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity           7.5   Route Precision 7.5   Seperation      6.0   KEY STATS                         2009 - 49 rec, 897 yds, 7 TDs (sophomore)
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                    7.5   Off-The Line 7.5      Blocking        7.5                                     2010-11 - 67 rec, 899 yds, 6 TDs (junior + senior)
                                                                                      SUMMARY
As a sophomore at Arkansas, Greg Childs showed tremendous promise. Built with a large frame and playing with physicality, Childs looked to be a dominating receiver in
the nation's toughest conference. Childs would then fall victim to the injury bug in 2010 with a major knee tendon injury. Although never quite fully recovering from his
injury last season as a senior, Childs is still worth a mid-to-late round selection as a project receiver. Childs is projected as a possession receiver at the next level, given his
reliable hands, his bulky frame and effective use of his body. Childs is also a good route-runner with crisp breaks and feel for the defense -- demonstrating the ability to be
effective both inside and outside. Childs lacks overall quickness and acceleration, and his speed won't earn him much in the NFL. That said, Childs is strong with the
football and even professional defensive backs could have trouble matching his body or attempting to press. Childs is aggressive off the line in both his routes and as a
blocker. In fact, Childs' only true quickness is initially getting off the line. Childs has the potential to become an effective redzone target, as he commonly competes for
jumpballs and wins. Childs also possesses huge hands for the position, demonstrating an ability to pick passes over the top of defenders. Despite his inconsistencies in
seperation and overall speed, the biggest concern regarding Childs is his durability and ability to develop. Childs hasn't been anywhere near the same as he was prior to his
knee injury and that's what will ultimately push him into the late rounds. Even so, Childs has potential and can prove to be a valuable project if teams can trust that he's
healthy.
Name                   Jeff Fuller                                                          Best Fit Scheme                            West Coast
College                Texas A&M                                                            Report Completed By                        Alex Brown
Position               Wide Receiver                                                        Final Grade                                    6.5
     GAMES             2011: Kansas State, Texas, Missouri, Oklahoma State,                 Height                                   6034    Weight            223     40 Time          4.53
                                                                                MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            2011: Oklahoma, Kansas, Baylor; 2010: LSU, Texas, Oklahoma           Bench                                     17     Vertical          32"     Broad            10'
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 6.0   Work Ethic      6.0   Coachability     6.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                          ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   5.5   Off The Field   5.5   Production       8.5
              Balance                    7.0   C.O.D           6.5   Agility          6.5   BEST COMPARISON                       Plaxico Burress, New York Jets
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                7.0   Coordination    7.5   Body Type         9    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                  Late 4th to Early 5th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                 7.0   Quickness       6.0   Vision           6.0   INJURY HISTORY                        2011: hamstring injury; ankle sprain and concussion
    ABILITY   Elusivness                 6.0   Explosion       6.0   Acceleration     6.0                                         Right foot stress fracture (Missed 2012 NFL Combine)
  RECEIVING - Hands                      6.5   Awareness       6.0   Concentration    5.0   CAREER ACOLADES                       2008, 2009, and 2011 All-Big 12 Honorable Mention
   CATCHING   Body Control               6.5   Aggressiveness 6.5    Physicality      6.5                                         2010 1st Team All-Big 12; 2010 Biletnikoff Award Finalist
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            5.0   Route Precision 6.0   Separation       6.0   KEY STATS                             Career: Averaged 58 catches, 663 yds, 9 TDs, each year
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     5.0   Off-The Line 5.5      Blocking         6.5                                         Career: 233 receptions, 3,092 yds, 13.3 (y/c), and 34 TDs
                                                                                        SUMMARY
Very productive at Texas A&M, Jeff Fuller owns the career receptions, receiving yardage, and receiving touchdowns records. Caught 50+ passes in 3 of 4 seasons as a starter, finishing
with 34 TD receptions. Fuller turned down the NFL following his junior season, but did not have the senior season he wanted. Missed much of the fall camp due to a hamstring injury
and versus Idaho, reaggravated the hamstring injury, which was a result of broken down of scar tissue. Also included in his injury report are a sprained ankle and concussion. Suffered a
stress foot fracture during the Senior Bowl and could not workout at the combine. Long-bodied receiver that carries a muscular frame with elite arm reach (33+") and powerful hands
(~10"). Utilizes his frame very well to shield defenders away from the football on deep comeback or out routes. When running the back shoulder and goal line fade routes, Fuller has
been extremely dominant, snatching the ball away from his body with authority and using his big frame effectively. Not quite as physically powerful as Plaxico Burress but possesses the
same style of play and similar route limitations. Has much to learn in terms of route running savvy, lacking great feel and polish to adjust mid-route to opposing coverage. While he does
possess elite physical measurables, his inability to beat press coverage, inconsistency in attacking the football, and lack of focus will push him down draft boards into the middle rounds.
A slow starter of the line without an elite first step, explosiveness or initial quickness, Fuller struggled mightily against physical, press man coverage. He must refine his press release
footwork, hand technique, and burst in order to be successful at the NFL level. Fuller does not work back to his quarterback on a consistent basis, drifting on “in” breaking routes, giving
room for opposing corners to make a play on the football. Does not adjust well to poorly thrown passes, giving little to no effort with bodies around. Must work on his ability to track the
deep ball, attack the football more aggressively, and continue along route pattern instead of drifting. Fuller could be one of the 2012 draft "fallers", likely hearing his name on Day 3.




Name                   Chris Owusu                                                          Best Fit Scheme                       Downfield Passing
College                Stanford                                                             Report Completed By                    Mark Dulgerian
Position               WR                                                                   Final Grade                                 6.4
     GAMES             UCLA, @ USC                                                                                  Height           6001    Weight            200     40 Time          4.36
                                                                                             MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            San Jose State                                                                               Bench             19     Vertical          40.5    Broad            10'9
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 6.5   Work Ethic      6.5   Coachability     6.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                          ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   7.5   Off The Field   7.5   Production       6.0
              Balance                    7.0   C.O.D           7.0   Agility          7.0   BEST COMPARISON                       Matt Slater, Patriots
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                7.0   Coordination    7.0   Body Type        6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                  6th Rd
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                 9.0   Quickness       7.5   Vision           7.0   INJURY HISTORY                        2011: Suffered 3rd concussion in 13 months vs Oregon St
    ABILITY   Elusivness                 7.0   Explosion       8.0   Acceleration     8.5                                         2011: Suffered shoulder injury vs USC
  RECEIVING - Hands                      6.5   Awareness       6.5   Concentration    6.5   CAREER ACCOLADES                      2009: Team's Phil Moffatt Award (special teams)
   CATCHING   Body Control               7.0   Aggresiveness 7.0     Physicality      7.0                                         2009: Midseason All American
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            6.5   Route Precision 6.5   Separation       7.0   KEY STATS                             Career: 102 rec, 1534 yds, 10 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     7.0   Off-The Line 6.5      Blocking         7.0                                         Career Returns: 23 ret, 2,132 yds, 27.3 avg, 3 TDs
                                                                                        SUMMARY
Owusu is an excellent athlete with big time speed. He is one of those players who can contribute in a lot of ways for a football team because of his straight line speed but does not
possess natural football instincts. The caveat with Owusu is his injury history. He has proven extremely susceptible to concussions, suffering his third in just 13 months in 2011. At just
over 6 feet Owusu possesses only average size despite adequate build and length. He was fortunate to be a part of an offense that featured pro-style coaching and a once in a lifetime
quarterback in Andrew Luck. He is an average route runner who lacks the quickness and burst in and out of his cuts to gain consistent separation on underneath routes. While he's
willing to work the middle of the field, Owusu is inconsistent in working zone coverage and exposing windows in the coverage. Owusu shows only average flexibility and will struggle
to sink his hips when he needs to redirect quickly and in running routes. He shows adequate hands but they are small and he often body catches when he could cleanly pluck the ball out
of the air. When passes are off target, Owusu reacts quickly but does not possess the necessary body control and coordination to adjust and make the tough catch. While he possesses
close to elite straight line speed, he is only an average runner after the catch. He shows adequate explosion when turning upfield after the catch but lacks the agility and overall creativity
and vision to consistently make plays with the ball in his hands. In other words, he's somewhat limited to being a straight line player who can consistently take the top off defenses and
out run angles but he is not going to offer much as a route runner. However, Owusu is a very good kick return prospect. He returned 3 kicks for touchdowns as a sophomore and is a
legitimate threat to take it to the house everytime teams kick off to him. College teams purposely kicked away from him. Overall, Owusu is an excellent athlete who can make an
immediate impact on special teams and serve as a depth receiver to stretch the field or run reverses and other gimmick plays. Teams should be weary of injury concerns.
Name                 T.J. Graham                                                         Best Fit Scheme                    Return / Vertical
College              North Carolina State                                                Report Completed By                  Shae Cronin
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                              6.3
     GAMES           South Alabama, Florida State                                                             Height          5113    Weight           188     40 Time        4.41
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                               Bench             8     Vertical         33.5    Broad          10'
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               7.0   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 7.5   Off The Field   7.5   Production      6.5
              Balance                  6.5   C.O.D           7.0   Agility         6.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Anthony Armstrong, Redskins
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              6.5   Coordination    6.0   Body Type        6    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              Fifth - Seventh
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               7.5   Quickness       7.0   Vision          6.5   INJURY HISTORY                    2009 - Leg stress fracture (missed five games)
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              7.5   Explosion       6.0   Acceleration    7.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                    6.5   Awareness       6.5   Concentration   6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   ACC career leader in kickoff return yards
   CATCHING   Body Control             7.0   Aggressiveness 5.5    Physicality     5.5                                     3,299 all-purpose yards (13th in school history)
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          5.5   Route Precision 5.0   Separation      5.5   KEY STATS                         2010 - 25 rec, 316 yds, 4 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   6.5   Off-The Line 6.5      Blocking        5.0                                     2011 - 46 rec, 757 yds, 7 TDs
                                                                                   SUMMARY
After a productive four years at NC State, TJ Graham will attempt to translate his track-based football style to the NFL stage. Graham is a playmaking wide receiver -- built
with a small frame and limited bulk, but with the speed and quickness to top a secondary. As a former track star both in high school and college, Graham has breakaway
speed, but surprisingly lacks lateral quickness to compliment it. Graham has good hands for the position, using effective extension and concentration to bring in passes.
However, Graham rarely wins battles for balls, as his frame is too small to shield and he lacks the strength necessary to create additional separation. Graham may find his
success as a return specialist at the next level, demonstrating good vision and that track speed to be considered a threat on every kick or punt. Despite his lack of strength,
Graham is agile and elusive as a natural runner in congestion with the ability to weave and change directions ever so slightly. Graham would receive more attention in this
draft class if he wasn't so one-dimensional. He lacks polish in his route-running abilities and he may not have the lateral moves to be an effective slot receiver in the NFL.
Graham won't be able to contribute in the blocking game and he likely would be a deep rotational receiver on most rosters. Although Graham increased his production
statistically as a senior, some may take caution that a majority of his production was done within the first four weeks of the season. In the eight games between his season-
high receiving total in Week 4 and the team's bowl game (against conference opponents), Graham was barely noticeable as a receiving threat. It seems that for a receiver
with minimal physical tools, coaches would like to see big-time performances in tough/meaningful games.




