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2020 NFL Draft Chat

Discussion in 'Denver Broncos' started by Draft Crazy, Apr 27, 2019.

  1. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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    Delpit misses a tackle every 3.6 attempts this past season. That's a huge red flag in a defense that is so dependent on the back 7 being able to tackle in the open field. I honestly think I will end w/ McKinney higher on my board than Delpit who to my eye (jim thorpe award be damned) was just the 3rd best DB on that LSU Defense this year.
     



  2. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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    Isaiah Simmons is far more like Derwin than Delpit. Delpit doesn't show the short area zone or second level man up ability, nor the tackling prowess. He's more like Malik Hooker.
     
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  3. CEH

    CEH Well-Known Member

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    Given that draft sequence, who are the top 3 players on your board at 15
     
  4. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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    Shenault, Fulton, Kinlaw
     
  5. CEH

    CEH Well-Known Member

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    is Shelby on the team? Did we sign a CB in FA? How about a WR in FA? I could see any of those being the pick based on FA. I'm probably taking the CB if he has the potential to lock down. Shenault is interesting because he could be used the same way SF uses Samuels but Samuels was a 2nd round pick. DLineman is how SF built their team.

    I guess I'm going Fulton, then Kinlaw then Shenault.
     
    Last edited: Jan 7, 2020
  6. CEH

    CEH Well-Known Member

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    It seems in general in the middle of the first defensive players will produce more impact players than the offense over the last 10 drafts
     
  7. Mingo

    Mingo Well-Known Member

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    He played hurt - that affected him in games.
     
  8. nflbronco

    nflbronco Well-Known Member

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    Playoffs are adding value to 20 RB class
     
  9. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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    Every draft class is different. Last few years have been really thin on OT and WR early. This year kind of flips that (really not a good EDGE LB S class, solid CB, meh IDL)
     
  10. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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    It was an issue in 2018 as well.
     
  11. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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    Dane Brugler Top 100 1/7/2020

