2018 NFL Draft Results - Round 1
Four QB's were taken in the top 10, five in the first-round. It was the first time in the history of the draft that brothers were selected in the first-round - Tremaine and Terrell Edmunds.
Rounds four through seven gets underway at noon on Saturday, April 28th.
The draft will be held at AT&T stadium - the first time inside a stadium.
1st Round Mock
Select a round for viewing:
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
Baker MayfieldHt/Wt:6' 1"/220 lbs
Saquon BarkleyHt/Wt:5'11"/215 lbs
School: Penn State
Sam DarnoldHt/Wt:6' 4"/225 lbs
Class: RS Soph
Denzel WardHt/Wt:5'10"/191 lbs
School: Ohio State
Bradley ChubbHt/Wt:6' 4"/260 lbs
School: NC State
Quenton NelsonHt/Wt:6' 5"/330 lbs
School: Notre Dame
Josh AllenHt/Wt:6' 5"/233 lbs
Roquan SmithHt/Wt:6' 1"/225 lbs
Mike McGlincheyHt/Wt:6' 8"/315 lbs
School: Notre Dame
Josh RosenHt/Wt:6' 4"/218 lbs
Vita VeaHt/Wt:6' 5"/340 lbs
DaRon PayneHt/Wt:6' 2"/320 lbs
Kolton MillerHt/Wt:6' 9"/309 lbs
Class: RS Junior
Tremaine EdmundsHt/Wt:6' 5"/250 lbs
School: Virginia Tech
Derwin JamesHt/Wt:6' 3"/211 lbs
School: Florida St.
Class: RS Soph
Jaire AlexanderHt/Wt:5'11"/196 lbs
Frank RagnowHt/Wt:6' 5"/312 lbs
Billy PriceHt/Wt:6' 4"/312 lbs
School: Ohio State
Rashaan EvansHt/Wt:6' 3"/235 lbs
Isaiah WynnHt/Wt:6' 2'/302 lbs
DJ MooreHt/Wt:5'11"/215 lbs
Hayden HurstHt/Wt:6' 5"/250 lbs
School: South Carolina
Calvin RidleyHt/Wt:6' 1"/190 lbs
Rashaad PennyHt/Wt:5'11"/220 lbs
School: San Diego St.
Terrell EdmundsHt/Wt:6' 2'/220 lbs
School: Virginia Tech
Taven BryanHt/Wt:6' 4"/290 lbs
Class: RS Junior
Mike HughesHt/Wt:5'11"/190 lbs
School: Central Florida
Sony MichelHt/Wt:5'11"/215 lbs
Lamar JacksonHt/Wt:6' 3"/210 lbs
Draft Day 1st Round Traded Picks
# 7 and # 12 - Buffalo receives Tampa Bay's 2018 1st round pick (# 7) for a 2018 1st round pick (# 12) and two 2018 2nd round picks (# 53 and #56).
# 10 and # 15 - Arizona receives Oakland's 2018 1st round pick (# 10) for a 2018 1st round pick (# 15), 3rd round pick (# 79) and a 5th round pick (# 152) .
# 14 and # 27 - New Orleans receieves Green Bay's 2018 1st round picks (# 14) for a 2018 1st round pick (# 27) and 5th round pick (# 147) and a 2019 1st round pick.
# 16 and # 22 - Buffalo receives Baltimore 2018 1st round pick (# 16) and 5th round pick (# 154) for a 2018 1st round pick (# 22) and a 3rd round pick (# 65).
# 18 and # 27 - Green Bay receives Seattle's 2018 1st round pick (# 18) and 7th round pick (# 248) for a 2018 1st round pick (# 27), 3rd round pick (# 75) and 6th round pick (# 186) .
# 22 and # 25 - Tennessee receives Baltimore's 2018 1st round pick (# 22) and 6th round pick (# 215) for a 2018 1st round pick (# 25) and a 4th round pick (# 125).
# 32 - Baltimore receives Philadelphia's 2018 1st round pick (#32) and a 4th round pick (# 132) for a 2018 2nd round pick (# 52) and 4th round pick (# 125) and a 2019 2nd round pick.
1st Round Traded Picks
# 3 and # 6 - NY Jets receive Indianapolis' 2018 1st round pick (# 3) for a 2018 1st round pick (# 6), two 2018 2nd round picks (# 37 and 49) and a 2019 2nd round pick.
# 4 - Cleveland receives Houston's 2018 1st round pick and 2017 1st round pick (No. 25 - Jabrill Peppers) for Cleveland's 2017 1st round pick (No. 12 - Deshaun Watson).
# 12 and # 21 - Buffalo receives Cincinnati's 2018 1st round pick (# 12) and 2018 6th round pick (#187) for 2018 1st round pick (# 21), 2018 5th round pick (# 158) and OT Cordy Glenn.
# 25 - New England receives the LA Rams 2018 1st round and 6th round draft picks for WR Brandin Cooks and 2018 4th round pick.
# 25 - Buffalo receives Kansas City's 2018 1st round pick, 2017 1st round pick (No. 27 - Tre Davious White) and 3rd round pick (No. 91 - ) for Buffalo's 2017 1st round pick (No. 10 - Patrick Mahomes).
2018 N.F.L. Draft Analysis: How All 32 Picks Fit (or Don’t Fit)
[N.F.L. Draft Live 2019: Click here for pick-by-pick updates and analysis]
The first round of the 2018 N.F.L. draft was loaded with quarterbacks, so it was no surprise they dominated the night. The only surprising thing was the order in which they were taken.
Cleveland bet big on Oklahoma’s Baker Mayfield with the No. 1 overall pick, and that started a run that saw four quarterbacks go in the first ten picks for the first time in the N.F.L.’s common draft era.
The draft will continue with rounds two and three on Friday night, with plenty of impact players like Iowa’s Josh Jackson, Louisiana State’s Derrius Guice and Southern Methodist’s Courtland Sutton still on the board.
Here’s an analysis of all 32 picks in the first round:
1. Cleveland Browns: Baker Mayfield — QB, Oklahoma
Is Mayfield essentially Johnny Manziel without as much baggage? That’s the big question for the Sooners quarterback who used his supercharged attitude and athleticism to find a great deal of success despite being on the smaller side (6 foot 1, 215 pounds). Like Manziel did in college, Mayfield has an innate ability to rally his teammates around him, he reacts well to the play unfolding in front of him and has more of an arm than some might guess. The questions for him revolve mostly around his ability to use his emotions at the pro level without having them consume him. Also, some doubt that his deep passes, which tend to hang a bit, will be as effective as they were against the less sophisticated defensive backs he faced in college.
How he fits: Cleveland has needed a quarterback since it came back into the N.F.L. in 1999. They must believe that the similarities between Mayfield and Manziel are only superficial, and they were willing to bet big on that fact. He has a little time to develop with Tyrod Taylor in town and Browns fans will have to hope that they’ve finally found the quarterback to solve what has seemed like an endless deficiency.
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2. New York Giants: Saquon Barkley — RB, Penn State
If Leonard Fournette owed Ezekiel Elliott a thank you card for going with the No. 4 pick last year, then Saquon Barkley should send both of them a gift basket. Drafting running backs at the top of the first round is cool again, and that is great timing for Barkley, who has the potential to be a special player at the pro level. Barkley runs a 4.4 40-yard dash, has a 41-inch vertical leap and did 29 reps on the bench press at the combine. Elliott didn’t participate in the bench press but was worse in the 40 (4.47 seconds) and in the leap (32.5 inches). The physical gifts were turned into production in college, with Barkley rushing for 3,843 yards and 43 touchdowns in his three years at Penn State, and developing into a solid pass-catching option out of the backfield as a junior. He does not break many tackles, and may take some time to learn pass-protection, but there is little doubt that he can be a star.
[Read more about the Giants’ pick here.]
How he fits: Even with quarterback Eli Manning’s future in doubt, the Giants made the wise decision to take the best player in the draft. The three top quarterbacks available are all talented but also have some question marks about how good they will be. Almost no one doubts that Barkley will be an immediate superstar.
3. New York Jets: Sam Darnold — QB, Southern California
Darnold is the happy medium of the first-round quarterback options. At 6-foot-3 and 221 pounds he is not quite as big as Josh Allen but he has a more typical pro build than Baker Mayfield. He has the arm to make any throw and has shown decent accuracy as well, while being far more mobile than you might guess. His 40-yard dash time of 4.85 seconds was just one-hundredth of a second slower than Mayfield and wasn’t enough slower than Allen’s 4.75 for that to tip the scales in Allen’s favor. The biggest drawback with Darnold, beyond a troubling propensity for turnovers, is a slow and deliberate release that could be a major issue in the N.F.L.
[Read more about the Jets’ pick here.]
How he fits: The Jets’ biggest needs were at quarterback, cornerback and edge rusher. Josh McCown can hold down the fort at quarterback for the time being and Teddy Bridgewater has a ton of potential (and a ton of risk) as a backup, but Darnold is too talented to pass up. He could easily take over the starting job this season but he has the luxury of not having to if his development goes slowly.
4. Cleveland Browns: Denzel Ward — CB, Ohio State
Ward is fast. Really fast. His 4.32-second 40 tied for the fastest mark among defensive backs at the combine and he used that speed, along with strong instincts in man coverage, to find consistent success at the college level. He did not generate many turnovers, with just two interceptions over three seasons, but he broke up 15 passes as a junior thanks to his ability to read plays. On intelligence and speed he should step in as a starter-level player immediately, with the main concern for him being his size. At 5-foot-11 and 183 pounds, he is far smaller than the receivers he will be asked to cover, and even with a 39-inch vertical leap he could be prone to losing battles for passes thrown above the shoulder level. He could also potentially be a liability in terms of tackling, though plenty of poor-tackling cornerbacks have proven their worth in the past.