Name                 Tim Benford                                                         Best Fit Scheme                        West Coast
College              Tennessee Tech                                                      Report Completed By                    Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                                6.1
     GAMES           Iowa, Central Arkansas                                                                   Height          5113    Weight           199     40 Time         N/A
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                               Bench           N/A     Vertical         N/A     Broad           N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               6.5   Work Ethic      7.5   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                   ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production      7.0
              Balance                  7.5   C.O.D           6.0   Agility         5.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Early Doucet
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              6.0   Coordination    6.5   Body Type       5.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              6th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               6.0   Quickness       6.0   Vision          5.0   INJURY HISTORY                    Rib Injury in 2011
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              5.5   Explosion       6.5   Acceleration    5.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                    7.5   Awareness       8.0   Concentration   8.0   CAREER ACOLADES                   3 Time All-OVC Offensive Player of the Year
   CATCHING   Body Control             6.0   Aggressiveness 7.0    Physicality     6.0                                     2011 All-American by Sports Network
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          6.5   Route Precision 8.0   Separation      6.5   KEY STATS                         923 yards, 14.2 YPC with 5 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   5.5   Off-The Line 6.0      Blocking        5.0                                     Accounted for over 40% of team rec yards in 2011
                                                                                   SUMMARY
A consistently productive, short-route based receiver, Tim Benford made a name for himself by demonstrating rare balance, transitions, and decisiveness in his routes at the
Shrine Game that likely made many scouts go re-watch Benford. Not overly fast downfield, just okay short area quickness and lacking elite elusiveness, Benford is likely
limited in what his ceiling is as an NFL receiver. As a smaller receiver with limited open field big play ability, he'll need to be a situational/ideal scheme fit receiver to stick
as a role player on a 2-deep depth chart. However, his ability to run precise routes inside of 10 yards is impressive and allows for consistent separation. With little wasted
upper body motion along with few if any wasted steps, Benford can constantly keep cornerbacks off balance along with being a willing middle of the field receiver. He's
willing to embrace contact, and actually does fight well downfield against more physical cornerbacks, albeit struggling to stay tight on his route thanks to lackluster size. He
catches the ball away from his body consistently, shooting his hands away from his body quickly, and not over-extending his body to where he can't land in-bounce or
completely out of a balanced run-after-catch position. Overall, Benford is likely limited as a short-mid area efficient route runner in a short passing offense, and could add
value early on as a secondary inside receiver opposite a big play slot option. He does have some room to improve as a downfield receiver with added vision after the catch
and better balance in jump ball, vertical plays, but can add value in a 2-deep depth chart early in his career.
Name                 DeVier Posey                                                       Best Fit Scheme                  Balanced / WCO
College              Ohio State                                                         Report Completed By                Shae Cronin
Position             WR                                                                 Final Grade                            5.9
    GAMES            Miami (2010), Arkansas (2010)                                                         Height         6015    Weight           211     40 Time        4.50
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                            Bench           14     Vertical         36.5    Broad          10'3
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              5.0   Work Ethic      6.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                5.5   Off The Field   5.0   Production      7.5
              Balance                 7.5   C.O.D           7.0   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                 David Gettis, Panthers
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             7.5   Coordination    8.0   Body Type       7.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION            5th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              8.0   Quickness       7.5   Vision          7.5   INJURY HISTORY                  2011 - Suspension (missed ten games)
    ABILITY   Elusiveness             7.0   Explosion       7.0   Acceleration    6.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                   8.0   Awareness       7.5   Concentration   6.0   CAREER ACOLADES                 136 career receptions, sixth in school history
   CATCHING   Body Control            8.0   Aggressiveness 6.0    Physicality     6.5                                   41 games, started 29 (suspension)
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         8.5   Route Precision 8.5   Separation      7.5   KEY STATS                       2009 - 60 rec, 828 yds, 8 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  7.0   Off-The Line 7.0      Blocking        6.5                                   2010 - 53 rec, 848 yds, 7 TDs
                                                                                    SUMMARY
Originally joining Ohio State as a highly-touted freshman, Posey was never redshirted and made his mark early. Unfortunately for Posey, he became his own worst enemy
when he was suspended for a majority of his senior season following his involvement in the latest Ohio State scandal. However, prior to his suspension, Posey was a bright
star and coaches certainly haven't forgotten about him. The biggest question regarding Posey is his character and off-the-field endeavors. From a football standpoint, Posey is
well beyond the curve in terms of route running, catching and using his body to better himself at the position. Posey possesses good speed with the ability to get behind
secondaries, showing explosion from his lower body and using it at the right times. He's also a threat in the short game with the ball in his hands, as his agility and skill
moves are NFL-ready. Despite some consistency issues, Posey's dropped balls are usually a result of poor concentration and not poor hands. Posey has large hands and he
catches well when he's mentally in the game and/or play. But above Posey's speed and hands, it's his route-running that coaches will fall for the most. Posey is a very
developed route-runner that can execute any on the tree. He has the natural head fakes of a receiver to stall defensive backs and he gets out of his clean breaks quickly. Posey
is a versatile receiver that can line-up at any receiver spot and even take reverse handoffs around the edge. One harp on Posey's game could be his unwillingness to come to a
pass in order to seal the completion -- Posey will sometimes avoid extension and allow the pass to come to him. A solid supporting cast and professional coaching could help
Posey reach full potential and he deserves to be talked about in receiver discussions a little more than he actually is right now.




Name                 BJ Cunningham                                                      Best Fit Scheme                      3-Wide Set
College              Michigan State                                                     Report Completed By                  Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                 Final Grade                              5.8
    GAMES            Notre Dame, Georgia, Michigan                                                         Height         6011    Weight           211     40 Time        4.99
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                            Bench           12     Vertical         31.5    Broad          9'08
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              8.5   Work Ethic      8.5   Coachability    8.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                7.0   Off The Field   7.5   Production      8.0
              Balance                 7.0   C.O.D           6.0   Agility         6.0   BEST COMPARISON                 Brian Hartline, Dolphins
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             6.5   Coordination    6.0   Body Type       6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION            5th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              6.0   Quickness       5.5   Vision          6.0   INJURY HISTORY                  Broken Foot in 2010
    ABILITY   Elusiveness             5.5   Explosion       6.5   Acceleration    6.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                   7.5   Awareness       8.0   Concentration   8.5   CAREER ACOLADES                 1st Team All Big Ten in 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control            8.0   Aggressiveness 6.5    Physicality     6.0                                   Voted MVP by his teammates
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         8.0   Route Precision 6.5   Separation      6.0   KEY STATS                       79 rec, 93.3 YPG, 12 TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  7.5   Off-The Line 6.5      Blocking        5.5                                   8 100-yard receiving games in 2011
                                                                                      SUMMARY
Going from missing the team's bowl game to having a Michigan State record breaking year was a fantastic storyline for the sure-handed receiver. Finishing his career off
with Kirk Cousins as his quarterback, Cunningham displayed outstanding mid field breaking routes throughout the season and was able to get vertical and catch away from
his body better than most future NFL slot receivers could. His routes aren't completely polished, especially against man coverage, but he has a good understanding of his
route in terms of the teams pre-snap position and zone reads, which is very impressive for a college receiver. His smallish hands is a concern, as they may lead to drops in
the NFL, and as a slot receiver, likely in traffic quite a bit, the ball may get dislodged/not firmly grasped when the hits start coming. Cunningham also lacks great speed or
elusiveness after the catch , relying more on post-catch body positioning and catching the ball consistently in-stride, especially across the middle. While they can continue to
be successful in the NFL, he'll likely struggle to take advantage of seams in the defense vertically, and may be limited to shorter route duty in the NFL as a possession style
slot receiver. While his upside isn't overly high, Cunningham's impressive senior season showcased reliability, route understanding, and consistency, three things teams
always like in a mid round receiver. Not worth a Top 100, impact-potential pick in my opinion, but he can certainly make a team, and make a passing game better.
Name                 Tommy Streeter                                                      Best Fit Scheme                     Vert. / Balanced
College              Miami (FL)                                                          Report Completed By                  Shae Cronin
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                                5.7
     GAMES           Virginia, Florida State                                                                  Height          6047    Weight           219     40 Time         4.40
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                   Bench            17     Vertical         33.0    Broad           10'5
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               6.0   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                    ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 6.5   Off The Field   6.5   Production      6.0
              Balance                  7.0   C.O.D           6.5   Agility         6.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Leonard Hankerson
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              6.0   Coordination    7.5   Body Type        9    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              Late Second - Fourth
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               8.5   Quickness       6.5   Vision          6.0   INJURY HISTORY                    2008 - Wrist injury (redshirted season)
    ABILITY   Elusivness               6.0   Explosion       6.0   Accleration     6.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                    6.0   Awareness       5.5   Concentration   6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   2011 - Fifth most receiving yards in ACC
   CATCHING   Body Control             8.0   Aggressiveness 6.0    Physicality     6.5                                     2011 - Nick Chickillo Most Improved Player
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          6.0   Route Precision 6.0   Separation      6.0   KEY STATS                         2010 - 1 rec, 42 yds, 1 TD
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   6.0   Off-The Line 5.5      Blocking        7.0                                     2011 - 46 rec, 811 yds, 8 TDs
                                                                                     SUMMARY
Gaining a majority of his recognition because of his tremendous size, Tommy Streeter is a late-bloomer and could be a mid-round steal for a team that's willing to take his
development slowly. Streeter arrived at Miami as a highly-touted prep star, but his freshman season was a forced redshirt after suffering a wrist injury. Until last season,
Streeter hadn't made a case for an opportunity in the NFL. Streeter is a long-stride runner with great top-speed, but lacking overall quickness. He doesn't possess great
acceleration off the line, but Streeter is fast enough to get behind defenses and his nine-routes will be deadly from the start. Streeter is a very raw talent as an early-entry
junior. His route diversity is lacking after limited snaps in college and his hands aren't deserving of a positive grade at this point. Streeter can often times catch with his body
rather than using his hands, not effectively extending his arms for passes. Streeter isn't great off the line, allowing defenders to set their feet and feel his first move. Streeter
will need to continue to develop his ability to separate, as it won't be all about his speed in the NFL. Streeter lacks awareness, but he understands how to get open in the
redzone. Streeter also has potential on the inside -- owning the seam and making a living on it. His strength and willingness to engage could also make Streeter a more
natural fit coming from the inside. Coaches will question Streeter's inconsistency with only one decent season under his belt, but it won't keep him waiting too long on draft
day. As long as a team is willing be patient with his progress, Streeter has all the physical tools to succeed in the NFL.




Name                 Tyler Shoemaker                                                     Best Fit Scheme                         Balanced
College              Boise State                                                         Report Completed By                    Eric Galko
Position             WR                                                                  Final Grade                                5.7
     GAMES           Georgia, Nevada, TCU                                                                     Height          6013    Weight           214     40 Time         N/A
                                                                                         MEASURABLES
     VIEWED          Shrine Game Practices/Games                                                              Bench           N/A     Vertical         N/A     Broad           N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership               6.0   Work Ethic      7.5   Coachability    7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                    ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                 7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production      5.5
              Balance                  6.5   C.O.D           5.0   Agility         5.0   BEST COMPARISON                   Brian Robiskie
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility              5.0   Coordination    6.5   Body Type       6.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              6th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed               5.5   Quickness       5.0   Vision          6.0   INJURY HISTORY                    Hernia Injury in 2010
    ABILITY   Elusiveness              4.5   Explosion       5.0   Acceleration    5.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                    7.0   Awareness       8.5   Concentration   7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   1st Team All-Mountain West in 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control             5.5   Aggressiveness 8.0    Physicality     7.5
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity          7.0   Route Precision 8.0   Separation      5.0   KEY STATS                         62 rec for 994 yards in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                   8.0   Off-The Line 6.0      Blocking        6.0                                     16 Receiving TDs in 2011
                                                                                    SUMMARY
While not an overly unique, elitely talented, or special receiver, Tyler Shoemaker has a skill set and receiver-style that could make him more than just a general, possession
receiver with limited upside. In general, that's what Shoemaker is: a reliable short and mid-range receiver with consistent hands. Especially after a very productive season
with anticipation-only quarterback Kellen Moore, Shoemaker has developed both great reaction skills after his initial route along with running routes inside 15 yards with
balance, force in each step, and in a consistent pattern. He has shown the ability to plant and drive in short and mid range routes well, planting himself as he makes a play
towards the ball and being able to turn his hips upfield smoothly. As far as athleticism and upside go, he's a solid, not great athlete, that lacks elite change of direction in the
open field, acceleration with the ball in his hands, and room to improve as a vertical presence. His ability to play with anticipation-type quarterback play has allowed him to
have a great understanding of attacking zones and finding gaps in defenses consistently by controlling his route speed and adjusting his routes both on the fly and after his
initial route assignment. His consistent ball grabbing ability is also an asset, though he doesn't extend away as quickly to catch as you'd like, and does body catch at times.
Not an overly unique or special receiver, Shoemaker is a reliable 4th or 5th receiver in the NFL who can fill both inside and outside receiver roles down the road, depending
on the system.
Name                Julian Talley                                                      Best Fit Scheme              Spread Offense
College             Massachusetts                                                      Report Completed By            Eric Galko
Position            WR                                                                 Final Grade                        5.6
    GAMES           Villanova, Delaware                                                                Height        6010   Weight            184    40 Time      N/A
                                                                                       MEASURABLES
    VIEWED          Players All-Star Classic Practices                                                 Bench         N/A    Vertical          N/A    Broad        N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership             6.5   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                              ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude               7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production      5.0
              Balance                7.0   C.O.D           7.5   Agility         8.0   BEST COMPARISON             Matt Slater, Patriots
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility            7.5   Coordination    7.5   Body Type       6.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION        7th Round-Undrafted
   RUNNING -  Game Speed             8.5   Quickness       8.0   Vision          8.0   INJURY HISTORY              No Major Injuries
    ABILITY   Elusiveness            7.0   Explosion       6.5   Acceleration    7.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                  5.5   Awareness       5.5   Concentration   5.0   CAREER ACOLADES             2nd Team All-CAA in 2010, 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control           6.5   Aggressiveness 5.0    Physicality     5.0
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity        5.5   Route Precision 5.5   Separation      6.0   KEY STATS                   60 rec., 759 yards, 4 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                 5.0   Off-The Line 5.0      Blocking        5.0                               Added 2 Rushing TDs in 2011; 8.1 PR average
                                                                                  SUMMARY
A short area based receiver, Talley has had success in college with his run after catch ability along with his vision as a runner/returner. Talley has been able to have
success because of his deep speed, explosive planting and cuts in his route tree, and his ability to get separation in the short area. He attacks the cornerbacks
inside/outside shoulder well, setting up his route effectively and then exploding through his cut to his routes. He is smooth and in and out of breaks, especially
when breaking across the middle. He has good ball tracking skills and could be an adequate deep receiver, but he doesn't extend well in the short area, lacks
consistent concentration in traffic, and overall doesn't have reliable hands based on his UMass career and the Players All-Star Classic. Despite not having many
chances in college to break big returns, he showcases vision with the ball in his hands and doesn't rush to make his cuts. His patience combined with his big-time
speed could allow him to attack defenses even more effectively at the next level and with more consistency. Overall, Talley can't provide much more than fringe
slot duties and battle for return touches, but if he can become more focused downfield, further improve his route tree, and use better body positioning across his
route tree, he has a chance to be a potential contributor in both short, run-after-catch routes, or as a downfield option in the NFL.