    This year’s wide receiver draft class has historic potential with the volume of pass-catchers who tease impact-level talent. Offensive tackle, cornerback and edge rusher will also be well-represented early in the 2020 NFL Draft.
    But running back is another position that is well-stocked with early round talents for this year’s draft, including a few first-round possibilities. Since I started scouting this class in the summer, Georgia’s D’Andre Swift was my top-rated back and that hadn’t change – until now. He is now my No. 2 running back behind a player that has been too good not to put at my top spot.
    The deadline for underclassmen to declare is Jan. 17 and there are several decisions still pending. However, I did not include a few underclassmen (like QB Jake Fromm and OC Creed Humphrey) who are rumored to be returning to school.
    As always, my rankings are a mix of my own evaluations along with input from a handful of NFL decision-makers, who offer their insight.
    *Indicates draft-eligible underclassmen who have yet to declare
    1. Chase Young, EDGE1, Ohio State (6-5, 266, 4.76)
    Despite not recording a sack in the final three games (Michigan, Wisconsin and Clemson), Young was a dominant presence on those game tapes due to his persistent disruption. The Ohio State product started the season as the top player in the country and he ends it the same way. There is a very high chance that Young will soon join former teammates Dwayne Haskins and Terry McLaurin in Washington.
    2. Joe Burrow, QB1, LSU (6-3, 212, 4.88)
    Burrow will be dinged throughout the process for having good, but not great, physical traits (arm strength, size, athleticism). But the rest is near-elite, boasting the accuracy, poise and intangibles that are required to play quarterback at a high level in the NFL. With the No. 1 overall pick, the Bengals shouldn’t overthink this.
    3. Jeffrey Okudah, CB1, Ohio State (6-1, 200, 4.45)
    Entering the season with only one career start and zero interceptions, Okudah was talked about as a possible top-10 pick due to his raw traits, setting the bar almost too high. But he lived up to the lofty expectations, leading the Buckeyes in passes defended (12) and interceptions (three). Okudah’s athletic gifts and mental development are why he is worthy of a top-five pick.
    4. Tua Tagovailoa, QB2, Alabama (6-0, 219, 4.78)
    On the field, Tagovailoa is a dynamic talent with the natural instincts and accuracy to pick apart defenses. However, the durability concerns are a bright red flag, notably his hip injury that is currently an unknown in terms of his long-term outlook. Where Tagovailoa ultimately ends up on this (and every) draft board will depend on the medical feedback at the combine and re-checks.
    5. Jedrick Wills Jr., OT1, Alabama (6-5, 322, 5.28)
    My top-ranked offensive tackle, Wills is a former five-star recruit and put together a strong sophomore season in 2018, meaning he was already on the NFL radar. But he took his game to another level this past season. Wills is an explosive run blocker and ascending pass protector due to his fluid athletic traits to mirror rushers in space.
    6. Derrick Brown, DT1, Auburn (6-4, 325, 5.02)
    At this time last season, Brown was considered a first-round prospect on the rise. He shocked many by deciding to return to Auburn for his senior year, boosting his draft grade from mid-first round pick to potential top-five selection. Not only does Brown have the explosive power desired at the position, but his motor doesn’t have an off button, affecting the game with his effort.
    7. *Isaiah Simmons, LB1, Clemson (6-3, 228, 4.47)
    With his ability to make impact plays at every level of the defense, Simmons has the talent to be an immediate difference-maker if utilized correctly. An every-down player, he is an explosive blitzer with the range to cover every inch of the field.
    8.*Tristan Wirfs, OT2, Iowa (6-5, 320, 5.08)
    While he has some technical issues that need to be cleaned up, Wirfs makes it look easy with his ability to reset on the move and shut down edge rushers. He has the big man twitch and maturity that will appeal to NFL teams during the process.
    9. CeeDee Lamb, WR1, Oklahoma (6-1, 192, 4.48)
    Between Oklahoma’s offensive system and the lack of cornerback talent in the conference, it can be difficult to fully evaluate Big 12 receivers. But Lamb makes it easier with his combination of ball skills, fluidity and football IQ. He starts the process as my WR1 – we’ll see if that changes.
    10. Javon Kinlaw, DT2, South Carolina (6-5, 308, 5.06)
    Entering his senior season as a projected top-20 pick, Kinlaw didn’t disappoint in his final collegiate season and has a legitimate chance to land in the top-10. He looks like an NFL player with his broad-shouldered frame, length and explosive quickness to be a homewrecker on the interior.
    11. Jerry Jeudy, WR2, Alabama (6-1, 195, 4.50)