How he fits: With the quarterback situation settled (the Browns hope), Cleveland took a risk by skipping over Bradley Chubb and going with Ward, the best defensive back in the draft. The Browns have Myles Garrett on the defensive line already, so they may have just wanted to get an elite talent on another level of their defense, but Ward presents at least slightly more risk than Chubb.
5. Denver Broncos: Bradley Chubb — DE, North Carolina State
Chubb won both the Hendricks and Bronko Nagurski awards as the nation’s top defensive end and top overall defender thanks to his 10 sacks and 23 tackles for a loss. The numbers were impressive, but even more so because they were nearly carbon copies to what he’d done as a junior in 2016, when he had 10 sacks and 21 tackles for a loss. With a 4.65-second 40-yard dash he is among the fastest defensive linemen in the draft, but he matches that with a rangy (for his position) build of 6-foot-4 and 270 pounds. He has found success both outrunning offensive linemen and also running through them. His game could still use some pro refinement, but he has relatively few question marks for his ability to be an immediate impact player.
How he fits: Everyone expected the Broncos to take a quarterback but the team decided to reload its strength on defense by taking the best defensive player in this draft. Chubb doesn’t necessarily fill a need, but the prospect of he and Von Miller terrorizing quarterbacks makes the team’s struggles on offense at least somewhat less of an issue. They still badly need a quarterback, however.
6. Indianapolis Colts: Quenton Nelson — OG, Notre Dame
Offensive tackles have finally begun to be appreciated by a widespread audience, but guards still tend to be overlooked, which is why Nelson’s status near the top of most draft boards makes him stand out so much. At 6-foot-5 and 325 pounds he is built like a tackle, and he uses his off-the-charts power to move through a defense in a way that has inspired comparisons to Larry Allen. Only 11 guards have ever been selected in the first five picks of the draft (none since 1985), and the only one since 1988 to crack the top-nine was Jonathan Cooper who went to Arizona at No. 7 in 2013. But Nelson’s size, strength and technique make him perhaps this draft’s most can’t-miss talent.
How he fits: Colts running backs are popping bottles of champagne. Nelson is a wrecking ball and he is the type of offensive line prospect who can single-handedly make the team dangerous. It’s unusual for a guard to go this high in the draft but Nelson will instantly make their team better. He was the top offensive line prospect in the draft by a mile and the Colts, a team that theoretically doesn’t need a quarterback, recognized that he was too good to pass up.
7. Buffalo Bills: Josh Allen — QB, Wyoming
The first trade of the draft. The Bills gave up the No. 12 pick and two second rounders for a chance at Allen, who is easily the most divisive of the elite quarterback prospects (and no, it’s not because of a few dumb tweets he sent while he was in high school). He’s big (6-foot-5, 237 pounds), he’s fast enough to be considered mobile (4.75-second 40) and he’s got arm strength to spare. But he developed late, which led to very little recruitment coming out of high school, and he has yet to show an ability to have the accuracy necessary to succeed in the N.F.L. The combination of a lack of ability to throw on the run, a tendency to make poor decisions, and a sense that he does not necessarily have much control of where the ball ends up leaves him as a quarterback who can look elite on one play and inept on the next. If it is simply a matter of him still learning the game, then he could develop into something special, but there is a tremendous bust risk in picking him high in the draft.
In an interview broadcast on ESPN, Allen addressed the Bills trading up for him despite the controversy over offensive tweets that he’d sent in high school. “I’m going to make them look like they’re the smartest people out there,” he said.
How he fits: With Tyrod Taylor gone and Nathan Peterman being terrible, the Bills needed a quarterback and they got one that some people thought was the top overall player in this draft. There are certainly question marks about Allen but he’s played in cold weather and he has slightly more upside than Josh Rosen, so the team is hoping they bet big and will win big.
8. Chicago Bears: Roquan Smith — LB, Georgia
Smith is sort of the antithesis of Tremaine Edmunds. He’s not nearly as large (6-foot-1, 236 pounds) and while he has elite speed there are questions about if he is strong enough to play in the middle of the field. Where he makes up for that is in natural linebacker instincts. He is a smart player, a strong leader, and is the type of guy coaches will trust to make decisions on the field.
How he fits: The Bears’ biggest need was at linebacker and Smith fits the bill. The team is hoping he’s a new version of Brian Urlacher, and the concept is not entirely out of the realm of possibility. He could be a true anchor for their defense.
9. San Francisco 49ers: Mike McGlinchey — OT, Notre Dame
He is the top-rated tackle in the draft, but McGlinchey is far overshadowed by his linemate Quenton Nelson. That being said, McGlinchey brings a huge frame (6-foot-8, 309 pounds with 34-inch arms) and he is pro-ready in terms of technique and instinct. The limitations to his game all revolve around his strength and his ability to deal with power rushers. If he can add some bulk without losing his mobility, that could help alleviate the concern.
How he fits: McGlinchey is the second Notre Dame offensive lineman to go in the first 10 picks, and while he’s not nearly the prospect that Nelson is, he’s a solid tackle who can be an anchor on either side of the line for San Francisco. He now has the job of protecting Jimmy Garoppolo who went from backup in New England to face of the franchise in San Francisco in the span of five games.
10. Arizona Cardinals: Josh Rosen — QB, U.C.L.A.
The second trade of the draft sent the tenth pick from Oakland to Arizona so the Cardinals could get their new franchise quarterback. They gave up three picks (15, 79 and 152) to get Rosen, who is not the kind of player who will wow anyone at a combine, but has good size (6-foot-4, 226 pounds) and a track record for the Bruins that suggests he has a deep understanding of the position even if he does not have the strongest arm or the most athleticism. His experience playing under center means there will not be much of a learning curve at the pro level, and he has shown the personality to be a strong leader off the field as well as on it.
The concern with Rosen is entirely how durable he will be. His narrow frame would be a concern even without his history of injury problems so a team betting big on him has to be concerned of what that could mean for him, especially if he ends up in an environment with poor pass protection.
This is the first time in the N.F.L.’s common draft era (1967 to present) where four quarterbacks were selected in the first 10 picks. While Allen and Rosen fell farther than some expected, the quarterback class has made history before any of them have thrown a pro pass.
How he fits: Sam Bradford is a good quarterback who has plenty of good football left to play, but his fragility is a huge concern. Getting a young player who can benefit from watching Bradford play before ultimately taking over is a solid move for the Cardinals. That being said, Rosen has an injury history as well, so the team has plenty of risk at the position even with two good quarterbacks on the roster.
11. Miami Dolphins: Minkah Fitzpatrick — S, Alabama
He was an instant success for talent-laden Alabama thanks to a nose for the ball, and that continued as he finished his three-year college career with nine interceptions, four of which he returned for touchdowns. He has played some cornerback but will probably be a safety in the N.F.L. where he will have the ability to participate in all aspects of the defense. He is a strong tackler, has great freelance instincts and, other than some questions as to his ability to handle man-to-man coverage as a corner (something he will likely not be asked to do), he should be the type of player who arrives in the pros ready to start.
How he fits: The Dolphins probably wanted a quarterback, but they didn’t want one bad enough to trade up and Fitzpatrick is a solid pick here as a defensive back who could solidify the middle of the field for Miami. It’s somewhat surprising that he went before Florida State’s Derwin James, but the Dolphins may have considered him to have more upside.
12: Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Vita Vea — DT, Washington
A mammoth tackle at 6-foot-4 and 347 pounds, Vea was already known for otherworldly strength and he proved it at the combine with 41 reps on the bench press. Despite that size and raw power, he moves remarkably well for an interior lineman. He could use some refinement to correct some issues, and may need a coach who can motivate him to break some bad habits, but physically he is ready to be an impact player from Day 1.
How he fits: Vea doesn’t fit. He makes room for himself. The Buccaneers got an anchor for their defensive line and they were paid with two second rounders for their trouble. There were players higher on most draft boards available, so the pick is certainly a surprise, but a defense that had plenty of holes just got a giant stopper.
13. Washington Redskins: Da’Ron Payne — DT, Alabama
A key playmaker in Alabama’s national championship victory, Payne was a 350-pound goliath at the start of his college career but slimmed down to just over 300 while remaining just as strong. He may have to add some of that bulk back in the pros, but he has shown no ill-effects in terms of power when attacking the line of scrimmage and may just be the rare slender (slender is relative in this case) tackle, who succeeds based on top-notch run-stopping ability and excellent technique.
How he fits: This is the second consecutive year that the Redskins took a defensive lineman from Alabama, so they must have liked what they got in Jonathan Allen. It was almost shocking that history didn’t repeat itself with the Redskins lucking into the best safety in the draft (Derwin James) like they did in 2004 (Sean Taylor) but Payne and Allen know each other well and could make defensive line a huge strength for the Redskins.
14. New Orleans Saints: Marcus Davenport — LB/DE, Texas-San Antonio
The Saints paid a huge price to get Davenport. They sent Green Bay the Nos. 27 and 147 picks along with a first-rounder next year. A tall (6-foot-6) and fairly slender (264 pounds) edge rusher, Davenport has gotten steadily bigger and stronger since entering college and could presumably continue to develop, which would certainly help if a team hopes to use him as a defensive end in a 4-3 scheme. He’s fast and aggressive, but his burst is somewhat lacking as are his instincts. That all adds up to him being far from a sure thing, but having the potential to be something special in the right environment.
How he fits: This one is a surprise. The Saints sent a nice package of picks to Green Bay to get an edge rusher who is undoubtedly a difference-maker on defense but isn’t the type of guy who most draft boards had rated highly enough to warrant such an outlay. If Davenport starts piling up sacks at the pro level no one will question this pick, but any rookie struggles will be compounded by the knowledge that the team gave up next year’s first-round pick as well.