Name                Alex Tounkara-Kone                                                 Best Fit Scheme                Deep Passing
College             Brown                                                              Report Completed By             Eric Galko
Position            WR                                                                 Final Grade                         5.4
    GAMES           Dartmouth, Yale                                                                    Height        6040   Weight            211    40 Time      4.55
                                                                                       MEASURABLES
    VIEWED          BSN Collegiate Showcase                                                            Bench         N/A    Vertical          32.0   Broad        9'09
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership             8.0   Work Ethic      8.0   Coachability    8.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                              ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude               7.0   Off The Field   8.5   Production      4.0
              Balance                6.0   C.O.D           5.5   Agility         5.5   BEST COMPARISON             Ramses Barden, Giants
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility            8.0   Coordination    6.5   Body Type       7.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION        7th Round-Undrafted
   RUNNING -  Game Speed             6.5   Quickness       5.5   Vision          5.0   INJURY HISTORY              No Major Injuries
    ABILITY   Elusiveness            5.5   Explosion       5.5   Acceleration    5.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                  6.5   Awareness       5.0   Concentration   6.5   CAREER ACOLADES             1st Team All-Ivy
   CATCHING   Body Control           7.0   Aggressiveness 5.0    Physicality     5.5
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity        5.5   Route Precision 4.5   Separation      5.0   KEY STATS                   540 yards, 4 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                 5.5   Off-The Line 5.0      Blocking        5.0
                                                                                  SUMMARY
The Belgium native, Alex Tounkara speaks three non-English languages fluently after coming to American for his junior year of high school. On the field, he has
been able to navigate through the draft process without the need of an agent, and his combination of coachability, maturity, and high overall IQ makes him a
worthwhile NFL free agent at the least. A long, leanly built receiver, he'll need to bulk up throughout his frame, as he doesn't have the girth in his upper half to
jostle with physical man cornerbacks now nor the lower body strength to last through a season of NFL hits. As a receiver, he targets the ball at the highest point
well, but needs to fire his hands out more explosively and use his length better in short area routes. A long strider downfield, Tounkara can get vertical in a hurry,
but needs to stay tighter to his route through contact and break quicker with more control downfield. He has some open field moves, but more explosiveness in his
lower half through training could make him more of an NFL threat downfield as a run-after-catch receiver. Overall, he's a major, maybe 2+ year project receiver,
but for now, could provide a match-up body on a practice squad now, with outstanding upside thanks to his length, natural athletic ability, and only playing
football for 6 years, including four at the FCS level.
Name                   Darius Reynolds                                                     Best Fit Scheme                             Balanced
College                Iowa State                                                          Report Completed By                        Alex Brown
Position               WR                                                                  Final Grade                                    5.4
     GAMES            Iowa, Texas, Baylor, Missouri, Texas A&M, Texas Tech                                         Height           6011     Weight            208     40 Time         4.55
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Kansas, Oklahoma State, Oklahoma, Kansas State, Rutgers                                      Bench             23      Vertical          35"     Broad           10'
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 6.5   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    6.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                         ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   6.5   Off The Field   6.5   Production      5.0
              Balance                    7.0   C.O.D           7.0   Agility         7.0   BEST COMPARISON                        Dezmon Briscoe, Tampa Bay Buccaneers
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                7.0   Coordination    7.5   Body Type       6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   Late 6th Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                 6.5   Quickness       7.0   Vision          6.5   INJURY HISTORY                         2009: Broken Leg
    ABILITY   Elusivness                 6.5   Explosion       6.0   Acceleration    7.0                                          2010: Ankle Sprains
  RECEIVING - Hands                      8.0   Awareness       6.0   Concentration   6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                        2011: Biletnikoff Award Watchlist
   CATCHING   Body Control               7.5   Aggressiveness 7.5    Physicality     7.0
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            6.5   Route Precision 6.0   Separation      5.5   KEY STATS                              2007 (JUCO): 1,752 pass yds, 749 rush yds, 24 total TDs
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     6.0   Off-The Line 6.5      Blocking        6.5                                          2009-2011: 81 catches, 1,050 yds, 9 TDs
                                                                                        SUMMARY
Earning his position with the Iowa State Cyclones by playing his freshman season at the JUCO level, Darius Reynolds is a work in process receiver with good upside and plenty of room
for development. Darius Reynolds, though not a physically imposing target by any stretch of the imagination, does an excellent job of shielding defenders with his body, while tracking
and high pointing the catch. Dealing with off-target throws constantly due to the inconsistency at quarterback, Reynolds developed high level adjustment skills during his time at Iowa
State; consistently dug out passes from the dirt, and plucked the ball high and away from his body smoothly. Lacks elite separation and deep speed, but sets up his man well with enough
short area quickness and burst to create separation in the 3 step passing tree. Will never be a consistent downfield weapon, but will make his living as a quick passing game, possession
receiver. Has impressive natural feel for the position, as he was a quarterback both in high school and in junior college before transferring to Iowa State in 2009. A dual threat
quarterback at Reedley Community College in 2007, Reynolds threw for 1,752 yards and 13 touchdowns, while rushing for 749 yards and another 11 touchdowns on the ground.
Struggled to shake the injury bug early on, suffering a broken leg in 2009 after just 4 games played, and dealing with an ankle injury throughout his junior campaign, recording 38
catches for 355 yards and 2 touchdowns during that time span. Came into his own as a senior in 2011, leading the Cyclones in all receiving categories with 43 catches, 695 yards, and 7
touchdowns. Loves the weight room, evidenced by a 400 lbs bench max and 23 reps of 225 lbs at his pro day. Works well with his hands to fend off press coverage, staying balanced and
clean throughout the route. Plus hands at the point of the catch, and plus hand fighter as a route runner. Makes for an excellent developmental number 4 or 5 wide receiver that is still
developing as a receiver. Has adequate size to play outside, and the short area quickness to work well from the slot. Reynolds will be drafted late and is the type of player that will stick.




Name                   Kashif Moore                                                        Best Fit Scheme                         Spread Offense
College                Connecticut                                                         Report Completed By                       Eric Galko
Position               WR                                                                  Final Grade                                   5.3
     GAMES            West Virginia, South Florida                                                                 Height           5090     Weight            180     40 Time          4.41
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Syracuse                                                                                     Bench             19      Vertical          43.5    Broad           10'06
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 7.0   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                         ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   7.0   Off The Field   7.0   Production      4.5
              Balance                    7.0   C.O.D           7.0   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                        Donnie Avery, Colts
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                8.0   Coordination    5.5   Body Type       5.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                   7th Round-Undrafted
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                 8.0   Quickness       8.0   Vision          5.5   INJURY HISTORY                         No Major Injuries
    ABILITY   Elusiveness                5.0   Explosion       8.5   Acceleration    8.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                      5.5   Awareness       4.5   Concentration   5.5   CAREER ACOLADES                        Team Captain in 2011
   CATCHING   Body Control               4.5   Aggressiveness 4.5    Physicality     5.5                                          Big East Champion in Track and Field
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            5.0   Route Precision 5.0   Separation      4.5   KEY STATS                              Just 41 catches for 604 yards, 5 TDs in 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     5.0   Off-The Line 5.5      Blocking        5.0                                          Uconn Passing Off: 14-9 TD-INT ratio, 50.7 comp%
                                                                                     SUMMARY
A wowing athlete at the NFL Combine, Kashif Moore showed that his lack of production at Uconn was much more in part to being wildly inconsistent in the quarterback
play than him personally lacking talent as a receiver. While it's important not to put to much stock into his workout numbers, his impressive vertical and broad jump
numbers show on film through his explosiveness with the ball in his hands after the catch and in the short area. He generates a lot of force as he runs, doesn't shy away from
contact in the middle of the field as a receiver, and stays both low and balanced in the open field. He has the ability to attack the ball at the highest point, but lacks elite ball
skills to utilize that vertical leap on film. He could improve that area, but he lacks the body control in air to really be a vertical, in-traffic threat regardless of improve
routes/ball skills. He has short area quickness, but lacks the elite top gear that a smaller receiver like himself generally needs to be a consistent fixture in a teams 2-deep
depth chart. The lack of offensive versatility and success in college limited his route diversity and didn't highlight really any route he runs all that well, a concern an
undersized receiver with little room for error to gain separation. He'll need time to develop the nuances of each route as well as positioning his body more effectively in the
short area to keep his balance, fend off defensive backs, and be in position to utilize his explosive first step more effectively. A fringe draft pick and roster guy, he has the
raw athleticism plus the uncertainty about his skills thanks to a miserable college offense to at least give draftable consideration to.
Name                  Gerell Robinson                                                      Best Fit Scheme                       Intermediate Pass
College               Arizona State                                                        Report Completed By                    Mark Dulgerian
Position              WR                                                                   Final Grade                                 5.3
     GAMES            Boise State, @ UCLA,                                                                        Height           6031     Weight           227     40 Time          4.62
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           USC                                                                                         Bench             NA      Vertical         35.5    Broad            9'5
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 7.0   Work Ethic      7.5   Coachability    6.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   7.5   Off The Field   7.0   Production      7.0
              Balance                    7.0   C.O.D           6.5   Agility         6.5   BEST COMPARISON                       Legadu Naanee, Panthers
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                7.0   Coordination    7.5   Body Type       8.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                  UDFA
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                 6.0   Quickness       6.5   Vision          6.5   INJURY HISTORY                        2011: Shoulder injury in Senior Bowl
    ABILITY   Elusivness                 6.5   Explosion       6.0   Acceleration    6.5                                         Has had naggin hamstring injuries throughout career
  RECEIVING - Hands                      7.5   Awareness       6.5   Concentration   6.5   CAREER ACCOLADES                      2011: Hard Hat Awared (team's conditioning program)
   CATCHING   Body Control               7.5   Aggresiveness 7.0     Physicality     7.0                                         2011: Honorable Mention All Pac-12
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            6.5   Route Precision 6.5   Separation      6.0   KEY STATS                             2011: 77-1,397-7
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     7.5   Off-The Line 7.0      Blocking        7.5                                         Career: 135-2,071-12
                                                                                     SUMMARY
Gerrell is a good athlete who possesses ideal size and length for the position. The former quarterback is tall and built well at over 220 pounds and does a good job of using
his long arms and frame to his advantage. Robinson is a possession-type who lacks the speed and suddenness to really develop into a multi-facet receiver but has some
value as a move-the-chains pass catcher. His speed is a major concern as he lacks any real explosiveness to his game and is limited to working underneath coverages. His
inability to consistently separate is attributed to his lack of suddenness and average footquickness. He shows loose hips and body control to improve as a route runner but
the concern is his lack of development in this area after 4 years of playing experience including 25 starts. He lacks ideal instincts in knowing how to set up defenders an
when to break off routes and lacks attention to detail. Physically, he looks the part and possesses huge hands that engulf the football. His concentration is a bit streaky as he
will make the tough catch before the big hit in traffic then drop the easy one a few plays later. He also had some issues catching the football at the 2012 Senior Bowl and
Shrine practices which raised some red flags. Robinson was productive at Arizona State and played in a pass friendly spread system that allowed him to work against alot of
single coverage. However, too often you see Robinson making catches with defenders in his back pocket and he does not show any sort of breakaway ability on film. Gerell
is a very good red zone target as he's adept at finding the ball at its highest point if needed or boxing out and making catches away from the defender. Overall, Robinson is
worth a late round flyer as he has red zone potential and can add depth as a possession receiver.