    Only the second receiver in school history with back-to-back 1,000-yard receiving seasons, Jeudy can run every route in the playbook. He is a very quarterback-friendly target with his ability to separate, making sharp, collected cuts at full speed that defenders can’t match.
    12. Andrew Thomas, OT3, Georgia (6-5, 318, 5.11)
    A blocker with experience at both left and right tackle, Thomas is an athletic big man who finds a way to get the job done. He needs to improve his punch timing and balance to stay off the ground, but he projects as a future NFL starter.
    13. Henry Ruggs III, WR3, Alabama (5-11, 192, 4.32)
    More than anything else, the NFL is looking for speed, which is good news for Ruggs and his 4.3 (maybe 4.2) wheels. With his ability to throttle down and instantly accelerate, he is a nightmare for cornerbacks in space who have to try and stick with him.
    14. *A.J. Epenesa, EDGE2, Iowa (6-5, 284, 4.75)
    A downhill force player, Epenesa plays with explosive hands and a flexible body type that helps him create rush lanes. Even though he rarely wins with pure speed, he creates knockback and plays with the savvy that makes him a reliable power rusher and run defender.
    15. Yetur Gross-Matos, EDGE3, Penn State (6-5, 264, 4.67)
    A long, agile athlete with acceleration to win the edge, Gross-Matos has all the tools to be a high-impact edge rusher who can reduce inside on passing downs. His shed skills are a tad undeveloped right now, but he is physical vs. the run and flashes violent rip moves.
    16. Jordan Love, QB3, Utah State (6-3, 224, 4.68)
    Although his 2019 season didn’t go as planned (20-17 touchdown-interception ratio), Love’s raw traits give evaluators hope that he can develop into an impact NFL player. He is a loose, athletic passer with natural downfield touch, but does he have the mental makeup to take the necessary steps in his development? Scouts are hopeful the Senior Bowl will help answer that question.
    17. Justin Herbert, QB4, Oregon (6-6, 240, 4.68)
    Will Herbert be drafted higher than this? Almost certainly. The Eugene native checks every box on paper with his size, athleticism, arm talent and intelligence. And Herbert finished with a quality performance in the Rose Bowl, putting an exclamation point on his career. However, the questionable instincts left me wanting more on his game film.
    18. Mekhi Becton, OT4, Louisville (6-7, 365, 5.47)
    Most blockers north of 360 pounds struggle with their movement skills and body control, but Becton is the exception, showing the foot quickness of a much smaller player. Although there are some sloppy elements to his game, Becton is a lump of clay NFL coaches will want to mold.
    19. Trevon Diggs, CB2, Alabama (6-2, 202, 4.42)
    While better known as Stefon’s little brother to NFL fans, Diggs has the athletic talent to change that. His game clearly lacks refinement, which will get him in trouble vs. savvy route runners, but all the traits are there for him to develop into a long-term press-man starter.
    20. Kristian Fulton, CB3, LSU (6-0, 194, 4.46)
    Although he must improve his tackling and body positioning, especially if he wants to handle slot duties in the NFL, Fulton stays in the pocket of receivers with his patient process and athletic traits. He shows the natural feel for reading route breaks that plays at every level.
    21. J.K. Dobbins, RB1, Ohio State (5-9, 219, 4.56)
    One of the most improved players in the country, Dobbins won me over with his instinctive vision and trust in the play design. He is very skilled at hitting holes at the right time, showing off his elusive traits and power at the second level. Dobbins is built for the NFL with the skill set to be an every-down back.
    22. D’Andre Swift, RB2, Georgia (5-9, 215, 4.47)
    Averaging 6.6 yards per rush vs. SEC competition over his three-year career in Athens, Swift has a dynamic blend of elusiveness and power to dart through creases and create yardage. With 73 receptions in college, he is also a proven pass-catcher.
    23. *Austin Jackson, OT5, USC (6-6, 308, 5.08)
    There is no question that Jackson could benefit by returning to school and becoming a more seasoned player, possibly putting himself in the top-10 discussion next year. But he also has a legitimate chance at the first round this year due to his smooth movements.
    24. CJ Henderson, CB4, Florida (6-1, 196, 4.43)
    If he had better ball skills and was a more reliable tackler, Henderson would be much higher on this list. But he is still worthy of a spot in the first round due to his athletic skill, length and competitive mindset. Henderson is one of the better press-man corner prospects in this class.
    25. Kenneth Murray, LB2, Oklahoma (6-2, 243, 4.67)
    While he is occasionally late to read and his strike zone lacks discipline, Murray has elite play speed and competitive makeup for the position. He uses his explosive traits as a blitzer and shows the range to be a reliable cover man as well.
     