15. Oakland Raiders: Kolton Miller — OT, U.C.L.A.
Miller is a giant at 6-foot-9, but he is fairly slender for a tackle at 309 pounds. While he has athleticism to spare for a player at his position, he has not quite figured out how to let his length compensate for his limitations in terms of a strong base. That will probably require an adjustment period at the pro level, but a player of his size who moves like can is such a rarity that teams will not require much convincing to be patient.
How he fits: The Raiders had been strong on the offensive line in recent years, but they’ve had some turnover and some injuries so they selected a mammoth left tackle to protect Derek Carr’s blind side. It could be a few years before he’s worthy of his lofty draft position, but there is reason to believe he will be there. At 6-foot-9, all Miller needs is the right coach to figure out how to best utilize his perfect size at tackle.
16. Buffalo Bills: Tremaine Edmunds — LB, Virginia Tech
The Bills already pulled one trade in this draft to get quarterback Josh Allen and now they’ve done another to get Edmunds. They gave up the Nos. 22 and 65 in exchange for the 16th pick and a fifth-rounder — and that might be a steal for this guy. Standing 6 foot 5 inches with long arms and a fairly narrow frame, Edmunds does not look like a typical linebacker, but the son of Ferrell Edmunds, a two-time Pro Bowler at tight end, uses his size and as a huge advantage to succeed at any of the linebacker positions. There are few players to match him up with historically, but one similar player was Julian Peterson, a tall linebacker who on any given play could line up at safety, any linebacker position, or even as a defensive end. The concerns about Edmunds rest on whether he has the next-level instincts that truly great linebackers tend to possess. That will not be an issue for several years, however, as he can compensate so much athletically that he has time to learn the finer details of the game while still being a star.
How he fits: There was no reason for anyone to believe that Edmunds would still be available this deep in the draft, so the Bills’ rebuilding process got another jolt with the selection of an absolutely huge inside linebacker who can do so many things that he can help all over the field. He might have a rough adjustment to the N.F.L., especially since he’s still a teenager, but he’ll get there.
17. Los Angeles Chargers: Derwin James — S, Florida State
He only played 26 games in college, but James has the perfect size (6-foot-2, 215 pounds), strength (21 reps on the bench press) and speed (4.47 in the 40-yard dash) to be a game-changing safety. His game could use some refinement but he has continued to improve and his big personality should make him a leader on the field. Some injuries in the past, including an A.C.L. repair, should be noted, but any flaws he has on the field are correctable through coaching.
How he fits: It was a long wait, but James looked ecstatic to be heading to Los Angeles. He immediately strengthens the middle of the field for a defense that was strongest on the edges and the Chargers got a player who is a top-10 talent at 17.
18. Green Bay Packers: Jaire Alexander — CB, Louisville
The Packers had traded down earlier in the draft, but with Alexander available they went back up in a trade with Seattle. They gave up the No. 25 pick along with picks in the third- and sixth-rounds, but they get a guy who was one of the two top cornerbacks left on the board. It is not great when you’re an undersized cornerback to have spent the bulk of your junior season either out with an injury or limited by said injury. But Alexander showed enough skill in his sophomore season to make him a worthy first-round pick, even if the team selecting him feels he will need to find a permanent home as a nickel corner to help protect him. A good performance at the combine helped rescue some of the draft stock that had tanked based on his lost 2017 season.
How he fits: The Packers’ secondary was a huge liability last year so they tried to address that need with a player who carries a solid amount of risk but understands the position well and could be a top cornerback if things go right. He’s also a talented punt returner, something the Packers need. He’s certainly exciting and Green Bay just has to hope he can turn that outsized attitude into a consistent career.
19. Dallas Cowboys: Leighton Vander Esch — LB, Boise State
A 6-foot-4, 256-pound linebacker with a nose for the ball, Vander Esch is an athletic freak who developed into a pro prospect in college after not having made much noise in high school. He looks and plays like a former basketball player, and has shown an ability to make tough tackles, but there is a sense that he is still learning the game after just one year as a starter in college.
How he fits: The Cowboys needed more defense and they are hoping Vander Esch can be a diamond in the rough. It must have killed Jerry Jones to not take a player more worthy of headlines (like Alabama’s Calvin Ridley) but Vander Esch might be the smarter pick. There is some bust potential, however, if he plateaus in development.
Raiders Trade a Third-Round Pick for Steelers’ Martavis Bryant
It didn’t involve a first-round pick but the Oakland Raiders made one of the biggest moves of the day by trading a third-rounder (No. 79) for Pittsburgh’s Martavis Bryant. A big-play wide receiver who stands 6 feet 4 inches, Bryant has at times looked like an emerging superstar but he had off-field problems lead to him missing a season with a suspension and once he came back the team never seemed to warm back up to him. A new start with Derek Carr throwing to him in Oakland could be huge for both him and the Raiders.
20. Detroit Lions: Frank Ragnow — C, Arkansas
Ragnow wasn’t on many draft boards at the start of this year’s draft process, but he rose quickly as people took a closer look at his film and his combine results. At 6-foot-5 and 325 pounds, he is enormous for a center, and he plays the game with a physical style that is what a lot of teams hope for at the position. He’s not a top-tier athlete, and may struggle with faster players, but he will fall back on a big personality and a solid amount of coachability to get where he needs to be.
How he fits: This is a bit of a reach at 20, with plenty of players left on the board with better pedigrees, but the Lions must have fallen in love with the thought of him at center, and they figured he would not be there when they pick again at 51.
21. Cincinnati Bengals: Billy Price — C, Ohio State
Price can play guard and center, but doesn’t play a particularly disciplined game, and sometimes borders on too intense. He will need to find a way to channel that energy in a more efficient manner, especially in a league where he does not have the same amount of physical advantage. He is one of the strongest players in the draft and he likes to show that early and often.
How he fits: Like the Lions, the Bengals had a need so they reached to get a center. The good news is that Price was ranked ahead of Frank Ragnow on most draft lists, so their reach was slightly less ... reachy, than Detroit’s.
22. Tennessee Titans: Rashaan Evans — LB, Alabama
The Titans gave up the Nos. 25 and 125 picks to get Nos. 22 and 215. They did so to get Evans, the Alabama linebacker du jour. Stuck behind a host of talented players in his first few years with the Crimson Tide, Evans finally got his chance as a senior and, as many expected, he thrived. While he did not run the 40 as the combine, it’s believed he has the speed to be an elite inside linebacker in 3-4 offense and has displayed a willingness to work on his game that will be music to a his new coaches’ ears.
How he fits: The Titans probably needed an edge rusher more than an inside linebacker, but Evans is a tremendous value pick at 22 and the price they paid in trade was not too extreme. Tennessee Coach Mike Vrabel, who played for the Patriots, undoubtedly was attracted to someone who could play several different positions on defense. If Evans had lasted another pick he almost certainly would have gone to New England.
23. New England Patriots: Isaiah Wynn — G, Georgia
There is some debate about whether Wynn is a guard or a tackle, but the 6-foot-3 313-pounder is certainly a prospect who could mold into a quality player at either position. He is both fast and agile for a player of his size and the reason for the ambiguity about his position is because he has shown such a strong ability in pass protection to go with his top-tier run-blocking. He just has to prove he’s strong enough.
How he fits: The Patriots, unsurprisingly, took a player who is pretty clearly a prospect and they will work out where he plays later. He can either add bulk and stay at guard or refine his technique and play tackle. Considering Bill Belichick is his coach, he might just be asked to do both.
24. Carolina Panthers: D.J. Moore — WR, Maryland
He plays the game somewhat similar to another former Terrapin, Stefon Diggs, but Moore is slightly larger. His speed (4.42 in the 40) and his leaping ability (39.5 inches) will be huge assets, and he really blossomed in terms of production as a junior, which is a trend teams will hope continues as he makes the leap to the pros. He needs to work on routes, and to figure out how to win battles for the ball with cornerbacks, but the raw tools are there.
How he fits: Calvin Ridley would probably like to have a word with the Panthers about how he was not the first wide receiver off the board, but Moore had incredible combine numbers. If he can clean up his game and learn to make the most of his physical ability, he could be a huge complement to the Panthers’ offense with Cam Newton throwing and Christian McCaffrey making plays all over the field.
25. Baltimore Ravens: Hayden Hurst — TE, South Carolina
A two-sport athlete, Hurst was drafted by the Pittsburgh Pirates in 2012 as a pitcher. In a sign of true versatility, he was a pitcher, converted to an infielder, and now he’s a first-round pick as a tight end in the N.F.L. That path puts him on the older side at 24, but he has the size and strength to succeed as a tight end, and he plays the game with an almost reckless attitude that has served him well. He may need to work on disguising his routes more, but that could come with more coaching.
How he fits: The last first-round pick of Ozzie Newsome’s legendary career as an executive was a tight end, which seems just about perfect. They call him Garnet Thor, and he’s taken an odd path to the N.F.L., but Hurst is not a gimmick. There is not an endorsement for a tight end much stronger than Newsome, a Hall of Fame tight end, picking you in the first round.
26. Atlanta Falcons: Calvin Ridley — WR, Alabama
Ridley’s overall college statistics did not really live up to the potential he showed as a freshman in 2015 when he had 89 receptions for 1,045 yards, but he finished his three-year career at Alabama with 19 touchdowns. While he’s not exactly ideal size for a wideout (6-foot-1, 189 pounds), he has 4.43 speed in the 40 and is known for running exceptional routes. He had more drops than you would expect from a player who seems so otherwise refined in technique, but some of that might be a result of his anticipation of hits, which could become more pronounced in the N.F.L. where he will regularly face defensive backs that are far bigger and stronger than he is.
How he fits: Putting Ridley on the field with fellow Alabama alum Julio Jones could not be more perfect. Talent evaluators think the N.F.L. game will unlock the potential in Ridley, which could make this pick one of the best in terms of value in the entire draft. It is hard to think of a better role model for him than Jones, even if Ridley cannot match his new teammate’s physical stature.