Name                  Patrick Edwards                                                      Best Fit Scheme                            Slot-WR4
College               Houston                                                              Report Completed By                       Alex Brown
Position              Wide Receiver                                                        Final Grade                                   5.2
     GAMES            SMU, Rice, UTEP, Tulsa, Penn State, Southern Miss                                           Height           5087     Weight            172 40 Time             4.57
                                                                                            MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                       Bench              5      Vertical         33.5" Broad             9'10"
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 6.0   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   7.5   Off The Field   6.0   Production      8.5
              Balance                    7.5   C.O.D           7.5   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                       Keoloha Pilares, Carolina Panthers
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                7.5   Coordination    7.5   Body Type       4.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                  7th Round-Undrafted
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                 7.5   Quickness       9.0   Vision          7.0   INJURY HISTORY                        Suffered compound leg fracture in 2008
    ABILITY   Elusivness                 7.5   Explosion       7.5   Acceleration    8.5                                         Missed the NFL Combine due to pulled hamstring
  RECEIVING - Hands                      7.0   Awareness       7.0   Concentration   6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                       2010 and 2011 1st Team All-C-USA (WR)
   CATCHING   Body Control               8.5   Aggressiveness 6.0    Physicality     5.5                                         2010 and 2011 2nd Team All-C-USA (PR)
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            7.0   Route Precision 6.5   Separation      7.5   KEY STATS                             2011: 89 rec, 1,752 yds, 20 TD; 15 PRs, 210 yds, 1 TD
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     6.5   Off-The Line 6.5      Blocking        6.0                                         Career: 291 rec, 4,507 yds, 43 TD, 30 PRs, 441 yds, 2 TD
                                                                                       SUMMARY
In stark contrast to his diminutive frame and lack of size, Patrick Edwards put up incredibly massive numbers while at Houston. Averaging over 80 or more catches from 2009 to 2011
and over 1,021 yards in each of those seasons, Edwards ended his career by setting Houston's single season receiving record with 1,752 yards and more impressively, set the school
record with 4,510 career receiving yards. This success however, did not come without gruesome pain and adversity. While attempting to haul in a back-of-the-endzone touchdown grab
at Marshall, Edwards' forward momentum carried him out of bounds and doubled him over a misplaced equipment cart. Violently crashing into the cart, as a result of the negligence on
the part of Marshall, Edwards suffered a compound fracture in his right leg, effectively ending what was already a productive redshirt freshman season. Nevertheless, clawing his way
back, he remarkably was able to play in the following season, amassing 85 catches, 1021 yards, and 6 touchdowns. Aside from this freak injury, Edwards has remained relatively
healthy, starting in every game thereafter. Moving forward, the biggest hindrance is a major lacking in the size and strength categories, at 5'9, just over 172 pounds, and 5 reps on the
bench. That being said, there is no questioning his competitiveness, as he continually gave plus effort to stay engaged as a run blocker. The explosive element he brings with his first few
steps off the line, ability to eat up cushion between he and the defender, combined with his suddenness at the stem of the route, help to create a great deal of separation: this quickness
and explosion off the line make him a more than intriguing 4th receiver, slot option. Attacks the leverage of his opponent with consistency, and understands how to turn his man and
work off the stem. In addition to his slot skill set, Edwards also brings value to the kicking game with his punt return ability (2x 2nd Team All-C-USA PR), with his sneaky elusiveness
and ability to immediately accelerate to top speed. Though he won't be on every teams board, Edwards will certainly be a solid 7th round selection for a team in need of a 4th, slot
receiver.
Name                 Jermaine Kearse                                                    Best Fit Scheme                    West Coast
College              Washington                                                         Report Completed By               Mark Dulgerian
Position             WR                                                                 Final Grade                            5.1
    GAMES            Nebraska, Washington State                                                             Height         6007    Weight           209    40 Time         4.58
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Oregon State                                                                           Bench           14     Vertical         34.0   Broad           9'11
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              7.5   Work Ethic      7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                7.5   Off The Field   7.0   Production      7.0
              Balance                 7.5   C.O.D           7.5   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                  Sammie Stroughter, Bucaneers
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             7.5   Coordination    7.5   Body Type       6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             UDFA
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              7.5   Quickness       7.0   Vision          7.0   INJURY HISTORY                   No significant injuries
    ABILITY   Elusivness              7.5   Explosion       7.5   Acceleration    7.0
  RECEIVING - Hands                   7.5   Awareness       7.5   Concentration   7.0   CAREER ACCOLADES                 2011: Honorable Mention All Pac-12
   CATCHING   Body Control            6.5   Aggresiveness 6.5     Physicality     7.0                                    2010: 2nd Team All Pac 10
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         7.0   Route Precision 6.5   Separation      6.5   KEY STATS                        Career: 180-2,871-29
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  7.0   Off-The Line 6.5      Blocking        7.0                                    2011: 47-699-7
                                                                                  SUMMARY
Kearse enters the 2012 draft with a lot of playing experience and a lot to prove after a disappointing senior campaign that saw his production drop off drastically. Jermaine
is a very good athlete who does everything well but doesn't stand out in any one area. He isn't tall but he possesses good bulk for the position and displays above average
game strength. Kearse is a fluid player with adequate straight line speed but is by no means a burner. He will occassionally get over the top of the defense but does not
possess the wheels to consistently beat coverage in the NFL. He shows good awareness as a route runner and seems to understand coverages and how to set them up to get
open. He settles into open windows and does an excellent job of working back to the quarterback, particularly on broken plays. Kearse was not asked to run many
complicated routes in college but he shows the footwork and body control to execute more of the route tree with NFL coaching. His hands have been consistent throughout
his career and he usually does a nice job of catching away from his frame. He can catch the ball in stride to maximize run after catch yardage. When working the middle of
the field Kearse shows good toughness in hanging onto the ball upon contact. He shows some explosiveness after the catch and can typically make the first guy miss. He
gets upfield quickly and reaches top speed quickly but lacks a true second gear and can get caught from behind by faster defensive backs. While Kearse is a good athlete, he
really doesn't flash anything special on film and there doesn't seem to be much of a ceiling with him. Physically he is maxed out and he is probably limited as a sub package
receiver. Kearse was a favorite of Jake Locker's during his first few years at Washington but he became overshadowed by younger players in his senior year. He is a good
locker room guy who shows maturity on and off the field. Teams will like his consistency but there is not much to rave about Kearse.




Name                 Damaris Johnson                                                    Best Fit Scheme                    Spread Offense
College              Tulsa                                                              Report Completed By                 Alex Brown
Position             Wide Receiver                                                      Final Grade                             5.0
    GAMES            2010: Hawaii, Southern Miss, Notre Dame                                                Height         5072    Weight           171    40 Time         4.52
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
    VIEWED                                                                                                  Bench           13     Vertical         30"    Broad           9'5"
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              5.5   Work Ethic      6.0   Coachability    6.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                6.0   Off The Field   4.0   Production      9.0
              Balance                 8.5   C.O.D           8.0   Agility         8.5   BEST COMPARISON                  Brandon Banks, Washington Redskins
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             8.0   Coordination    8.5   Body Type        4    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION             Undrafted Free Agent
   RUNNING -  Game Speed              8.0   Quickness       9.0   Vision          7.0   INJURY HISTORY                   Suspended 2011 season; felony embezzelment charges
    ABILITY   Elusiveness             7.5   Explosion       9.0   Acceleration    9.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                   6.5   Awareness       6.5   Concentration   6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                  2008 Freshman AA; '09 2nd Team All-C-USA (WR&KR)
   CATCHING   Body Control            8.5   Aggressiveness 7.0    Physicality     6.0                                    2010: C-USA Special Teams Player of the Year
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         5.0   Route Precision 5.5   Separation      6.5   KEY STATS                        2009 to 2010: six 300+ yard all-purpose yards
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  6.5   Off-The Line 6.0      Blocking        4.5                                    NCAA Career Leader in all-purpose yards with 7,779 yds
                                                                                     SUMMARY
"Do-it-all", slot receiver and return specialist for Tulsa from 2008 to 2010, Damaris Johnson led the nation as a sophomore and as a junior in all-purpose yards, eventually
setting the NCAA's career record for all-purpose yards. Having elite acceleration and burst as a returner, Johnson amassed 3,417 kick return yards in 3 seasons, averaging
over 25 yards per return on 134 returns. Though his lack of size and incredibly tiny frame allows him to be easily brought to the ground on first contact, his low center of
gravity, slippery and elusive running style, and sudden change of direction skills, allow him to avoid defenders altogether. Has elite change of direction and is able to cut
across face at full speed with little to no balance lost. Is decisive and explosive to and through, and again, is dangerous with the ball in his hands. As a receiver, Johnson is
far less developed, lacking route diversity and crispness to his route breaks. From deep routes to short routes, Johnson only ran the stutter-go, deep fade, deep and shallow
cross, quick hitch, and quick screen; understandably, Tulsa simply wanted to get the ball into Johnson's hands, however he will have a steep learning curve ahead as a result.
Does a nice job of dipping while running full speed on crossing patterns, especially the short drag route, to avoid contact and reroute from opposing linebackers; has an elite
first step and explosive burst upfield after the catch, and if given space, can take it to the house on any play. Displays excellent body control and balance both as a runner of
the ball and as a route runner. Due to his lack of length and short stride lengths, Johnson struggles to pull away from defenders, but this should not be an issue, as he will be
working from the slot in the NFL. What is most concerning is not size, or long speed, or lack of polish as a receiver, but rather Johnson's off-field criminal acts and apparent
disregard for the law. Pleading guilty to felony embezzlement charges over $2,000+ worth of stolen goods, Johnson was suspended for the entire 2011 season. Though
                 Tight End Rankings

Prospect, Pos, College (Optimum Scouting Grade)
1. Coby Fleener, Stanford (2nd Round)
2. Dwayne Allen, Illinois (3rd Round)
3. Orson Charles, Georgia (3rd Round)
4. Ladarius Green, Louisiana-Lafayette (3rd Round)
5. Kevin Koger, Michigan (4th Round)
6. Michael Egnew, Missouri (4th Round)
7. Evan Rodriguez, Temple (4th Round)
8. Emil Igwenagu, Massachusetts (6th Round)
9. David Paulson, Oregon (6th Round)
10. Taylor Thompson, SMU (6th Round)
11. James Hanna, Oklahoma (6th Round)