  12. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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    26. *K’Lavon Chaisson, EDGE4, LSU (6-3, 239, 4.64)
    Athletes who can get after the quarterback will always be coveted by NFL teams. And although Chaisson must get stronger and diversify his rush attack, he displays impressive edge speed to stress blockers, converting his first-step quickness to power.
    27. *Grant Delpit, DS1, LSU (6-2, 206, 4.56)
    Despite winning the Thorpe Award as the nation’s top defensive back, Delpit did not have the 2019 season that many expected, especially vs. the run (22 missed tackles). But an ankle injury is partially to blame but he also struggled in the open field in 2018. That said, his range and instincts in coverage are still desirable traits.
    28. Jonathan Taylor, RB3, Wisconsin (5-10, 218, 4.53)
    No running back in college football history rushed for more yards through his junior season than Taylor, who finished with 6,080 rushing yards over his three years at Wisconsin. There are some questions about ball security and reliability in the passing game, but Taylor will be a productive ball carrier in the NFL.
    29. *Tee Higgins, WR4, Clemson (6-3, 205, 4.47)
    The top tier of my wide receiver rankings is CeeDee Lamb, Jerry Jeudy and Henry Ruggs. Higgins is at the top of the next tier, but he is part of a crowded group with 5-6 other pass-catchers. His quick-twitch reflexes and rangy catch radius are what gives him a shot at the first round.
    30. Xavier McKinney, DS2, Alabama (6-1, 204, 4.60)
    A terrific tackler in space, McKinney covers a lot of green and does a great job settling his feet and exploding through his target. He needs to improve his awareness and spacing in coverage, but he is a good-enough athlete to hang with backs and tight ends in the NFL.
    31. Josh Jones, OT6, Houston (6-5, 309, 5.31)
    Similar to Andre Dillard in last year’s draft class, Jones has occasional anchor issues and his body type might turn off some teams. But he has terrific feet, lateral movements and hip sink to cut off speed rushers. Jones’ pass pro skills might get him drafted in round one.
    32. Laviska Shenault, WR5, Colorado (6-2, 224, 4.55)
    Although he is still young as a route runner and his injury history is a concern, Shenault offers a versatile package of size, acceleration and natural instincts. He is a beast after the catch and his play-making skills make him tough for single tacklers to finish him.
    33. Zack Baun, LB3, Wisconsin (6-2, 227, 4.69)
    One of the biggest senior risers this year, Baun finished second in the Big Ten in both sacks (12.5) and tackles for loss (19.5) behind only Chase Young. While he projects more as an off-ball linebacker than full-time rusher in the NFL, he is a terrific space athlete with football smarts.
    34. Isaiah Wilson, OT7, Georgia (6-7, 339, 5.42)
    While Thomas received most of the spotlight at left tackle, Georgia’s “other” starting tackle has a bright NFL future himself. He has the bad habit of allowing defenders to enter his frame, but his length and balance are the key traits that will attract NFL coaches.
    35. *Travis Etienne, RB4, Clemson (5-9, 212, 4.52)
    With his immediate speed, Etienne is a threat to take it the distance every time he touches the football. He needs to become a better inside runner and convince teams that he can be reliable on passing downs, but Etienne has the rare ability to make sharp cuts at full speed.
    36. Jalen Reagor, WR6, TCU (5-10, 196, 4.42)
    A first-round caliber athlete, Reagor didn’t have the 2019 season that most expected due to TCU’s erratic offensive identity and inconsistent quarterback play. He offers the explosive traits to be a threat at all three levels of the defense, before and after the catch.
    37. *Justin Jefferson, WR7, LSU (6-3, 192, 4.53)
    Although he won’t run the fastest 40-yard dash, Jefferson is an easy player to appreciate due to his toughness, play strength and details at the position. Lining up primarily in the slot in 2019, he uses subtle quickness at the stem to stack and separate from coverage, breaking tackles after the catch.
    38. Brandon Aiyuk, WR8, Arizona State (6-0, 203, 4.45)
    The definition of a playmaker is a player who turns small plays into big plays and that is exactly what Aiyuk does with his dynamic athleticism. He is a “runway” style athlete – if given any type of runway, he has the explosive gears and top-end speed to stretch out plays.
    39. Khalid Kareem, EDGE5, Notre Dame (6-4, 262, 2.84)
    Although he won’t test as well as Julian Okwara, Kareem is a better football player right now with his ability to set the edge and create pressure rushing the passer. He might not have as much upside as some other rushers in this class, but that is only because he is closer to his ceiling right now.
    40. Terrell Lewis, EDGE6, Alabama (6-5, 258, 4.65)
    Different than most Alabama pass rushers under Nick Saban, Lewis has a long, explosive frame with the sudden athleticism to disrupt the pocket. While still unrefined with his setup and feel as an upfield player, he flashes Danielle Hunter-like upside if he can stay healthy.
    41. Cole Kmet, TE1, Notre Dame (6-6, 255, 4.68)
    A physically impressive pass-catcher, Kmet has all the baseline traits needed to be a dependable starting tight end in the NFL. He has balanced playing both baseball and football most of his life, but his development should be accelerated now that he is focusing only on football
    42. KJ Hamler, WR9, Penn State (5-9, 174, 4.44)
    A blur athlete, Hamler has the home run speed that can add another dimension to an NFL offense. He had a problem with drops in 2019 and his size makes him a smaller target for passers, but Hamler is a big play waiting to happen when the ball is in his hands.
    43. Damon Arnette, CB5, Ohio State (6-0, 195, 4.47)
    Arnette always had the talent, but he was a flag magnet as an underclassman and struggled to find any consistency. He returned for his senior season and looked like a different player, developing better confidence and allowing his athleticism to blanket receivers.
    44. Julian Okwara, EDGE7, Notre Dame (6-5, 242, 4.56)
    Although the production hasn’t always been there, his athletic traits are really impressive for his size, which is something that will shine during the testing portion of the process – if he is ready after he had surgery in November to repair a broken fibula.
    45. Jeff Gladney, CB6, TCU (5-10, 184, 4.43)
    Gladney is a junkyard dog – I’ve used that term to describe linebackers or linemen, but this may be the first time I’ve used that term to describe a cornerback. If he can improve his route anticipation and play with a dash more subtlety, Gladney will be a 10-year NFL starter.
    46. Jacob Eason, QB5, Washington (6-5, 230, 5.06)
    Eason is a challenging evaluation because it is tough to gauge where he is in regards to his mental development. He has outstanding size and a power arm to put the ball anywhere he wants on the field, but his slow feet and struggles vs. pressure are an anchor on his draft grade.
    47. Neville Gallimore, DT3, Oklahoma (6-2, 302, 4.92)
    There are very few 300-plus pound humans on this planet who have the speed and redirection skills like Gallimore. The production hasn’t always been there, but he frequented the backfield more in 2019 and the traits (burst, power, speed) are certainly present on film.
    48. *A.J. Terrell, CB7, Clemson (6-1, 192, 4.49)
    A well-built athlete with steady speed, Terrell keeps one eye on the quarterback and the other on the route, baiting and jumping throws. His grabby hands will get him in trouble with officials, but his size and aggressive nature will translate well to the NFL game.
    49. *Lloyd Cushenberry, OC1, LSU (6-3, 312, 5.21)
    Currently the top center on my draft board, Cushenberry is a very smooth mover with the intelligence that makes him the glue of LSU’s offensive line. With 27 straight starts, he is also an ironman, rarely leaving the field and playing through minor injuries.
    50. Hunter Bryant, TE2, Washington (6-2, 244, 4.63)
    A hybrid pass-catcher, Bryant doesn’t offer much as a blocker, but he fits the mold as an oversized slot option who can separate from safeties or outmuscle cornerbacks. As long as the medicals are clean, his ascending catch-and-run skills will be an attractive trait on draft weekend.
     