27. Seattle Seahawks: Rashaad Penny — RB, San Diego State
Penny is a fast (4.46 in the 40) back who is decently sized (5-foot-11, 220 pounds). He’s an old-fashioned volume guy at running back who just tries to wear defenses down and breaks more than a few tackles. He doesn’t always make the right lane decisions, though, and tacklers with better technique tended to catch him easily and bring him down.
How he fits: The Seahawks’ offense was completely one-dimensional last season so they desperately needed a running back. That being said, Louisiana State’s Derrius Guice and Georgia’s Sony Michel would have been far more logical picks than Penny, who doesn’t profile as a star at the N.F.L. level. Maybe Seattle knows something no one else knows about him.
28. Pittsburgh Steelers: Terrell Edmunds — S, Virginia Tech
His brother already went with the No. 16 pick, and now it’s Terrell’s turn. He’s far smaller than Tremaine but he can play near the line of scrimmage and deliver big hits, but is not lost in man-to-man coverage. He needs to get more consistent in tackling, and occasionally has mental lapses, but he has the talent to thrive.
How he fits: Edmunds’s selection became somewhat secondary after Ryan Shazier, the Pittsburgh linebacker who endured a horrific spine injury in Week 13, walked onto the stage to introduce the pick. It was an incredible moment, with Shazier being assisted on his way out but standing on his own at the podium. Make no mistake: Edmunds is the type of player who could be a strong fit in Pittsburgh’s system. This is the first time brothers have been taken in the first round in the same year.
29. Jacksonville Jaguars: Taven Bryan — DT, Florida
He has a lot to learn about the position, and it’s a total unknown if he can develop the instincts necessary to thrive, but he is a risk worth taking with the reward being a 6-foot-5, 291-pound hard-worker who could theoretically play anywhere on the defensive line. It is a leap of faith, though, as he has never produced much statistically and there is a chance that he is a tackle in an end’s body.
How he fits: There will never be enough top-notch defenders for Jacksonville. They already had a defense that gave every opposing team nightmares and now they’ve added the son of a Navy Seal who can wreak havoc in the middle of the field.
30. Minnesota Vikings: Mike Hughes — CB, Central Florida
He does not have a ton of experience at the position and he does not have ideal size or speed, but Hughes has made teams interested by showing strong physicality, tracking the ball well in the air and having good hands when he has the opportunity to snatch a pass away from a receiver. He needs work as a tackler, and will get bullied by larger players, but the team the Vikings might be just as interested in him as a return specialist as they are in his ability to be a defensive back.
How he fits: He’s had a whole host of off-the-field issues which caused his stock to drop. The Vikings hope they’ve done their due diligence to evaluate whether his problems are behind him, but the 49ers thought they had a steal last year in Reuben Foster only for that young linebacker’s troubles to continue to affect his career. If Hughes can keep himself on the field, he could be an injection of youth for a Minnesota secondary that has a ton of talent but is getting long in the tooth.
31. New England Patriots: Sony Michel — RB, Georgia
Anyone who watched the Rose Bowl is probably wondering why Michel was not off the board earlier. The Georgia running back absolutely torched Oklahoma. But while he’s a strong runner for his size, he does not, at this point, make the sharp cuts that are expected in the N.F.L. and there is a belief that he was somewhat of a product of Georgia’s excellent blocking scheme. The big play potential is there, though, so the Patriots must believe they can refine his game into something special.
How he fits: New England went with a pair of players from Georgia with their two first-round picks, and while Michel showed off some serious explosiveness in his final year with the Bulldogs, he might be a mild reach ahead of Derrius Guice. This is the Patriots, though, so they undoubtedly have a plan to unlock Michel’s talents in a way that no one else has thought of yet.
32. Baltimore Ravens: Lamar Jackson — QB, Louisville
Baltimore executed a trade with Philadelphia so they could take Jackson. While Josh Allen may have a lot of questions about how he can succeed at quarterback in the N.F.L., Jackson faces one with even bigger consequences for player and team: Is he a quarterback?
It is interesting that his accuracy as a thrower is often seen as a non-starter despite his completion percentage in college being higher than Allen’s, but it is likely a combination of that and his size (6-foot-2, 216 pounds) that has people wondering if his athleticism would translate better at wide receiver. The best bet with Jackson may be to forget the concept of position and simply consider him a football player. Someone with his speed, agility, and throwing ability could certainly help a team with a creative offensive coordinator provided he is willing to open his mind to possibilities that don’t necessarily have him under center on every down.
According to ESPN’s Field Yates, the Ravens traded the Nos. 52 and 125 picks along with a 2019 second-rounder for the Nos. 32 and 132 picks.
How he fits: It takes away some of the poetry of Ozzie Newsome taking a tight end with his final first-round pick, but this pick shows off Newsome’s willingness to take big risks. Jackson’s value to the Ravens won’t be known for some time, but there’s no reason he couldn’t participate in the offense in a wildcat formation along with Joe Flacco, not unlike Colin Kaepernick did in his early days with the 49ers and Alex Smith. That could give him a soft entry as a passer so he can convince the doubters that he is what he says he is.
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2018 NFL Draft: Results, grades and analysis for every team's pick in the fourth round
Chris Trapasso analyzed each pick from Saturday's Round 4 of the 2018 NFL Draft, grading each team on its draft-night selections.
Complete coverage: 2018 Draft Tracker
Grades:Round 1 • Round 2 • Round 3 • Round 4 • Round 5 • Round 6 • Round 7
101. Ian Thomas, TE, Indiana
Carolina gets a TE2 for Norv Turner's offense. Thomas will be a better pro than he was in college. Plus ball skills. Decent blocker.
102. Jalyn Holmes, DE, Ohio State
Active hands, some twitchiness but lacking burst off the snap. Best as pass-rushing nickel DT.
103. Keke Coutee, WR, Texas Tech
Downfield threat for Watson. Good after the catch. Lacks size and strength. Could struggle to beat press coverage.
104. Nyheim Hines, RB, NC State
Fun, gadget RB with game-breaking speed. Doesn't run through many tackles. Lacks agility for his size.
105. Antonio Callaway, WR, Florida
Flashes of premiere explosiveness but lanky frame and clear-cut off-field concerns.
106. Josey Jewell, ILB, Iowa
LB is a sneaky need for Denver. Jewell plays faster than his timed speed because of his quick play-recognition. Tackling machine.
107. Christopher Herndon IV, TE, Miami
Lengthy, seam-stretcher for Sam Darnold. Not twitchy, but long strides make him deceptively good after the catch.
108. Kyle Lauletta, QB, Richmond
Quick-strike QB with quality accuracy on short/intermediate throws. Aggressive. Needs work downfield and against pressure.
109. Troy Apke, S, Penn State
Super athlete with size. Not a great football player yet. Slow to react to run plays and route concepts.
110. Nick Nelson, CB, Wisconsin
Sticky man CB. Nice ball skills. Average athleticism. Can be overly grabby. Helps to fill a need in secondary.
111. Brian Allen, C, Michigan State
If he was bigger and a tick more athletic, he'd have gone on Day 2. Technician. Nice depth on aging OL.
112. Mark Walton, RB, Miami
Gio Bernard clone. Small, super-shifty. YAC machine as a receiver.
113. DaeSean Hamilton, WR, Penn State
Similar style to Emmanuel Sanders. Crafty route-runner who can really separate.
114. Da'Shawn Hand, DE, Alabama
Two-gapper. Strong. Very limited as a pass rusher.
115. Joel Iyiegbuniwe, LB, Western Kentucky
More speed at the LB spot. Hybrid safety. Needs to get stronger and better at defeating blocks.
116. Dorance Armstrong Jr., DE, Kansas
Nice size and length. Flashes of bend, but not consistent with his hands. Fair amount of power.
117. Jordan Whitehead, SS, Pittsburgh
Short and small. Speed. Surprising pop. Solid range. Tons of needed investment in secondary, which is what TB needed.
118. Anthony Averett, CB, Alabama
Lanky. Limited strength. Supreme speed. Lacks hip fluidity.
119. Kyzir White, FS, West Virginia
Bradley gets more speed for this defense. White better at LB than S. Downhill run thumper.
120. Will Dissly, TE, Washington
Way too early. Some blocking prowess but not a true people-mover. Not a separation TE and lacks speed.
121. Taron Johnson, CB, Weber State
CB is sneaky need for the Bills, but where's the WR? Johnson was ultra productive at FCS level. Grabby at times.
122. Kenny Young, ILB, UCLA
Has speed issues but reacts quickly, sheds blocks, and thumps against the run. Nice depth add.
123. Durham Smythe, TE, Notre Dame
Little early, but well-versed as a blocker. Shined when given opportunity to catch passes at Senior Bowl. Limited out wide.
124. Armani Watts, FS, Texas A&M
Hyper active DB. Will make plays on the outside. Twitchy. Just lacks size.
125. Avonte Maddox, CB, Pittsburgh
Feisty, ultra-aggressive slot CB with the agility to match with quickest WRs in the league. Gets his hands on loads of passes.
126. Ito Smith, RB, Southern Mississippi
Smith has amazing jump-cut ability, vision, and is tremendous in the screen game.
127. Rick Leonard, OT, Florida State
Leonard has the measureables. Doesn't have quick feet or good balance. Must get stronger too.
128. Kentavius Street, DT, NC State
Weight-room strong, but doesn't fully translate on the field. Freakish flashes but gets stuck on blocks too often.
129. Will Richardson, OT, NC State
Richardson plays with immense strength and has deceptively good feet. Thrives in pass pro.
130. Josh Sweat, DE, Florida State
Clowney-like linear freak athlete. Powerful jolt with long arms. Embarrassment of riches up front on Eagles defense.