            All Reports Done by Optimum Scouting Staff
                   Director of Scouting: Eric Galko
                      EricG@OptimumScouting
Name                   Coby Fleener                                                           Best Fit Scheme                            West Coast
College                Stanford                                                               Report Completed By                       Mark Dulgerian
Position               TE                                                                     Final Grade                                    8.4
     GAMES             Notre Dame                                                                                     Height            6060 Weight               247 40 Time            4.55
                                                                                               MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            California                                                                                     Bench              27 Vertical              NA Broad               NA
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership       8.0 Work Ethic          8.0 Coachability 8.0                              Balance           8.0 C.O.D                8.0 Agility          7.5
                                                                                               ATHLETICISM
  CHARACTER            Attitude         8.0 Off The Field       8.0 Production   7.5                              Flexibility       7.0 Coordination         8.0 Body Type        8.0
Fleener was a team captain as a senior and he scores high on the "character" end of      Fleener is a true "hybrid" tight end with excellent overall athleticism for the position. At
his evaluation. Coaches and teammates rave about his locker room presence and he         6-6 he has great height for the position and he comes with long arms as well. He has
was reportedly one of the hardest working players on the team. Fleener signed on         worked hard to bulk up throughout his career and has filled out his frame considerably.
with the Cardinal as an undersized wide receiver/tight end prospect with a               He is still a bit lanky for my liking but he is stronger than he appears. Fleener has a well
background as a standout high school basketball player. He has been a contributor        defined upper body but he could bulk up a bit there to generate more power through his
since his redshirt freshman season and finished his career as one of Stanford's all time punch. He runs like a wide receiver and has outstanding body control and coordination.
greats at the tight end position. Fleener became the favorite target of Andrew Luck by
                                                                                         While he is somewhat of a long strider when he's at full speed, he shows very good
the time he was a junior. His film study and practice habits translated well onto the
                                                                                         footwork and balance to change directions smoothly with little wasted motion. He lacks
field showing a clear expertise in the timing and nuances of Stanford's pro style
offense. Questions about his bulk and frame lingered throughout his career but he's
                                                                                         great flexibility in his hips when redirecting and isn't overly sudden. While it's not a
put in the weight room work to negate those. In all, Fleener is one of those guys who huge problem, he does have a tendency to pop up every once in a while which hurts his
is determined to maximize his potential and his consistent improvement in all facets     agility and balance, especially when working through traffic. Aside from the occassional
of his game says alot about his coachability and desire to get better.                   lapses in form, Fleener is still a very coordinated athlete who plays over his feet and
                                                                                         shows great fluidity in every aspect of his game.
  RECEIVING -           Hands             9.0 Awareness            8.5 Concentration 8.5         RECEIVING -          Route Diversity    8.0 Route Precision       8.0 Quick Routes 8.0
   CATCHING             Body Control 8.5 Aggresiveness 7.5 Physicality                  7.0      TECHNIQUE            Reaction           8.5 Off-The Line          7.5 Seperation   8.0
This is by far the greatest area of strength for Fleener. What separates him from the         Fleener is threat at all levels of the defense. He can make plays from the flats, make the tough
other tight ends in this class is his ability to catch everything that comes within his       catch down the middle in traffic, or get behind the safety on downfield routes. He is not an
vicinity. His catching radius is huge because he maximizes his height and length.             elite athlete who consistently takes the top off of defenses but he does possess enough speed
Fleener has big soft hands that he uses to catch away from his body. He can high              to be a mismatch against most linebackers and safeties. He's deadly around the seams where
point the ball and can consistently make the highlight reel catches over defenders in         he can go up and snatch the ball over the backers and under the safeties.. He shows some
traffic. Like many of today's tight ends with basketball backgrounds, Fleener has the         savvy as a route runner with effective head/shoulder fakes and can run the entire tree. For his
ability "out rebound" opponents by adjusting his body mid air and extending his arms          length, he shows little wasted motion on double routes and does not lose speed in and out of
to snatch the ball over the top of defenders. He is the ultimate safety valve for             breaks. Fleener's ability to quickly react and identify the ball's placement allows him to
quarterbacks as every ball in his area always seems to have a chance for completion.          maximize his athleticism to make adjustments if needed. One of the great improvements in
He does not shy away from contact and will hang onto the ball when he knows the big           Fleener's game this year is his release off the line. He does a much better job of attacking the
hit is coming. He isn't overly physical crossing between the hashmarks and good ball          appropriate shoulder of the defender, using his hands to beat the jam. His first step is
defenders can body him up to break up the catch. This is more of a size/strength              adequate and he could get out of his stance quicker. Bigger D-linemen can still give him fits
issue that should be taken care of once he's on an NFL training regimen.                      if he doesn't get ideal quickness on his first step. He also showed improvement in running
                                                                                              physically through reroutes and using quickness to get by 2nd level traffic cleanly.
                       Hand Usage       6.0 Base/Anchor         6.5 Power              6.5
   BLOCKING                                                                                                                ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
                       Pass Tech        7.0 Balance             6.5 In Space           6.5
This is probably the one area for Fleener that still garners the most question marks.         PLAYER COMPARISON                         Owen Daniels, Texans
Still, what's promising is that Fleener has improved each and every year as a blocker,        PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                      2nd Round
not coincidentally, as he's become bigger and stronger. As mentioned earlier, Fleener         INJURY HISTORY                            Suffered sprained ankle in '11 Fiesta Bowl
could used added bulk to his lower and upper half. He doesn't deliver that jolting
punch as a blocker but he became more than just a positional blocker this year.                                                         Played in every career game
Fleener shows flashes of ability to drive his man off the ball when he is the first to
initiate contact and keeps his pad level low. He does an excellent job of driving his         CAREER ACOLADES                           Team captain in 2011
legs through blocks and keeps his feet chopping. However, he tends to over extend at                                                    2011 2nd team All American
times and can be thrown off blocks by veteran defenders. Average hand placement
makes it tough difficult for him to sustain blocks for extended periods but he does a
                                                                                              KEY STATS                                 2011: 34 rec, 667 yds, 10 TDs
very good job on angle blocks in which he attacks a defenders shoulder to flush him
out of the play. When he gets to the second level he engages quickly and usually does                                                   2010: 28 rec, 434 yds, 7 TDs
a nice job of getting a body on defenders.                                                                                              Career: 96 rec, 1543 yds, 18 TDs

                                                                                  SUMMARY
Fleener should be the next in a growing trend of hybrid "basketball-type" tight ends who can contribute as both blockers and receivers. In today's wide open NFL offenses,
it is becoming more an more important to have versatility at all skill positions. With Fleener, NFL teams will be able to split him out wide, line him up next to their tackle,
or line him up in the backfield. Fleener is an excellent athlete who could be mistaken for a wide receiver at first, but you then see how big and physical he is. What makes
him most dangerous are his ball skills. He's not quite what Rob Gronkowski is in terms of outmuscling defenders to snatch the ball away from them but he's close. He was
a red zone favorite of Andrew Luck because he had the ability to catch anything that was within his long reach. Fleener can attack all levels of the defense with his
toughness over the middle and his speed to work the seams and even get over the top. His overall play strength is really what keeps him from being an elite prospect. For
his athleticism, speed, and coordination, he's not special after the catch and you would like to see him break more tackles and create more. He is more of a straight line
runner after the catch and takes what he can get. Also, questions still remain about his ability as an in line blocker. While he is adequate in this area, he does not show the
lower half power to drive through blocks in short yardage situations nor does he show the punch to knock defenders off balance at the line. At this point, he's a very strong
positional blocker with good upside given his improvements in technique. Nonetheless, teams will fall in love with his ability to stretch the field from all alignments and
quarterbacks will love him for the big target he provides and his ability to convert in key situations. He was one of the most productive tight ends in college football this
year and often converted on key downs/situations. If he continues to fill out his frame, Fleener has All-Pro potential and should make an immediate impact as a strong red
zone target.
Name                  Dwayne Allen                                                         Best Fit Scheme                        Balanced
College               Clemson                                                              Report Completed By                   Shae Cronin
Position              TE                                                                   Final Grade                               7.7
     GAMES            Virginia Tech, Auburn                                                                    Height          6030     Weight           255    40 Time          4.89
                                                                                           MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                    Bench            27      Vertical         32.0   Broad            9'1
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                8.0   Work Ethic      9.0     Coachability   9.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                     ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                  9.0   Off The Field   8.5     Production     8.5
              Balance                   8.0   C.O.D           7.0     Agility        7.0   BEST COMPARISON                   Brandon Pettigrew
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               8.0   Coordination    8.5     Body Type      8.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              2nd-3rd Round
   RUNNING -  Game Speed                8.5   Quickness       8.0     Vision         8.0   INJURY HISTORY                    No significant injuries
    ABILITY   Elusivness                8.0   Explosion       7.5     Accleration    7.5
  RECEIVING - Hands                     8.0   Awarness        8.5     Concetration   8.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   2010 - Second Team All-ACC
   CATCHING   Body Control              8.5   Aggresiveness 8.0       Physicality    8.0                                     2011 - John Mackey Award Winner
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity           8.0   Route Precision 8.5     Seperation     8.5   KEY STATS                         2010 - 33 rec, 373 yds
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                    8.5   Off-The Line 8.0        Blocking       8.0                                     2011 - 50 rec, 598 yds, 8 TDs
                                                                                      SUMMARY
Given his size, speed and potential, Dwayne Allen is this year's top tight end prospect. Although Allen doesn't possess the speed as some of today's top NFL tight ends, he
has deceiving speed that is enough to beat linebackers and some defensive backs. Being such a large physical presence, Allen provides a large target for his quarterback and
he's quick off the line to get into his routes. Quarterbacks will also take a liking to Allen as a reliable redzone target. Despite his size, Allen has yet to reach his full potential
as a blocker. Allen is very physical and he's still considered an above-average blocker with good drive behind his pads, but he'll take well to coaching at the next level.
Teams will be intrigued by Allen off the field, as he has been noted as a very dedicated football player -- a hard worker that strives to be the best during games, as well as
practice. Being a former basketball prep star, Allen is a very well-transitioned athlete on the field. Allen is very agile and coordinated for an athlete with his kind of bulk.
Whether it be blocking or receiving, Allen looks fluid in his moves and teams will like his versatility in the changing times of the tight end position. Although an early-entry,
Allen is an experienced player with great awareness and feel for the game. Allen sees the field well and he finds spots in the defense consistently. Allen has large hands and
can contribute immediately as a pass-catcher. For a position that is changing in a lot of ways, Allen has an elite frame and possesses the necessary athleticism as a tight end.
Not to make lofty predictions, but Allen's combination of on-field talent, off-field work ethic and overall durability make him a very safe pick for the next decade.




Name                  Orson Charles                                                        Best Fit Scheme                   Vertical / Balance
College               Georgia                                                              Report Completed By                 Shae Cronin
Position              TE                                                                   Final Grade                              7.6
     GAMES            Georgia Tech, Boise State                                                                Height          6020     Weight           251    40 Time          4.83
                                                                                           MEASURABLES
     VIEWED                                                                                                    Bench            35      Vertical         N/A    Broad            N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                7.5   Work Ethic        7.0   Coachability   6.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                     ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                  8.0   Off The Field     7.5   Production     8.0
              Balance                   7.5   C.O.D             6.5   Agility        6.5   BEST COMPARISON                   Ben Watson, Cleveland Browns
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility               7.5   Coordination      8.0   Body Type       8    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION              2nd Round
  RECEIVING - Hands                     8.5   Awarness          8.0   Concetration   7.5   INJURY HISTORY                    2010 - Missed one game (undisclosed)
   CATCHING   Body Control              8.5   Aggresiveness     7.0   Physicality    7.0
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity           6.5   Route Precision   6.5   Seperation     6.5   CAREER ACOLADES                   2009 - First Team Freshman All-American
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                    7.0   Off-The Line      8.0   Blocking       7.0                                     2011 - First Team All-SEC
                      Hand Usage        6.5   Base/Anchor       7.0   Power          8.5   KEY STATS                         2009 - 24 rec, 374 yds, 3 TDs (true freshman)
   BLOCKING
                      Pass Tech         6.5   Balance           7.0   In Space       6.5                                     2011 - 45 rec, 574 yds, 5 TDs
                                                                                     SUMMARY
In today's game of the changing tight end, Orson Charles fits the mold of the new school hybrid model. Charles is a natural athlete that moves very well for his size, but he
rarely appears comfortable in routes. Charles is a reliable pass-catcher with large hands and the habit to make catches away from his body. For the tight end position, Charles'
initial quickness off the line is key -- especially considering his struggle to create seperation on anything other than vertical routes. Although Charles can run a variety of
routes, he's most effective in the vertical game with limited lateral movement. Charles understands his body size and build and he uses it effectively by way of shielding and
anticipating position. This makes Charles a dangerous redzone target with enough fight in him to sniff the endzone any time the team's inside the twenty. Despite being a
forceful load coming off the line, Charles still appears undersized. He isn't all that tall at just under 6-foot-2 and his 251-pound bulk is a majority lean muscle. As one of the
best tight ends in this draft class, Charles is a good blocker, but is expected to improve at the next level. Given his size, Charles should be able to engage with rushers
immediately in an effort to gain early leverage with his impressive strength, but it's a work in progress. His blocking will also improve when learns how to properly use his
hands. Although some are sure that Charles is this year's best tight end, he comes with some positional flaws -- such as his anticipation as a receiver, his slight overall lack of
size (which sounds crazy) and his commitment through four quarters. From a potential standpoint, Charles has more than enough. His success at the next level depends
solely on his willingness to improve in just a few key areas.
Name                 Ladarius Green                                                       Best Fit Scheme                 Spread Offense
College              Louisiana-Lafayette                                                  Report Completed By               Eric Galko
Position             TE                                                                   Final Grade                           7.5
    GAMES            Florida International, Troy, San Diego State                                          Height          6056    Weight           238     40 Time        4.47
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                            Bench           N/A     Vertical         34.5    Broad         10'04
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              6.5   Work Ethic        7.0   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                7.0   Off The Field     7.0   Production      5.5
              Balance                 7.5   C.O.D             8.0   Agility         8.0   BEST COMPARISON                Jermaine Gresham/Jared Cook
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             8.5   Coordination      8.0   Body Type       6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION           3rd Round
  RECEIVING - Hands                   7.5   Awareness         7.5   Concentration   8.5   INJURY HISTORY                 Neck Injury in 2009
   CATCHING   Body Control            8.5   Aggressiveness    5.5   Physicality     6.5                                  Ankle Injury in 2010
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         6.0   Route Precision   5.5   Separation      6.0   CAREER ACOLADES                1st Team All-Sun Belt in 2010, 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  7.0   Off-The Line      5.0   Blocking        5.5
                     Hand Usage       5.5   Base/Anchor       5.0   Power           4.5   KEY STATS                      44 rec, 794 yards, 7 TDs in 2010
   BLOCKING
                     Pass Tech        N/    Balance           5.5   In Space        5.5                                  51 rec, 606 yards, 8 TDs in 2011
                                       A                                             SUMMARY
A fantastic athlete that fits right in to the new value of tight ends in the NFL, Green has a chance to be a unique weapon for a creative, wide open offense in the
NFL. Closer to a big-bodied receiver than the general tight end stereotype, it wouldn't surprise me at all if Green was split out wide more than he plays in-line in his
NFL career. He extends away from his body very well to grab the ball, and has a long catch radius. He doesn't utilize his strength in traffic as well as I'd like, and
could look to add more bulk to be a more physical presence in the seam. He does, however, possess excellent ball skill and concentration for a tight end, and has
adequate balance after the catch to make plays in space. Much more comfortable and able to make plays from a non-3-point stance, he'll be used as a Joker tight
end in the NFL, though he has flashed some blocking ability from the natural tight end position as well as in the slot. He doesn't always use good hand placement,
but will stick his nose at and through a block at times, further increasing his value. His immediate impact for an NFL team could be as a red zone target and a seam
stretcher for underneath routes from outside receivers, but his ceiling is very high and could continue the new wave of athlete first, blocking second type tight ends.
He will need to develop better route definition in and out of the seam as well as a better feel for finding gaps in zones, but both of those issues can be improved,
especially if he can develop further his strength to his frame.