  13. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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    51. Ezra Cleveland, OT8, Boise State (6-6, 315, 5.25)
    52. Jaylon Johnson, CB8, Utah (5-10, 194, 4.45)
    53. Cesar Ruiz, OC2, Michigan (6-4, 320, 5.10)
    54. Jonathan Greenard, EDGE8, Florida (6-3, 265, 4.84)
    55. Darrell Taylor, EDGE9, Tennessee (6-3, 259, 4.67)
    56. Marlon Davidson, EDGE10, Auburn (6-3, 286, 4.88)
    57. *Chuba Hubbard, RB5, Oklahoma State (6-1, 211, 4.49)
    58. Justin Madubuike, DT4, Texas A&M (6-3, 303, 5.17)
    59. Lucas Niang, OT9, TCU (6-6, 336, 5.26)
    60. Josh Uche, EDGE11, Michigan (6-2, 242, 4.78)
    61. Michael Pittman, WR10, USC (6-4, 223, 4.55)
    62. Zack Moss, RB6, Utah (5-9, 218, 4.52)
    63. Prince Tega-Wonogho, OT10, Auburn (6-5, 307, 5.23)
    64. *Trey Smith, OG1, Tennessee (6-5, 330, 5.27)
    65. Raekwon Davis, DT5, Alabama (6-6, 315, 5.14)
    66. Malik Harrison, LB4, Ohio State (6-3, 251, 4.73)
    67. Cameron Dantzler, CB9, Mississippi State (6-2, 184, 4.48)
    68. Jordan Elliott, DT6, Missouri (6-4, 325, 5.20)
    69. John Hightower, WR11, Boise State (6-2, 184, 4.41)
    70. Ashtyn Davis, DS3, California (6-1, 201, 4.44)
    71. Bryan Edwards, WR12, South Carolina (6-3, 218, 4.52)
    72. Adam Trautman, TE3, Dayton (6-5, 256, 4.76)
    73. Bryce Hall, CB10, Virginia (6-2, 202, 4.53)
    74. Kyle Dugger, DS4, Lenoir-Rhyne (6-1, 218, 4.45)
    75. Curtis Weaver, EDGE12, Boise State (6-3, 254, 4.79)
    76. Matt Hennessy, OC3, Temple (6-3, 293, 5.05)
    77. Jason Strowbridge, EDGE13, North Carolina (6-4, 261, 4.90)
    78. Donovan Peoples-Jones, WR13, Michigan (6-2, 211, 4.46)
    79. Leki Fotu, DT7, Utah (6-5, 332, 5.07)
    80. Jabari Zuniga, EDGE14, Florida (6-3, 256, 4.79)
    81. *Clyde Edwards-Helaire, RB7, LSU (5-8, 211, 4.56)
    82. Quintez Cephus, WR14, Wisconsin (6-1, 198, 4.53)
    83. Gabriel Davis, WR15, UCF (6-3, 214, 4.54)
    84. Trey Adams, OT11, Washington (6-8, 304, 5.27)
    85. Ross Blacklock, DT8, TCU (6-4, 331, 5.20)
    86. *Najee Harris, RB8, Alabama (6-1, 232, 4.57)
    87. Davon Hamilton, DT9, Ohio State (6-4, 317, 5.43)
    88. Terrell Burgess, DS5, Utah (6-0, 194, 4.50)
    89. *Tyler Biadasz, OC4, Wisconsin (6-2, 322, 5.26)
    90. Antonio Gandy-Golden, WR16, Liberty (6-4, 216, 4.50)
    91. Albert Okwuegbunam, TE6, Missouri (6-4, 264, 4.76)
    92. Chase Claypool, WR17, Notre Dame (6-4, 230, 4.52)
    93. *Patrick Queen, LB5, LSU (6-2, 233, 4.72)
    94. Cam Akers, RB9, Florida State (5-11, 214, 4.48)
    95. Harrison Bryant, TE7, Florida Atlantic (6-5, 244, 4.79)
    96. Akeem Davis-Gaither, LB6, Appalachian State (6-2, 214, 4.54)
    97. A.J. Green, CB11, Oklahoma State (6-1, 194, 4.50)
    98. Devin Duvernay, WR18, Texas (5-11, 209, 4.45)
    99. Logan Wilson, LB7, Wyoming (6-2, 245, 4.78)
    100. Robert Hunt, OG2, Louisiana (6-5, 314, 5.35)
     