131. Kalen Ballage, RB, Arizona State
Hyper athletic. Reliable pass-catcher. Explosive. Lacking in vision department.
132. Jaleel Scott, WR, New Mexico State
Tall, lanky. Somewhat stiff. Ability to make acrobatic catches and high-point when coverage is tight.
133. J'Mon Moore, WR, Missouri
Height/speed vertical threat. Strong too. Tracks well. One-trick pony but will thrive downfield.
134. Chase Edmonds, RB, Fordham
Slightly early. Runs very hard for being a small RB. Some twitchiness.
135. John Franklin, DE, Stephen F. Austin
Heavy-handed pass-rushing DT. Lacks burst. Quality depth on loaded Rams DL.
136. Marquis Haynes, OLB, Mississippi
Stand-up LB with powerful hands he uses well. Could add more weight and strength. Some flashes of quickness around the edge.
137. Dalton Schultz, TE, Stanford
Has blocking experience but not good in that area. Limited receiver too. Good size.
Listed below are all 256 picks of the 2018 NFL draft, broken down by team. You can find a complete breakdown of the draft results by round right here.
Here are the complete 2018 NFL draft results by team:
- 1-25: Hayden Hurst, TE (South Carolina): Signed
- 1-32: Lamar Jackson, QB (Louisville): Signed
- 3-83: Orlando Brown, T (Oklahoma): Signed
- 3-86: Mark Andrews, TE (Oklahoma): Signed
- 4-118: Anthony Averett, CB (Alabama): Signed
- 4-122: Kenny Young, LB (UCLA): Signed
- 4-132: Jaleel Scott, WR (New Mexico State): Signed
- 5-162: Jordan Lasley, WR (UCLA): Signed
- 6-190: DeShon Elliott, S (Texas): Signed
- 6-212: Greg Senat, T (Wagner): Signed
- 6-215: Bradley Bozeman, C (Alabama): Signed
- 7-238: Zach Sieler, DE (Ferris State): Signed
- 1-21: Billy Price, C (Ohio State): Signed
- 2-54: Jessie Bates, S (Wake Forest): Signed
- 3-77: Sam Hubbard, DE (Ohio State): Signed
- 3-78: Malik Jefferson, LB (Texas): Signed
- 4-112: Mark Walton, RB (Miami): Signed
- 5-151: Davontae Harris, CB (Illinois State): Signed
- 5-158: Andrew Brown, DT (Virginia): Signed
- 5-170: Darius Phillips, CB (Western Michigan): Signed
- 7-249: Logan Woodside, QB (Toledo): Signed
- 7-252: Rod Taylor, G (Ole Miss): Signed
- 7-253: Auden Tate, WR (Florida State): Signed
- 1-1: Baker Mayfield, QB (Oklahoma): Signed
- 1-4: Denzel Ward, CB (Ohio State): Signed
- 2-33: Austin Corbett, T (Nevada): Signed
- 2-35: Nick Chubb, RB (Georgia): Signed
- 3-67: Chad Thomas, DE (Miami): Signed
- 4-105: Antonio Callaway, WR (Florida): Signed
- 5-150: Genard Avery, LB (Memphis): Signed
- 6-175: Damion Ratley, WR (Texas A&M): Signed
- 6-188: Simeon Thomas, CB (Louisiana-Lafayette): Signed
- 1-19: Leighton Vander Esch, LB (Boise State): Signed
- 2-50: Connor Williams, G (Texas): Signed
- 3-81: Michael Gallup, WR (Colorado State): Signed
- 4-116: Dorance Armstrong, DE (Kansas): Signed
- 4-137: Dalton Schultz, TE (Stanford): Signed
- 5-171: Mike White, QB (Western Kentucky): Signed
- 6-193: Chris Covington, LB (Indiana): Signed
- 6-208: Cedrick Wilson, WR (Boise State): Signed
- 7-236: Bo Scarbrough, RB (Alabama): Signed
- 1-5: Bradley Chubb, DE (North Carolina State): Signed
- 2-40: Courtland Sutton, WR (SMU): Signed
- 3-71: Royce Freeman, RB (Oregon): Signed
- 3-99: Isaac Yiadom, CB (Boston College): Signed
- 4-106: Josey Jewell, LB (Iowa): Signed
- 4-113: DaeSean Hamilton, WR (Penn State): Signed
- 5-156: Troy Fumagalli, TE (Wisconsin): Signed
- 6-183: Sam Jones, G (Arizona State): Signed
- 6-217: Keishawn Bierria, LB (Washington): Signed
- 7-226: David Williams, RB (Arkansas): Signed
Green Bay Packers
- 1-18: Jaire Alexander, CB (Louisville): Signed
- 2-45: Josh Jackson, CB (Iowa): Signed
- 3-88: Oren Burks, LB (Vanderbilt): Signed
- 4-133: J’Mon Moore, WR (Missouri): Signed
- 5-138: Cole Madison, T (Washington State): Signed
- 5-172: JK Scott, P (Alabama): Signed
- 5-174: Marquez Valdes-Scantling, WR (USF): Signed
- 6-207: Equanimeous St. Brown, WR (Notre Dame): Signed
- 7-232: James Looney, DT (California): Signed
- 7-239: Hunter Bradley, LS (Mississippi State): Signed
- 7-248: Kendall Donnerson, LB (Southeast Missouri): Signed
- 1-6: Quenton Nelson, G (Notre Dame): Signed
- 2-36: Darius Leonard, LB (South Carolina State): Signed
- 2-37: Braden Smith, G (Auburn): Signed
- 2-52: Kemoko Turay, DE (Rutgers): Signed
- 2-64: Tyquan Lewis, DE (Ohio State): Signed
- 4-104: Nyheim Hines, RB (North Carolina State): Signed
- 5-159: Daurice Fountain, WR (Northern Iowa): Signed
- 5-169: Jordan Wilkins, RB (Mississippi): Signed
- 6-185: Deon Cain, WR (Clemson): Signed
- 7-221: Matthew Adams, LB (Houston): Signed
- 7-235: Zaire Franklin, LB (Syracuse): Signed
Kansas City Chiefs
Los Angeles Chargers
Los Angeles Rams
- 3-89: Joseph Noteboom, OL (TCU): Signed
- 4-111: Brian Allen, C (Michigan State): Signed
- 4-135: John Franklin-Myers, DE (Stephen F. Austin): Signed
- 5-147: Micah Kiser, LB (Virginia): Signed
- 5-160: Ogbonnia Okoronkwo, LB (Oklahoma): Signed
- 6-176: John Kelly, RB (Tennessee): Signed
- 6-192: Jamil Demby, T (Maine): Signed
- 6-195: Sebastian Joseph, DT (Rutgers): Signed
- 6-205: Trevon Young, LB (Louisville): Signed
- 7-231: Travin Howard, LB (TCU): Signed
- 7-244: Justin Lawler, DE (SMU): Signed
New England Patriots
- 1-23: Isaiah Wynn, T (Georgia): Signed
- 1-31: Sony Michel, RB (Georgia): Signed
- 2-56: Duke Dawson, CB (Florida): Signed
- 5-143: Ja’Whaun Bentley, LB (Purdue): Signed
- 6-178: Christian Sam, LB (Arizona State): Signed
- 6-210: Braxton Berrios, WR (Miami): Signed
- 7-219: Danny Etling, QB (LSU): Signed
- 7-243: Keion Crossen, CB (Western Carolina): Signed
- 7-250: Ryan Izzo, TE (Florida State): Signed
New Orleans Saints
New York Giants
New York Jets
- 1-15: Kolton Miller, T (UCLA): Signed
- 2-57: P.J. Hall, DT (Sam Houston State): Signed
- 3-65: Brandon Parker, T (North Carolina A&T): Signed
- 3-87: Arden Key, DE (LSU): Signed
- 4-110: Nick Nelson, CB (Wisconsin): Signed
- 5-140: Maurice Hurst, DT (Michigan): Signed
- 5-173: Johnny Townsend, P (Florida): Signed
- 6-216: Azeem Victor, LB (Washington): Signed
- 7-228: Marcell Ateman, WR (Oklahoma State): Signed
San Francisco 49ers
- 1-9: Mike McGlinchey, T (Notre Dame): Signed
- 2-44: Dante Pettis, WR (Washington): Signed
- 3-70: Fred Warner, LB (BYU): Signed
- 3-95: Tarvarius Moore, S (Southern Mississippi): Signed
- 4-128: Kentavius Street, DE (North Carolina State): Signed
- 5-142: D.J. Reed, CB (Kansas State): Signed
- 6-184: Marcell Harris, S (Florida State): Signed
- 7-223: Jullian Taylor, DT (Temple): Signed
- 7-240: Richie James, WR (Middle Tennessee): Signed
- 1-27: Rashaad Penny, RB (San Diego State): Signed
- 3-79: Rasheem Green, DE (USC): Signed
- 4-120: Will Dissly, TE (Washington): Signed
- 5-141: Shaquem Griffin, DE (UCF): Signed
- 5-146: Tre Flowers, S (Oklahoma State): Signed
- 5-149: Michael Dickson, P (Texas): Signed
- 5-168: Jamarco Jones, T (Ohio State): Signed
- 6-186: Jacob Martin, LB (Temple): Signed
- 7-220: Alex McGough, QB (Florida International): Signed
Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Draft 2018 results nfl
The 2018 NFL Draft wrapped up on Saturday with 256 players landing with new teams.
There were 11 quarterbacks taken, highlighted by Baker Mayfield going first overall to the Browns. Louisville’s Lamar Jackson was the 32nd pick, the final pick of the first round, selected by the Ravens as a potential heir to Joe Flacco.