Name                 Kevin Koger                                                          Best Fit Scheme                 Two-Tight Base
College              Michigan                                                             Report Completed By               Eric Galko
Position             TE                                                                   Final Grade                           7.2
    GAMES            Notre Dame, Michigan State, Illinois, Ohio State                                      Height          6032    Weight           262     40 Time        N/A
                                                                                          MEASURABLES
    VIEWED           Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                            Bench           N/A     Vertical         N/A     Broad          N/A
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership              7.5   Work Ethic        7.5   Coachability    8.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                8.0   Off The Field     7.5   Production      4.5
              Balance                 6.5   C.O.D             5.5   Agility         5.5   BEST COMPARISON                Kevin Boss
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility             6.0   Coordination      6.0   Body Type       6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION           5th Round
  RECEIVING - Hands                   6.5   Awareness         6.5   Concentration   6.0   INJURY HISTORY                 No Major Injuries
   CATCHING   Body Control            5.5   Aggressiveness    6.0   Physicality     7.0
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity         5.5   Route Precision   6.0   Separation      5.0   CAREER ACOLADES                Top Tier HS Tight End Recruit
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                  6.0   Off-The Line      7.0   Blocking        7.0
                     Hand Usage       8.0   Base/Anchor       8.0   Power           7.5   KEY STATS                      23 catches, 244 yards, 4 TDs in 2011
   BLOCKING
                     Pass Tech        7.5   Balance           8.5   In Space        8.5
                                                                                    SUMMARY
Landing in Michigan during a transition in the offense, the under-rated athletic Kevin Koger wasn't able to highlight his complete tight end abilities throughout the early part
of his career, and only got a chance to flash that talent as a senior in a more balance, pass focused offense. Through his time in a run-based offense, Koger was able to get
stronger and add bulk, and he developed into a very powerful, compact, efficient, and consistent pass and run blocker from the tight end position. He's able to stay in-line,
pivot while keeping his base strong. His inside hand placement is consistent and can be a powerful punch, successful in pass protection against edge rushers as well as
engaging downfield in run blocking assignments. As a receiver, as said before, he wasn't able to highlight his ability. But he's a smooth short area route runner who lacks
definition in those routes but obviously has a good understanding of timing, where to break, and how to naturally attack linebackers/safeties that cover him. At the Shrine
Game week practices, he showed some turn and run ability after the catch, a plus for a complete tight end like himself. Overall, his value initially will be the fact that he's a
more than adequate pass and run blocker to start while also possessing adequate receiving abilities. But thanks to his untapped and under-polished routes along with his
natural athleticism and in-space comfort, he could surprisingly develop into a fringe #1 tight end, or at least an ideal complement to a primarily-interior receiver type tight
end opposite him. Safe pass/run blockers with adequate receiving ability and fringe #1, non-spread offense tight ends are tough to find now, and Koger is of value for every
offense in the NFL because of throwback skill set coupled with athleticism to develop.
Name                  Michael Egnew                                                          Best Fit Scheme                       Spread Offense
College               Missouri                                                               Report Completed By                    Alex Brown
Position              Tight End                                                              Final Grade                                7.2
     GAMES            Miami (OH), Arizona State, Oklahoma, Kansas State,                                           Height          6052     Weight            252     40 Time         4.62
                                                                                             MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Oklahoma State, Texas A&M, Texas Tech, North Carolina                                        Bench            21      Vertical          36"     Broad          10'11
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 6.5   Work Ethic        6.5   Coachability    7.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                         ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   7.0   Off The Field     7.5   Production      7.0
              Balance                    8.0   C.O.D             8.0   Agility         7.0   BEST COMPARISON                     Shawn Nelson, Buffalo Bills
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                7.5   Coordination      9.0   Body Type       8.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                3rd Round
  RECEIVING - Hands                      8.0   Awareness         8.0   Concentration   7.5   INJURY HISTORY                      High ankle sprain in spring of 2009 (surgically repaired)
   CATCHING   Body Control               8.5   Aggresiveness     7.0   Physicality     6.5
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            8.0   Route Precision   8.0   Separation      7.5   CAREER ACOLADES                     2010: 1st Team AA, Team MVP, Mackey award finalist
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     7.0   Off-The Line      8.5   Blocking        6.0                                       2010 and 2011 1st Team All-Big 12
                      Hand Usage         6.5   Base/Anchor       6.0   Power           6.0   KEY STATS                           2010: 90 receptions, 762 yards (8.5 y/c), and 5 TDs
   BLOCKING
                      Pass Tech          6.0   Balance           8.0   In Space        6.5                                       2011: 50 receptions, 523 yards (10.5 y/c), and 3 TDs
                                                                                        SUMMARY
Used sparingly as a reserve in both 2008 and 2009 to similar, standout pass catching tight ends Martin Rucker and Chase Coffman, Michael Egnew broke out in his first season as a full
time starter in 2010; developing excellent chemistry with, his quarterback and later 2011 1st round draft selection, Blaine Gabbert, Egnew caught 90 passes for 762 yards and 5
touchdowns. Playing off-the-line extensively in 2010, Egnew showed excellent speed at the position, along with very good balance and body control for being such a long athlete (33
inch arms and 78+ inch wingspan). Fell off production-wise with the departure of Blaine Gabbert, receiving less targets Egnew capitalized at a more efficient rate with his runs after the
catch, averaging nearly 11 yards per reception as opposed to nearly 9 yards per reception in the previous season. A matchup nightmare in the slot and proficient route runner, Egnew is
able to make crisp one-step cuts with little to no wasted motion at all. Gets in and out of his breaks with remarkable fluidity despite his size and can run every route in the route tree.
Sudden at the stem of his route, showing the ability to really plant hard and change direction to create separation. In addition, he uses savvy in-route, head and shoulder fakes at the stem
to create separation. Able to adjust to throws downfield without losing a step or balance due to his very coordinated skill set. Light on his toes, is a smooth and effortless runner that
possesses unique movement skills. Has a good feel and route awareness against zone coverage, locating the holes in coverage, sitting down and squaring his shoulders to give a target.
The question with Michael Egnew is not athletic ability or receiving skills, but rather inexperience and weakness as an in-line blocking tight end. Shows balance and effectiveness as a
stalk blocker, giving plus effort with quick initial punch; has a decent anchor and plus feet to get into position as an in-line blocker, but needs time and coaching. Should be able to
contribute as a number 2 tight end, working out of the slot to bring a new dimension to whichever offense he lands on; as such, I expect this prospect to be off the board in the 3rd round.




Name                  Evan Rodriguez                                                         Best Fit Scheme                     Multi-Set Offense
College               Temple                                                                 Report Completed By                   Eric Galko
Position              TE/FB                                                                  Final Grade                                7.2
     GAMES            Villanova, Penn State, Toledo, Miami (OH)                                                    Height          6014     Weight            239     40 Time         4.58
                                                                                             MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Shrine Game Practices/Game                                                                   Bench            18      Vertical          35.0    Broad           9'11
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 8.0   Work Ethic        7.5   Coachability    8.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                         ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   7.0   Off The Field     7.0   Production      5.5
              Balance                    7.5   C.O.D             7.0   Agility         6.5   BEST COMPARISON                     Chris Cooley, Redskins
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                5.5   Coordination      6.5   Body Type       6.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                5th Round
  RECEIVING - Hands                      7.5   Awareness         7.5   Concentration   7.0   INJURY HISTORY                      No Major Injuries
   CATCHING   Body Control               6.0   Aggressiveness    7.5   Physicality     8.0
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            6.5   Route Precision   6.0   Separation      5.5   CAREER ACOLADES                     1st Team All-MAC in 2010
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     6.0   Off-The Line      5.0   Blocking        6.5                                       Team Captain in 2011
                      Hand Usage         5.5   Base/Anchor       6.0   Power           6.5   KEY STATS                           21 rec, 247 yards, 2 TDs in 2010
   BLOCKING
                      Pass Tech          5.5   Balance           7.0   In Space        7.0                                       35 rec, 479 yards, 2 TDs in 2011
                                                                                    SUMMARY
A developed tight end and fullback fundamentally, Rodriguez can add value to a team thanks to his experience at both of those positions along with extensive time and
passion for special teams. He's been asked to lineup and both block and receiver out of a natural I-Form fullback set, Pro-Set formations, as an H-Back, split as an interior
receiver, and an inline tight end blocker. That extensive experience over the past two years provides substantial comfort from a variety of locations on the field. He finds his
initial block read quickly out of the backfield, both on inside and outside rushes, and with some improve footwork and initial hand placement, could be an adequate fullback
for outside run offenses. As a tight end, he doesn't have ideal size to be a consistent in-line blocker, but shows both a willingness and physicality in-line and stays low
enough to knock outside rushers off balance. Also, in the open field, he shows balance and patience as he pursues his downfield block, and is rarely standing idly on a run
play down the field. As a receiver, he shows vision, balance, and adequate precision as both a fullback and H-Back. He doesn't stand as tall as you'd like out of the in-line
position, and doesn't create an adequate throwing lane to be effective there as a receiver. As an H-back or interior receiver, Rodriguez possesses great short inside and out-
breaking routes, keeping his balance and showcasing clean breaks that have allowed for run after catch opportunities. His value as a multi-useable fullback/H-Back/tight end
hybrid could bode well for Rodriguez's draft selection location, and he still has upside to improve further.
Name                   Emil Igwenagu                                                          Best Fit Scheme                          West Coast
College                Massachusetts                                                          Report Completed By                      Eric Galko
Position               TE/FB                                                                  Final Grade                                  6.5
     GAMES             Villanova, Delaware                                                                          Height           6012     Weight            249     40 Time          4.77
                                                                                              MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            Shrine Game/Senior Bowl Practices/Game                                                       Bench             19      Vertical          34.5    Broad           10'01
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                        Work Ethic              Coachability
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                          ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                          Off The Field           Production
              Balance                           C.O.D                   Agility               BEST COMPARISON                      Rob Housler, Cardinals
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                       Coordination            Body Type             PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 5th Round
  RECEIVING - Hands                             Awareness               Concentration         INJURY HISTORY                       Ankle and Toe Injuries in 2010
   CATCHING   Body Control                      Aggressiveness          Physicality
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity                   Route Precision         Separation            CAREER ACOLADES                      1st Team All-CAA in 2010, 2011
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                            Off-The Line            Blocking
                       Hand Usage               Base/Anchor             Power                 KEY STATS                            38 rec, 275 yards, 3 TDs in 2011
   BLOCKING
                       Pass Tech                Balance                 In Space
                                                                                         SUMMARY
Playing a true H-Back role with some slot appearances as a junior and senior at Umass, Igwenagu flashes impressive athleticism, but is far from a finished product
and instant contributor in the NFL. His best attribute is his ability to extend and grab passes in air and in-traffic with great balance and ball skills. He tracks the ball
well in the seam and out of the backfield as a receiver. He'll need to polish up his routes from a fullback role if he hopes to play there in the NFL. Because he's very
raw in finding his block through the hole as a fullback, he's best and maybe only role in the NFL is a true H-Back. It'd be a near-waste to let his ability to grab the
ball in traffic and natural, basketball-like athleticism go to waste on short out routes. Still, he's progressed in off-season workouts as a blocker at both H-Back and
fullback, and seems overall coachable to develop further at either spot. He'll need substantial work on working on his H-Back route tree as well as blocking at the
drafting/signing team's preferred spot (either H-Back or fullback), but has the talent and size to continue to progress. With a skill set like his along with recent
success of UMass talents in the NFL, Igwenagu is a probably draft pick despite not having a true position now and being an overall raw prospect. Still, he can
provide value as a 3rd tight end in year one, with potential to gain significant increase in playing time if he progresses as expected.