  14. CEH

    CEH Well-Known Member

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    Why is H Ruggs not John Ross?

    Probably taking the top ranked Dlineman
     
    Last edited: Jan 7, 2020
  15. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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    Much more physical, thicker, has shown propensity to be deep threat as well as YAC player, gets after it as a blocker.
     
  16. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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  17. CEH

    CEH Well-Known Member

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    If this draft happened I’m probably taking Kindlaw and trading up in the 2nd for Lavista or Reagor.

    is Ruggs that much better than those guys vs Kinlaw and 2 or 3rd round DTs



    that would be crazy to get your WR and a specimen like Kindlaw.
     
  18. CEH

    CEH Well-Known Member

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    Tenn draft a first round WR in 17 and a 2nd round WR in 18. Who is a better WR?. Is Courtland a better WR than Davis?
    I'd venture to say Simmons in Tenn has added more value than Davis. Amari Cooper is also a cautionary tale here.

    Review 2017-2019 WRs in round 1-3 and get back to me.
     
    Last edited: Jan 14, 2020
  19. Dr Cyanide 28

    Dr Cyanide 28 Well-Known Member

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    No doubt over the past few seasons the Day 2 Guys have beaten the Day 1 guys. Part of that is scheme, fit, talent around them, etc. That 2017 class w/ 3 WRs going top 10 was laughable. You can do that w/ many positions too, not just WR. The trends are worthy of noting and approaching WR w/ trepidation but every class is it's own individual and you have to trust your scouts and coaches to do their jobs. This class is far closer to 2014 than other classes for WR
     
  20. 58crash

    58crash Old Crow

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    I hope we draft OL and DL this draft since we are no longer in it to win now.