One of the more enjoyable moments of the draft came Saturday when the Seattle Seahawks picked UCF linebacker Shaquem Griffin. He lost his left hand due to a prenatal condition. He’s also one of the better linebacking prospects in the draft this year. Griffin was one of 22 players to attend the draft, but he wasn’t picked in the first three rounds so left to spend Saturday at home. His brother Shaquill was a third-round pick by the Seahawks last year.
For Day 2, we have grades and analysis from all second- and third-round selections. We’re tracking the undrafted free agent additions here.
1. Cleveland Browns: QB Baker Mayfield, Oklahoma
2. New York Giants: RB Saquon Barkley, Penn State
3. New York Jets: QB Sam Darnold, USC
4. Cleveland Browns: CB Denzel Ward, Ohio State
5. Denver Broncos: DE Bradley Chubb, NC State
6. Indianapolis Colts: OG Quenton Nelson, Notre Dame
7. Buffalo Bills: QB Josh Allen, Wyoming
8. Chicago Bears: LB Roquan Smith, Georgia
9. San Francisco 49ers: OT Mike McGlinchey, Notre Dame
10. Arizona Cardinals: QB Josh Rosen, UCLA
11. Miami Dolphins: DB Minkah Fitzpatrick, Alabama
12. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: DT Vita Vea, Washington
13. Washington: DT Da’Ron Payne, Alabama
14. New Orleans Saints: DE Marcus Davenport, UTSA
15. Oakland Raiders: OT Kolton Miller, UCLA
16. Buffalo Bills: LB Tremaine Edmunds, Virginia Tech
17. Los Angeles Chargers: DB Derwin James, Florida State
18. Green Bay Packers: CB Jaire Alexander, Louisville
19. Dallas Cowboys: LB Leighton Vander Esch, Boise State
20. Detroit Lions: C Frank Ragnow, Arkansas
21. Cincinnati Bengals: C Billy Price, Ohio State
22. Tennessee Titans: LB Rashaan Evans, Alabama
23. New England Patriots: OT Isaiah Wynn, Georgia
24. Carolina Panthers: WR D.J. Moore, Maryland
25. Baltimore Ravens: TE Hayden Hurst, South Carolina
26. Atlanta Falcons: WR Calvin Ridley, Alabama
27. Seattle Seahawks: RB Rashaad Penny, San Diego State
28. Pittsburgh Steelers: S Terrell Edmunds, Virginia Tech
29. Jacksonville Jaguars: DT Taven Bryan, Florida
30. Minnesota Vikings: CB Mike Hughes, UCF
31. New England Patriots: RB Sony Michel, Georgia
32. Baltimore Ravens: QB Lamar Jackson, Louisville
33. Cleveland Browns: OL Austin Corbett, Nevada
34. New York Giants: G Will Hernandez, UTEP
35. Cleveland Browns: RB Nick Chubb, Georgia
36. Indianapolis Colts: LB Darius Leonard, South Carolina State
37. Indianapolis Colts: OL Braden Smith, Auburn
38. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: RB Ronald Jones II, USC
39. Chicago Bears: C James Daniels, Iowa
40. Denver Broncos: WR Courtland Sutton, SMU
41. Tennessee Titans (trade up): DE Harold Landry, Boston College
42. Miami Dolphins: TE Mike Geisicki, Penn State
43. Detroit Lions (trade up): RB Kerryon Johnson, Auburn
44. San Francisco 49ers (trade up): WR Dante Pettis, Washington
45. Green Bay Packers: CB Josh Jackson, Iowa
46. Kansas City Chiefs (trade up): DL Breeland Speaks, Ole Miss
47. Arizona Cardinals: WR Christian Kirk, Texas A&M
48. Los Angeles Chargers: LB Uchenna Nwosu, USC
49. Philadelphia Eagles (trade up): TE Dallas Goedert, South Dakota St.
50. Dallas Cowboys: OL Connor Williams, Texas
51. Chicago Bears (trade up): WR Anthony Miller, Memphis
52. Indianapolis Colts (trade down): DE Kemoko Turay, Rutgers
53. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: CB M.J. Stewart, UNC
54. Cincinnati Bengals: S Jessie Bates III, Wake Forest
55. Carolina Panthers: CB Donte Jackson, LSU
56. New England Patriots (trade up): CB Duke Dawson, Florida
57. Oakland Raiders (trade down): DL P.J. Hall, Sam Houston St.
58. Atlanta Falcons: CB Isaiah Oliver, Colorado
59. Washington (trade down): RB Gerrius Guice, LSU
60. Pittsburgh Steelers: WR James Washington, Oklahoma State
61. Jacksonville Jaguars: WR D.J. Chark, LSU
62. Minnesota Vikings: OL Brian O’Neill, Pitt
63. Tampa Bay Buccaneers (trade down): CB Carlton Davis, Auburn
64. Indianapolis Colts (trade up): DE Tyquan Lewis, Ohio State
65. Oakland Raiders (trade up): OL Brandon Parker, North Carolina A&T
66. New York Giants: EDGE Lorenzo Carter, Georgia
67. Cleveland Browns (trade down): DE Chad Thomas, Miami
68. Houston Texans: S Justin Reid, Stanford
69. New York Giants: DL B.J. Hill, N.C. State
70. San Francisco 49ers: LB Fred Warner, BYU
71. Denver Broncos: RB Royce Freeman, Oregon
72. New York Jets: DL Nathan Shepherd, Fort Hays State
73. Miami Dolphins: LB Jerome Baker, Ohio State
74. Washington (trade down): OL Geron Christian, Louisville
75. Kansas City Chiefs (trade up): DL Derrick Nnadi, FSU
76. Pittsburgh Steelers (trade up): QB Mason Rudolph, Oklahoma State
77. Cincinnati Bengals: DE Sam Hubbard, Ohio State
78. Cincinnati Bengals: LB Malik Jefferson, Texas
79. Seattle Seahawks (trade down): DL Rasheem Green, USC
80. Houston Texans: OL Martinas Rankin, Mississippi State
81. Dallas Cowboys: WR Michael Gallup, Colorado State
82. Detroit Lions: DB Tracy Walker, Louisiana-Lafayette
83. Baltimore Ravens: OL Orlando Brown, Oklahoma
84. Los Angeles Chargers: DL Justin Jones, N.C. State
85. Carolina Panthers: CB Rashaan Gaulden, Tennessee
86. Baltimore Ravens (trade down): TE Mark Andrews, Oklahoma
87. Oakland Raiders (trade up): EDGE Arden Key, LSU
88. Green Bay Packers (trade up): LB Oren Burks, Vanderbilt
89. Los Angeles Rams (trade down): OL Joseph Noteboom, TCU
90. Atlanta Falcons: DL Deadrin Senat, USF
91. New Orleans Saints: WR Tre’Quan Smith, UCF
92. Pittsburgh Steelers: OL Chukwuma Okorafor, Western Michigan
93. Jacksonville Jaguars: S Ronnie Harrison, Alabama
94. Tampa Bay Buccaneers (trade up): OL Alex Cappa, Humboldt Staet
95. San Francisco 49ers: S Tarvarius Moore, Southern Miss
96. Buffalo Bills: DL Harrison Phillips, Stanford
97. Arizona Cardinals: C Mason Cole, Michigan
98. Houston Texans: TE Jordan Atkins, UCF
99. Denver Broncos: CB Isaac Yiadom, Boston College
100. Kansas City Chiefs (trade up): LB Dorian O’Daniel, Clemson
101. Carolina Panthers: TE Ian Thomas, Indiana
102. Minnesota Vikings: DL Jalyn Holmes, Ohio St
103. Houston Texans: WR Keke Coutee, Texas Tech
104. Indianapolis Colts: RB Nyheim Hines, NC State
105. Cleveland Browns (via New England Patriots): WR Antonio Callaway, Florida
106. Denver Broncos: LB Josey Jewell, Iowa
107. New York Jets: TE Christopher Herndon, Miami
108. New York Giants: QB Kyle Lauletta, Richmond
109. Washington: S Troy Apke, Penn State
110. Oakland Raiders: CB Nick Nelson, Wisconsin
111. Los Angeles Rams: C Brian Allen, Michigan St.
112. Cincinnati Bengals: RB Mark Walton, Miami
113. Denver Broncos: WR DaeSean Hamilton, Penn State
114. Detroit Lions from New England Patriots (via Cleveland Browns): DL Da’Shawn Hand, Alabama
115. Chicago Bears: LB Joel Iyiegbuniwe, Western Kentucky
116. Dallas Cowboys: DE Dorance Armstrong, Kansas
117. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: S Jordan Whitehead, Pittsburgh