Name                   David Paulson                                                          Best Fit Scheme                          Spread
College                Oregon                                                                 Report Completed By                   Mark Dulgerian
Position               TE                                                                     Final Grade                                6.4
     GAMES             Wisconsin, LSU                                                                               Height           6032     Weight            246     40 Time          4.88
                                                                                              MEASURABLES
     VIEWED            USC                                                                                          Bench             21      Vertical          32.0    Broad            9'2
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                  8.0   Work Ethic        7.0   Coachability    8.0
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                          ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                    7.5   Off The Field     7.5   Production      6.0
              Balance                     7.0   C.O.D             7.0   Agility         7.0   BEST COMPARISON                      Jacob Tamme, Broncos
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                 7.0   Coordination      7.0   Body Type       7.0   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                 6th Rd
  RECEIVING - Hands                       8.5   Awareness         7.5   Concentration   7.5   INJURY HISTORY                       Missed half game in 2010 due to hip injury
   CATCHING   Body Control                8.0   Aggresiveness     7.5   Physicality     7.5
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity             7.5   Route Precision   7.0   Separation      7.5   CAREER ACCOLADES                     2011: All Pac 12 Second Team
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                      7.5   Off-The Line      7.5   Blocking        5.5                                        2010: Honorable Mention All American
                       Hand Usage         5.5   Base/Anchor       6.0   Power           5.5   KEY STATS                            Career: 67-1,041-10
   BLOCKING
                       Pass Tech          6.0   Balance           6.0   In Space        6.0                                        2011: 31-438-6
                                                                                         SUMMARY
Paulson is an intriguing prospect because he doesn't really fit the mold of a traditional or that of a new era hybrid tight end. He played quarterback in high school and was recruited to
Oregon as a possession wide receiver but eventually found a home at the tight end spot. He is a good athlete but lacks any special attributes and doesn't "wow" you with as far as physical
attributes go. He has average height but lacks ideal build and strength for the position. He shows above average straight line speed and shows quick feet but is not as fluid as you'd like
for a primarily pass catching wide receiver. Paulson played in a spread offense at Oregon and has experience lining up all over the field. He was asked to run routes both split out wide
and lined up next to the tackle. He does a nice job of getting a clean release off the line and gets into his route quickly but shows some stiffness in his hips and desn't always drop his hips
enough into his breaks. He is not an explosive athlete but he has very good body control and overall coordination. Paulson can adjust his body to the poorly thrown ball and catches
away from his frame. He has reliable strong hands and will make tough catches in traffic. He turns upfield quickly and has enough ability to make the first guy miss but isn't going to
outrun anyone and is more of a straight line athlete. He does not break as many tackles as you'd like and lacks the lower body strength to consistently run through contact but his balance
and coordination help gain some yards after contact. There is alot of room for improvement as an inline blocker as Paulson lacks the overall strength and build to be consistently effective
in this area. He has drastically improved as a blocker but is still more of a positional blocker who can be bullied by top defensive linemen. Paulson plays with great effort and can be
effective enough at the next level to see the field on run downs if he continues to add strength. He was Oregon's Offensive co-MVP in 2012 and shows a very good understanding of the
game. He brings some versatility in the pass game and is worth a late round pick.
Name                  Taylor Thompson                                                        Best Fit Scheme                          Balanced
College               SMU                                                                    Report Completed By                     Alex Brown
Position              TE                                                                     Final Grade                                 6.3
     GAMES            None at tight end; played defensive end exclusively at SMU                    Height                         6057    Weight            259     40 Time         4.59
                                                                                        MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Evaluated at tight end during Player's All-Star Classic practices             Bench                           22     Vertical          37"     Broad           10'6
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 6.5   Work Ethic        6.5   Coachability    7.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   6.5   Off The Field     6.0   Production      NA
              Balance                    7.5   C.O.D             7.0   Agility         7.0   BEST COMPARISON                    Kellen Davis, Chicago Bears
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                7.0   Coordination      8.5   Body Type       9.5   PROJ. DRAFT POSITION               4th Round
  RECEIVING - Hands                      8.0   Awareness         6.5   Concetration    7.0   INJURY HISTORY                     None to date
   CATCHING   Body Control               8.0   Aggresiveness     7.0   Physicality     7.0
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            6.0   Route Precision   6.0   Seperation      8.0   CAREER ACOLADES                    2009: Honorable Mention All-C-USA
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     6.5   Off-The Line      6.0   Blocking        6.0                                      2010 and 2011: 1st Team All-C-USA
                      Hand Usage         6.5   Base/Anchor       8.5   Power           7.0   KEY STATS                          Zero games played at tight end during collegiate career
   BLOCKING
                      Pass Tech          6.0   Balance           7.5   In Space        6.5                                      Last game action at tight end came in 2007 as a Sr. in HS
                                                                                        SUMMARY
Entering SMU in 2008 Taylor Thompson was fresh off a stellar senior season at Prosper High School, recording 58 receptions for 960 yards and a touchdown. The consensus top 40
tight end recruit by Rivals and ESPN, surprisingly never played tight end in college; started the final 3 games of his freshman season at defensive end and every game since then at the
position, finishing with 43 consecutive starts. With exceptional athleticism and a large frame, he certainly looked the part of a 3-4 defensive end. That being said, throughout evaluations
of Thompson, I continually came away unimpressed with his play, giving him an undraftable grade. Fast-forward to the Player's All-Star Classic and upon hearing that Thompson was
going to participate at tight end, I immediately became intrigued about the prospective positional switch. SMU's head coach, June Jones personally contacted the Player’s All-Star Classic
and requested Thompson be played at tight end, where he said Thompson would have his best chance at becoming an NFL draft pick. Backing up his head coach's statements,
Thompson picked up right where he left off high school, as he looked natural, fluid for his size, and extremely comfortable at the position. A natural fit for the position, having the body
and frame NFL teams vie for, along with excellent ball skills, soft hands, and wide catching radius to snare the ball away from defenders. Experience as a 3-4, defensive end should serve
him well as a blocker, as he was asked to play with his hands and control his man at the line. Gets into his route without much trouble fighting through linebackers, using his hands well
to keep clean from linebackers and can create separation at the point of the catch with his rare length (34 inch arms). Runs extremely well for his size and can attack the seams with his
downfield speed. Secures the football after the catch and exhibits good suddenness to turn upfield and gain extra yardage. Continued his rise up draft boards at the SMU pro day showing
off fluid route running, natural ball skills, and very special, athletic ability. In a weak tight end draft class, Taylor Thompson's tools and upside could push him up into the 4th round.




Name                  James Hanna                                                            Best Fit Scheme                        TE2/H-Back
College               Oklahoma                                                               Report Completed By                    Alex Brown
Position              TE                                                                     Final Grade                                6.2
     GAMES            Uconn, Florida State, Texas, Kansas, Texas Tech, Kansas                                     Height           6037    Weight            252 40 Time             4.49
                                                                                             MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Baylor, Iowa State, Oklahoma State                                                          Bench             24     Vertical         36.5" Broad             10'2"
 BACKGROUND/  Leadership                 6.5   Work Ethic        6.5   Coachability    6.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
              Attitude                   6.5   Off The Field     6.5   Production      5.0
              Balance                    7.0   C.O.D             7.5   Agility         7.5   BEST COMPARISON                    Joel Dreessen, Houston Texans
 ATHLETICISM
              Flexibility                7.0   Coordination      7.0   Body Type        8    PROJ. DRAFT POSITION               6th to 7th Round
  RECEIVING - Hands                      7.0   Awareness         6.0   Concentration   5.5   INJURY HISTORY                     None to date
   CATCHING   Body Control               6.0   Aggresiveness     6.5   Physicality     6.5
  RECEIVING - Route Diversity            6.5   Route Precision   6.0   Separation      6.0   CAREER ACOLADES                    2010 All-Big 12 Honorable Mention
  TECHNIQUE Reaction                     6.0   Off-The Line      6.5   Blocking        6.0                                      2011 2nd Team All-Big 12
                      Hand Usage         6.5   Base/Anchor       7.5   Power           7.0   KEY STATS                          2010: 18 rec, 292 yards (16.2 y/c), 7 TDs
   BLOCKING
                      Pass Tech          6.0   Balance           6.5   In Space        6.0                                      2011: 27 rec, 381 yards (14.1 y/c), 2 TDs
                                                                                        SUMMARY
Slowly brought up in the Oklahoma system, used as a reserve tight end (save for 2 starts in 2009) and on special teams unit from 2008 to 2009, James Hanna started 25 of his final 27
games played from 2010 to 2011 (not starting in 2 games during the 2010 season). Put up only modest production due to the offensive gameplan of 3, 4, and even 5 wide receiver
personnel packages. Lined up on and off-the-line, with success as a pass catcher in both positions; was most effective in 12 personnel (1 back, 2 tight ends), where he faced base
defenses and could win in man coverage versus a linebacker. More of a straight-lined, tight and upright athlete than you would like, but has a sudden element to his cuts at times and has
firm, yet soft hands at the point of the catch. Flashes plucking skills and powerful hands to rip down contested catches. Hanna is a reliable pass catcher that has a good feel for the soft
spots of zone coverage. Attacks the seams, down the middle of the field well, and shows some savvy as a red zone target, scoring 5 of his 9 career touchdowns from 22 yards or closer.
Anchors very well as a run blocker, having the upper and lower body strength and technique to effectively seal the defensive end; has the athleticism and on-the-move blocking skills to
play some snaps at H-Back. Will allow the ball to get in on his body, resulting in focus drops, an issue he struggled with on more than one occassion. Also had some concentration errors
after the catch, when securing the football, by not fully securing the football. Although he blew up the combine with a 4.49 40 yard time, which was fastest among all tight ends present, I
would be remain cautious to not overevaluating this workout number, as he never displayed 4.5 speed on tape. Has a workout warrior type build and very good measurables also, yet
never looked like an extraordinary athlete in game situations. A solid player and better athlete, James Hanna should be able to make a 53-man roster in 2012, likely becoming a late
round flier selection in either the 6th or the 7th round as a result of his outstanding 4.49 40 time. Hanna can develop into a rotational backup tight end and possible lower-tier starter.
            Offensive Tackle Rankings

Prospect, Pos, College (Optimum Scouting Grade)
1. Matt Kalil, USC (1st Round)
2. Jonathan Martin, Stanford (1st Round)
3. Cordy Glenn, Georgia (1st Round)
4. Riley Reiff, Iowa (1st Round)
5. Mike Adams, Ohio State (2nd Round)
6. Mitchell Schwartz, California (2nd Round)
7. Matt McCants, UAB (2nd Round)
8. Kelechi Osemele, Iowa State (2nd Round)
9. Bobbie Massie, Ole Miss (3rd Round)
10. Zebrie Sanders, Florida State (4th Round)
11. Andrew Datko, Florida State (4th Round)
12. Jeff Adams, Columbia (6th Round)
13. Lamar Holmes, S.Miss (6th Round) (Not in Guide)
14. Tom Compton, South Dakota (6th Round)
15. Brandon Mosley, Auburn (7th Round)
16. Ryan Miller, Colorado (7th Round)
17. Levy Adcock, Oklahoma State (7th Round)
18. Donald Stephenson, Oklahoma (Undrafted)

            All Reports Done by Optimum Scouting Staff
                   Director of Scouting: Eric Galko
                      EricG@OptimumScouting
Name                  Matt Kalil                                                          Best Fit Scheme                            Man Blocking
College               Southern Cal                                                        Report Completed By                        Mark Dulgerian
Position              OT                                                                  Final Grade                                     9.7
     GAMES            Cal                                                                                         Height             6065     Weight               306     40 Time           4.95
                                                                                           MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Washington                                                                                  Bench               30      Vertical             27.0    Broad             NA
 BACKGROUND/          Leadership      8.5 Work Ethic          8.5 Coachability 8.5                                Balance             8.5     C.O.D                 8.0    Agility           7.5       .
  CHARACTER
                                                                                           ATHLETICISM
                      Attitude        8.5 Off The Field       8.0 Production   8.5                                Flexibility         8.0     Coordination          8.0    Body Type          9
Matt comes from some great bloodlines as his father Frank, and brother Ryan both          Kalil is a excellent athlete whose natural abilities that he showcased in post season workouts translate
have NFL experience. Ryan was also a standout at USC and currently plays center for       extremely well onto the football field. He has a prototypical frame and height at over 6-6 with long
the Carolina Panthers. His on-field patience and awareness speak to his preparation       arms and does not have a lot of unnecessary fat on him. He weighed in at just over 300 pounds at the
in the film room. He anticipates extremely well and has a certain confidence you          combine and reportedly played about 10 pounds lighter so he needs to add some bulk to his frame. He
want in your left tackle. He's a top competitor who was able to keep 2010 top 10          isn't as thick as you'd like in his lower half which will hurt his anchoring ability against larger bull
Cowboys' draft pick, Tyron Smith, on the right side when he was at USC. Kalil             rushers at the next level. Kalil is extremely light on his feet and shows very good change of direction
showed much more of a mean streak in 2011, finishing his blocks with attitude and         skills. He is a fluid athlete who has very good body control to turn and open his hips quickly when he
showing a desire for the pancake block. I would like to see him cut down on the           counters and mirros pass rushers. He sinks well into his stance showing good flexibility through his
relaxation plays where he fails to play through the whistle but these "lapses" in         hips and legs to extend when asked to pull downfield. He looks like an athlete when he runs, fluidly
concentration rarely effect the outcome of the play. Overall, he has taken to coaching    opening his up stride and keeping his head level. You really don't see much stiffness until he's asked to
well at USC and has become one of the more polished tackle prospects of the last few      engage smaller defenders in the open field where he shows some trouble sinking his weight to react to
years. He also participated as a member of USC's field goal block team, blocking a        their counter moves. Still, he shows some quick twitch in his movements and controls his body
kick in '10. Kalil served as a team captain in 2011.                                      remarkably well for a guy at his height.