118. Baltimore Ravens: CB Anthony Averett, Alabama
119. Los Angeles Chargers: S Kyzir White, West Virginia
120. Seattle Seahawks: TE Will Dissly, Washington
121. Buffalo Bills: CB Taron Johnson, Weber State
122. Baltimore Ravens: LB Kenny Young, UCLA
123. Miami Dolphins: TE Durham Smythe, Notre Dame
124. Kansas City Chiefs: S Armani Watts, Texas A&M
125. Philadelphia Eagles: CB Avonte Maddox, Pittsburgh
126. Atlanta Falcons: RB Ito Smith, Southern Mississippi
127. New Orleans Saints: Rick Leonard, OT, Florida State
128. San Francisco 49ers: Kentavius Street, DE, NC State
129. Jacksonville Jaguars: T Will Richardson, NC State
130. Philadelphia Eagles: DE Josh Sweat, FSU
131. Miami Dolphins: RB Kalen Ballage, Arizona St.
132. Baltimore Ravens: WR Jaleel Scott, New Mexico St.
133. Green Bay Packers: WR J’Mon Moore, Missouri
134. Arizona Cardinals: RB Chase Edmonds, Fordham
135. Los Angeles Rams: DL John Franklin-Myers, Stephen F. Austin
136. Carolina Panthers (via Los Angeles Rams): DE Marquis Haynes, Ole Miss
137. Dallas Cowboys: TE Dalton Schultz, Stanford
138. Green Bay Packers: T Cole Madison, Washington St.
139. New York Giants: DL RJ McIntosh, Miami
140. Oakland Raiders (via Indianapolis Colts): DL Maurice Hurst, Michigan
141. Seattle Seahawks: LB Shaquem Griffin, UCF
142. San Francisco 49ers: DB DJ Reed, Kansas State
143. New England Patriots: ILB Ja’Whaun Bently, Purdue
144. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: WR Justin Watson, Pennsylvania
145. Chicago Bears: DT Bilal Nichols, Delaware
146. Seattle Seahawks: S Tre Flowers, Oklahoma St.
147. Los Angeles Rams (via Carolina Panthers): ILB Micah Kiser, Virginia
148. Pittsburgh Steelers: S Marcus Allen, Penn State
149. Seattle Seahawks (via Denver Broncos): P Michael Dickson, Texas
150. Cleveland Browns: ILB Genard Avery, Memphis
151. Cincinnati Bengals: CB Davontae Harris, Illinois St.
152. Tennessee Titans (via Baltimore Ravens): S Dane Cruikshank, Arizona
153. Detroit Lions: T Tyrell Crosby, Oregon
154. Buffalo Bills: Siran Neal, Jacksonville St.
155. Los Angeles Chargers: C Scott Quesenberry, UCLA
156. Denver Broncos (via Seattle Seahawks): TE Troy Fumagalli, Wisconsin
157. Minnesota Vikings (via New York Jets): TE Tyler Conklin, Central Michigan
158. Cincinnati Bengals: DT Andrew Brown, Virginia
159. Indianapolis Colts (via Oakland Raiders): WR Daurice Fountain, Northern Iowa
160. Los Angeles Rams (via Denver Broncos): EDGE Ogbonnia Okoronkwo, Oklahoma
161. Carolina Panthers: ILB Jermaine Carter, Maryland
162. Baltimore Ravens (via Tennessee Titans): WR Jordan Lasley, UCLA
163. Washington: DL Tim Settle, Virginia Tech
164. New Orleans Saints: S Natrell Jamerson, Wisconsin
165. Pittsburgh Steelers: TE Jaylen Samuels, N.C. State
166. Buffalo Bills: G Wyatt Teller, Virginia Tech
167. Minnesota Vikings (via New York Jets and Vikings): K Daniel Carson, Auburn
168. Seattle Seahawks: T Jamarco Jones, Ohio State
169. Indianapolis Colts: RB Jordan Wilkins, Ole Miss
170. Cincinnati Bengals: CB Darius Williams, Western Michigan
171. Dallas Cowboys: QB Mike White, Western Kentucky
172. Green Bay Packers: P J.K. Scott, Alabama
173. Oakland Raiders: P Johnny Townsend, Florida
174. Green Bay Packers: WR Marquez Valdes-Scantling, South Florida
175. Cleveland Browns: WR Damion Ratley, Texas A&M
176. Los Angels Rams: RB John Kelly, Tennessee
177. Houston Texans: DE Duke Ejiofor, Wake Forest
178. New England Patriots (via Cleveland Browns): LB Christian Sam, Arizona State
179. New York Jets: CB Parry Nickerson, Tulane
180. New York Jets (via Minnesota Vikings): DT Foley Fatukasi, Connecticut
181. Chicago Bears: DE Kylie Fitts, Utah
182. Arizona Cardinals: CB Christian Campbell, Penn State
183. Denver Broncos (via Los Angeles Rams): G Sam Jones, Arizona State
184. San Francisco 49ers: S Marcell Harris, Florida
185. Indianapolis Colts (via Oakland Raiders): WR Deon Cain, Clemson
186. Seattle Seahawks: DE Jacob Martin, Temple
187. Buffalo Bills: WR Ray-Ray McCloud, Clemson
188. Cleveland Browns (via Washington): CB Simeon Thomas, Louisiana
189. New Orleans Saints (via Arizona Cardinals): CB Kamrin Moore, Boston College
190. Baltimore Ravens: S DeShon Elliott, Texas
191. Los Angeles Chargers: WR Dylan Cantrell, Texas Tech
192. Los Angeles Rams (via Dallas Cowboys): G Jamil Demby, Maine
193. Dallas Cowboys: OLB Chris Covington, Indiana
194. Atlanta Falcons (via Los Angeles Rams): WR Russell Gage, LSU
195. Los Angeles Rams: DT Sebastian Joseph, Rutgers
196. Kansas City Chiefs: CB Tremon Smith, Central Arkansas
197. Washington (via Carolina Panthers): ILB Shaun Dion Hamilton, Alabama
198. Kansas City Chiefs (via New England Patriots): G Reginald McKenzie, Tennessee
199. Tennessee Titans: QB Luke Falk, Washington St.
200. Atlanta Falcons: LB Foye Oluokun, Yale
201. New Orleans Saints: RB Boston Scott, Louisiana Tech
202. Tampa Bay Buccaneers: ILB Jack Cichy, Wisconsin
203. Jacksonville Jaguars: QB Tanner Lee, Nebraska
204. New York Jets (via Minnesota Vikings): RB Trenton Cannon, Virginia St.
205. Los Angeles Rams (via Washington): EDGE Trevon Young, Louisville
206. Philadelphia Eagles: OT Matt Pryor, TCU
207. Green Bay Packers: WR Equanimeous St. Brown, Notre Dame
208. Dallas Cowboys: WR Cedrick Wilson, Boise State
209. Miami Dolphins: DB Cornell Armstrong, Southern Miss
210. New England Patriots: WR Braxton Berrios, Miami
211. Houston Texans: TE Jordan Thomas, Mississippi St.
212. Baltimore Ravens: DT Greg Sanat, Wagner
213. Minnesota Vikings: G Colby Gossett, Appalachian St.
214. Houston Texans: EDGE Peter Kalambayi, Stanford
215. Baltimore Ravens (via Tennessee Titans): C Bradley Bozeman, Alabama
216. Oakland Raiders: ILB Azeem Victor, Washington
217. Denver Broncos (via Los Angeles Rams): ILB Keishawn Bierria, Washington
218. Minnesota Vikings: EDGE Ade Aruna, Tulane
219. New England Patriots: QB Danny Etling, LSU
220. Seattle Seahawks: QB Alex McGough, Florida International
221. Indianapolis Colts: LB Matthew Adams, Houston
222. Houston Texans: DB Jermaine Kelly, San Jose St.
223. San Francisco 49ers: DT Julian Taylor, Temple
224. Chicago Bears: WR Javon Wims, Georgia
225. Minnesota Vikings (via New York Jets and Vikings): LB Devante Downs, California
226. Denver Broncos (via Seattle Seahawks): RB David Williams, Arkansas
227. Miami Dolphins: LB Quentin Poling, Ohio
228. Oakland Raiders: WR Marcell Ateman, Oklahoma St.
229. Miami Dolphins: K Jason Sanders, New Mexico
230. Jacksonville Jaguars: EDGE Leon Jacobs, Wisconsin
231. Los Angeles Rams (via Washington): LB Travin Howard, TCU
232. Green Bay Packers: DE James Looney, California
233. Philadelphia Eagles from New England Patriots (via Kansas City Chiefs): OT Jordan Mailata, Austrailia
234. Carolina Panthers: ILB Andre Smith, North Carolina
235. Indianapolis Colts (via New York Jets): LB Zaire Franklin, Syracuse
236. Dallas Cowboys: RB Bo Scarabrough, Alabama
237. Detroit Lions: RB Nick Bawden, San Diego St.
238. Baltimore Ravens: DE Zach Sieler, Ferris State
239. Green Bay Packers: LS Hunter Bradley, Mississippi State
240. San Francisco 49ers: WR Richie James, Middle Tennessee
241. Washington: CB Greg Stroman, Virginia Tech
242. Carolina Panthers: DT Kendrick Norton, Miami
243. New England Patriots (via Kansas City Chiefs): CB Keion Crossen, Western Carolina
244. Los Angeles Rams (via Atlanta Falcons): DE Justin Lawler, SMU
245. New Orleans Saints: C Will Clapp, LSU
246. Pittsburgh Steelers: DT Joshua Frazier, Alabama
247. Jacksonville Jaguars: P Logan Cooke, Mississippi State
248. Green Bay Packers: DE Kendall Donnerson, Southeast Missouri
249. Cincinnati Bengals: QB Logan Woodside, Toledo
250. New England Patriots (via Philadelphia Eagles): TE Ryan Izzo, Florida State
251. Los Angeles Chargers: RB Justin Jackson, Northeastern
252. Cincinnati Bengals: G Rod Taylor, Ole Miss
253. Cincinnati Bengals: WR Auden Tate, Florida State
254. Arizona Cardinals: T Korey Cunningham, Cincinnati
255. Buffalo Bills: WR Austin Proehl, North Carolina
256. Atlanta Falcons: WR Trey Quinn, SMU
NFL Draft picks 2018: Complete draft results from Rounds 1-7
Searching for a quick list of draft picks from the 2018 NFL Draft without all that annoying analysis? You've come to the right place.
Below are the results from Rounds 1-7 of the NFL Draft with pick number, team, player, position and school, minus the analysis and draft grades. Of course, if you would like our NFL experts to tell you how smart (or stupid) your team's picks were, we have you covered with our pick-by-pick analysis for the entire draft, as well as draft grades to determine the winners and losers.
Here are those round-by-round picks.