   BLOCKING           Upper Body 8.5 Lower Body               8.0 Initial Punch    8.5               Explosion                        9.0     Lateral Quick         8.0    Anchor            8.0
                                                                                       BLOCKING FEET
    POWER             Intensity  8.5 Leverage                 8.5 Engaging         8.0               On the Move                      8.0     In Space              8.0    Trapping          8.5
Even thought he played at under 300 pounds during the season, its hard to tell            Kalil displays as good of footwork as of any offensive tackle prospects from the past 5 drafts. This is
because of the way he controls and dominates defenders. He isn't quite a mauler but       really what makes him such a great player and elite prospect. Kalil is routinely the first to get off the
when he gets both of his hands on you its pretty much game over. He is solid through      ball at the snap and shows an explosive first step. He rarely gets beat inside off the snap and he is very
his upper body and shows very heavy hands. He was more consistent in 2011 in              quick to engage into contact with the defender on inline blocks. Matt does an excellent job of keeping
using his hands to jolt defenders off balance, often leading to pancake blocks.           his feet moving and does not take any false or unecessary steps. His lateral quickness is very
Because of his strength and ability to initiate contact first, he rarely gets jolted or   impressive, especially when asked to mirror and slide. He shows a powerful kick step in which he can
overwhelmed when defenders are able to get their hands under his chest pads. He           quickly gauge the defenders angle and step so that his slide pattern cuts off the angle at the snap. He
routinely plays with ideal pad level and rarely gets caught playing upright. As           slides well and quickly adjusts his hips and shoulders when needed to react to counter moves. In tight
mentioned before, he isn't very thick through his lower half and can improve overall      spaces he shows good control of his feet to avoid stumbling over the "trash". He routinely takes
strength in his base. When he is forced to react and adjust to a late twist or blitz he   excellent angles on traps and slides quickly when he is asked for support on co-op blocks. He does not
tends to give up some leverage and is susceptible to the bull rush and can be forced      have elite anchoring ability and can be forced into the pocket at times by some bigger power rushers but
back into the pocket. He will over extend at times when engaging second level             he is relentless in fighting and churning his feet. He doesn't over extend or stop his feet when he's
defenders which causes him to slip off blocks but it is a rare occurrence.                overwhelmed, quickly recognizing the need for short choppy steps. When asked to pull outside on
                                                                                          sweeps and downfield blocks he looks like a tight end because of his speed and athleticism.
   BLOCKING           Football IQ 9.0 Hand Usage            9.0
                                                                                                                           ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
  TECHNIQUE Power Rush 8.5 Speed Rush                       8.0 Body Tech      8.5
Kalil's technique is textbook in all areas. In pass protection he opens out of his        PLAYER COMPARISON                        Jordan Gross, Panthers
stance smoothly, patiently allowing the defender come to him and does an                  PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                     Top 5
exceptional job of squaring up and sliding defenders right out of the pocket.             INJURY HISTORY                           Suffered sprained knee during redshirt season in '09
He shows good usage of his hands, keeping them active and delivering quick
compact punches throughout contact. He struggles some with mirroring
smaller quicker defenders. Against Cal's Mychal Kendricks in '11, Kalil was
                                                                                          CAREER ACCOLADES                         First team All American in 2011
exposed a bit in being able to dip his leverage to engage smaller rushers and
had some trouble redirecting against his counter moves. Against power                                                              Won Pac 12's Morris Trophy (top offensive lineman)
rushers, Kalil does a good job of recognizing and setting up his base to absorb
the contact and counter it back by chopping forward and exploding through his             KEY STATS                                Did not allow a sack in 2011
hips. He executes remarkably well and shows excellent awareness on the field,                                                      Team finished top 25 in rushing in '10
with his head always on a swivel.


                                                                                          SUMMARY
Kalil is a an exceptional athlete but is not quite at the level of a Walter Jones or a Orlando Pace in terms of raw athleticism. What stands out the most is his "feel" for the game and his
preparation which is apparent in his awareness and anticipation on the field. He has prototypical size for the position with a long frame that still stands to carry more bulk and strength. For
Kalil, this added weight will be necessary for him to match up against some of the leagues top defensive linemen as he is not overwhelmingly powerful throughout his base. Still, few tackles
in the NFL are as fluid an athlete as Kalil and he should be able to dominate most of his competition at the next level. His polish in his footwork is impressive and even though his agility isn't
elite, he makes up for it with an explosive first step and powerful hand punch to neutralize quicker defenders. His ability to mirror defenders and slide is a testament to the work he's put in
with his footwork to maximize his light feet. He's a smart player who understands all blitz packages thrown at him and always seems a step ahead of everything the defense is trying to do. He
routinely keeps his head on a swivel and does an excellent job of deciphering when and where he can help on co-op blocks and when to retreat from the co-op to pick up late pass rushers. In
the run game, he has ideal length and explosiveness through his hips to engulf defensive linemen, riding them right out of their gaps. He can quickly square up and establish position to turn the
defenders shoulders to eliminate them from making a play. When he gets to the second level he is only "good" at engaging as he lacks elite mobility to consistently breakdown and pick up
safeties and linebackers flying downfield in pursuit. He can overextend in this area of the field and slip off blocks. In the NFL, Kalil may also have some trouble with guys like Elvis
Dumervil who make their living as pass rushers with their quickness and agility. Tackles at his length are just not going to be able to consistently run stride for stride with smaller defenders.
The biggest area of focus for now is adding weight to his frame. He should be able to add 15 pounds without losing much, if any, mobility. He comes from an excellent gene pool and comes
with a great football IQ. Overall, Kalil will be a perennial Pro Bowl left tackle for the next 10 years and should make an instant impact on the NFL from day one.
Name                  Jonathan Martin                                                     Best Fit Scheme                        Man Blocking
College               Stanford                                                            Report Completed By                    Mark Dulgerian
Position              OT                                                                  Final Grade                                 9.5
     GAMES            @USC                                                                                     Height           6060    Weight              297     40 Time        N/A
                                                                                           MEASURABLES
     VIEWED           Oregon                                                                                   Bench             20     Vertical            N/A     Broad          N/A
 BACKGROUND/           Leadership       8.0 Work Ethic         8.5 Coachability 8.5                              Balance            8.5   C.O.D               8.5 Agility            8.5
  CHARACTER
                                                                                           ATHLETICISM
                       Attitude         8.5 Off The Field      8.5 Production       9.0                          Flexibility        8.0   Coordination        8.5 Body Type          8.0
Martin has been a starter and protected Andrew Luck's blindside since his                 Martin is an excellent athlete for the offensive tackle position. He moves extremely well for
redshirt freshman season at Stanford. He has been extremely consistent                    his length and size and does a great job of mirroring defenders. He is long and understands
throughout his career and has shown steady improvement each year. He is                   how to use his length to sustain blocks and control defenders. He must become more
one of the leaders along a very talented offensive line and is well respected             consistent in his body control and coordination. While he displays very good coordination
by his teammates and coaches. Coaches have talked about how much of a                     when redirecting he has a tendency to lose balance if asked to redirect when he's engaged in
quality person he is in the locker room and the great attitude he brings to the           blitz situations. Martin showsthe ability to bend in his hips and can sink into his stance. He
team. Martin brings a work ethic that seemed to be infectious across                      is a quick twitch athlete who has the ability to engage defenders on every level and looks
Stanford's offensive line and has the on field attitude you like in your tackle.          natural when running. He does not show heavy feet like many maulers of Martin's type. His
He also brings a special toughness and has played well through some minor                 body type is ideal, with long arms and a strong core but he may need to add more bulk in his
injuries. His teammates say he has a true desire to be the best at his position.          lower half to anchor on the next level. He has the frame to add another 10-15 pounds which
As the blindside protector of the possible first overall draftpick, Martin did            should help him hold the edge against the Mario Williams' and Jared Allens of the NFL.
an exceptional job of handling the pressure and performing at a dominant
level.
    BLOCKING           Upper Body 8.0 Lower Body               8.0 Initial Punch    7.5                         Explosion          8.5    Lateral Quick        9.0 Anchor             7.5
                                                                                          BLOCKING FEET
       POWER           Intensity        8.0 Leverage           8.0 Engaging         8.5                         On the Move        9.0    In Space             9.0 Trapping           8.5
Martin is particularly special as an inline run blocker. He explodes out of his stance    Jonathan slides with ease and does not cross his feet, even when he gets beat. He can quickly
and into the pads of defensive linemen sustaining good leverage that allows him to        redirect and shows an explosive first step. When he gets beat on the outside it is usually
maximize his leg drive and push defenders backwards. He does not have a jarring           because he does not kick fast enough off the snap and the defender gets a step on him. He
initial punch but his upper body is strong enough to neutralize defenders at the point    struggles to recover and ends up reaching off balance. Still, he shows the foot quickness and
and turn their shoulders. Martin plays with a wide base and can provide necessary
                                                                                          athleticism to recover if he is caught reaching and can redirect if needed. When Martin is
surge in the run game. He is not overly adept at flatbacking guys but when he is
engaged on a player its usually game over for them, as they have difficulty shedding
                                                                                          engaged he can easily adjust his path and continue upfield to pick up second level blockers.
through Martin's grasp. In pass protection, Martin flashes signs of dominance but         He moves fluidly through traffic at the second level and has the ability to sink his weight and
this facet takes a back seat to his run blocking ability. While he shows ideal            break down to pick up linebackers in the open field. Anchoring in pass protection is not a
athleticism in pass protection, he can get caught playing too upright and stronger        glaring weakness but certainly one that can be exposed by elite defenders. Part of the
ends can expose his lack of a powerful base. Against USC's Nick Perry, Martin was         problem is the lack of bulk in his base and the other part of the problem is that he tends to
too often caught by surprise by his speed/power combination and he showed that he         stop his feet when seriously challenged by bull rushers. He must learn to keep his base and
could be pushed into the pocket. He displays naturally flexible hips so adjusting his     chop his feet consistently against bigger DL.
leverage in pass pro is coachable.
    BLOCKING         Football IQ 9.0 Hand Usage          8.0 Hand Placement 8.5
                                                                                                                        ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
   TECHNIQUE Power Rush 8.0 Speed Rush                   8.5 Body Tech       9.0
Martin is a cerebral player who understands assignments and where pressure                PLAYER COMPARISON                   D'Brickashaw Ferguson, Jets
is coming from. Against faster more complex defenses he takes a bit longer                PROJ. DRAFT POSITION                Top 15
to adjust but he shows the ability to learn from trends and his own mistakes.             INJURY HISTORY                      No significant injuries
He understands positioning and consistently takes excellent angles to the
defender. You really see the feel he has for the run game as he can sense
how long to hold onto his initial block before retreating to the next level.              CAREER ACOLADES                     Finalist for Lombardi award in 2011
Although he can struggle with power rushers, he does a good job of using his
                                                                                                                              All American in 2010
length to keep them out of the pocket and limiting their palette of moves. He
uses his hands well but he could be quicker and show more purpose with his