NFL Draft picks: Round 1 results
|2||Giants||Saquon Barkley||RB||Penn State|
|4||Browns||Denzel Ward||CB||Ohio State|
|5||Broncos||Bradley Chubb||DE||N.C. State|
|6||Colts||Quenton Nelson||G||Notre Dame|
|9||49ers||Mike McGlinchey||OT||Notre Dame|
|16||Bills||Tremaine Edmunds||LB||Virginia Tech|
|17||Chargers||Derwin James||S||Florida State|
|19||Cowboys||Leighton Vander Esch||LB||Boise State|
|21||Bengals||Billy Price||C||Ohio State|
|25||Ravens||Hayden Hurst||TE||South Carolina|
|27||Seahawks||Rashaad Penny||RB||San Diego State|
|28||Steelers||Terrell Edmunds||S||Virginia Tech|
NFL DRAFT: Best, worst value picks from Round 1
NFL Draft picks: Round 2 results
|36||Colts||Darius Leonard||LB||South Carolina State|
|38||Buccaneers||Ronald Jones II||RB||USC|
|41||Titans||Harold Landry||OLB||Boston College|
|42||Dolphins||Mike Gesicki||TE||Penn State|
|46||Chiefs||Breeland Speaks||DL||Ole Miss|
|47||Cardinals||Christian Kirk||WR||Texas A&M|
|49||Eagles||Dallas Goedert||TE||South Dakota State|
|53||Buccaneers||M.J. Stewart||CB||North Carolina|
|54||Bengals||Jessie Bates III||S||Wake Forest|
|57||Raiders||P.J. Hall||DL||Sam Houston State|
|60||Steelers||James Washington||WR||Oklahoma State|
|64||Colts||Tyquan Lewis||DE||Ohio State|
NFL Draft picks: Round 3 results
|65||Raiders||Brandon Parker||OT||North Carolina A&T|
|67||Browns||Chad Thomas||DE||Miami (Fla.)|
|69||Giants||B.J. Hill||DT||N.C. State|
|72||Jets||Nathan Shepherd||DT||Fort Hays State|
|73||Dolphins||Jerome Baker||LB||Ohio State|
|75||Chiefs||Derrick Ndadi||DT||Florida State|
|76||Steelers||Mason Rudolph||QB||Oklahoma State|
|77||Bengals||Sam Hubbard||DE||Ohio State|
|80||Texans||Martinas Rankin||C||Mississippi State|
|81||Cowboys||Michael Gallup||WR||Colorado State|
|84||Chargers||Justin Jones||DT||N.C. State|
|90||Falcons||Deadrin Senat||DT||South Florida|
|92||Steelers||Chukwuma Okorafor||OT||Western Michigan|
|94||Buccaneers||Alex Cappa||OT||Humboldt State|
|95||49ers||Tarvarius Moore||S||Southern Miss|
|99||Broncos||Isaac Yiadom||CB||Boston College|
NFL Draft picks: Round 4 results
|102||Vikings||Jalyn Holmes||DE||Ohio State|
|103||Texans||Keke Coutee||WR||Texas Tech|
|104||Colts||Hyheim Hines||RB||N.C. State|
|107||Jets||Chris Herndon||TE||Miami (Fla.)|
|109||Redskins||Troy Apke||S||Penn State|
|111||Rams||Brian Allen||C||Michigan State|
|112||Bengals||Mark Walton||RB||Miami (Fla.)|
|113||Broncos||DaeSean Hamilton||WR||Penn State|
|115||Bears||Joel Iyiegbuniwe||LB||Western Kentucky|
|119||Chargers||Kyzir White||S||West Vigrinia|
|121||Bills||Taron Johnson||CB||Weber State|
|123||Dolphins||Durham Smyth||TE||Notre Dame|
|124||Chiefs||Armani Watts||S||Texas A&M|
|126||Falcons||Ito Smith||RB||Southern Miss|
|127||Saints||Rick Leonard||OT||Florida State|
|128||49ers||Kentavius Street||DE||N.C. State|
|129||Jaguars||Will Richardson||OT||N.C. State|
|130||Eagles||Josh Sweat||DE||Florida State|
|131||Dolphins||Kalen Ballage||RB||Arizona State|
|132||Ravens||Jaleel Scott||WR||New Mexico State|
|135||Rams||John Franklin-Meyers||DE||Stephen F. Austin|
|136||Panthers||Marquis Haynes||OLB||Ole Miss|
NFL Draft picks: Round 5 results
|138||Packers||Cole Madison||OT||Washington State|
|139||Giants||RJ McIntosh||DT||Miami (Fla.)|
|142||49ers||D.J. Reed||CB||Kansas State|
|146||Seahawks||Tre Flowers||S||Oklahoma State|
|148||Steelers||Marcus Allen||S||Penn State|
|151||Bengals||Davontae Harris||CB||Illinois St.|
|154||Bills||Siran Neal||CB||Jacksonville St.|
|157||Vikings||Tyler Conklin||TE||Central Michigan|
|159||Colts||Daurice Fountain||WR||Northern Iowa|
|161||Panthers||Jermaine Carter Jr.||LB||Maryland|
|163||Redskins||Tim Settle||DT||Virginia Tech|
|165||Steelers||Jaylen Samuels||RB||N.C. State|
|166||Bills||Wyatt Teller||G||Virginia Tech|
|168||Seahawks||Jamarco Jones||OT||Ohio State|
|169||Colts||Jordan Wilkins||RB||Ole Miss|
|170||Bengals||Darius Phillips||CB||Western Michigan|
|171||Cowboys||Mike White||QB||Western Kentucky|
|174||Packers||Marquez Valdes-Scantling||WR||South Florida|
NFL Draft picks: Round 6 results
|175||Browns||Damion Ratley||WR||Texas A&M|
|177||Texans||Duke Eliofor||DE||Wake Forest|
|178||Patriots||Christian Sam||LB||Arizona State|
|182||Cardinals||Christian Campbell||CB||Penn State|
|183||Broncos||Sam Jones||G||Arizona State|
|189||Saints||Kamrin Moore||CB||Boston College|
|191||Chargers||Dylan Cantrell||WR||Texas Tech|
|196||Chiefs||Tremon Smith||CB||Central Arkansas|
|197||Redskins||Shaun Dion Hamilton||LB||Alabama|
|199||Titans||Luke Falk||QB||Washington State|
|201||Saints||Boston Scott||RB||Louisiana Tech|
|204||Jets||Trenton Cannon||RB||Virginia St.|
|207||Packers||Equanimeous St. Brown||WR||Notre Dame|
|208||Cowboys||Cedrick Wilson||WR||Boise State|
|209||Dolphins||Cornell Armstrong||CB||Southern Miss|
|210||Patriots||Braxton Berrios||WR||Miami (Fla.)|
|211||Texans||Jordan Thomas||TE||Mississippi State|
|213||Vikings||Colby Gossett||G||Appalachain State|
NFL Draft picks: Round 7 results
|220||Seahawks||Alex McGough||QB||Florida International|
|222||Texans||Jermaine Kelly||DB||San Jose State|
|228||Raiders||Marcell Ateman||WR||Oklahoma State|
|229||Dolphins||Jason Sanders||K||New Mexico|
|234||Panthers||Andre Smith||LB||North Carolina|
|237||Lions||Nick Bawden||FB||San Diego State|
|238||Ravens||Zach Sieler||DE||Ferris St.|
|239||Packers||Hunter Bradley||LS||Mississippi State|
|240||49ers||Richie James||WR||Middle Tennessee|
|241||Redskins||Greg Stroman||CB||Virginia Tech|
|242||Panthers||Kendrick Norton||DL||Miami (Fla.)|
|243||Patriots||Keion Crossman||CB||Western Carolina|
|247||Jaguars||Logan Cooke||P||Mississippi State|
|248||Packers||Kendall Donnerson||LB||Southeast Missouri St.|
|250||Patriots||Ryan Izzo||TE||Florida State|
|252||Bengals||Rod Taylor||G||Ole Miss|
|253||Bengals||Auden Tate||WR||Florida State|
|255||Bills||Austin Proehl||WR||North Carolina|
NFL picks, predictions against spread Week 6: Cowboys solve Patriots; Packers drop Bears; Steelers smash Seahawks
Vinnie Iyer's Week 6 NFL picks against the spread
Best Fantasy Week 6 Waiver Pickups: Saquon Barkley injury open door for Devontae Booker, Kadarius Toney breaks out
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Bill Bender's Week 6 NFL picks straight up
7 crazy stats as Lamar Jackson leads Ravens comeback over Colts on 'Monday Night Football'
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Fantasy Waiver Wire Week 6: Darrel Williams, Carson Wentz among top free agent pickups
Week 6 Fantasy Waiver Wire
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2018 NFL Draft: Results, grades, and analysis for every team's pick in the fifth round
Chris Trapasso analyzed each pick from Round 5 of the 2018 NFL Draft on Saturday, grading each team on its draft-night selections.
Complete coverage: 2018 Draft Tracker
Looking for a hot new NFL podcast that's your home for NFL Draft coverage? Look no further. The Pick 6 Podcast with Will Brinson has you covered each day of the draft with new episodes around 30 minutes each.Subscribe:via iTunes | via Stitcher | via TuneIn | via Google Play
Grades:Round 1 • Round 2 • Round 3 • Round 4 • Round 5 • Round 6 • Round 7
138. Cole Madison, OT, Washington State
Plenty of pass pro experience but severely lacking strength and power.
139. RJ McIntosh, DT, Miami
Hog Mollie draft continues for Gettleman. Quick swim move. Good bulk and power. Pass-rush specialist.
140. Maurice Hurst, DT, Michigan
Top 10 talent with medical concerns. Dynamic one-gap penetrator. Electric burst. Lightning-quick hands.
141. Shaquem Griffin, OLB, Central Florida
High-motor edge-rusher who's undersized but hyper energetic. Fun sub-package player.
142. D.J. Reed, CB, Kansas State
Twitched-up slot CB who can play outside if need be. Shorter but very aggressive. Excellent ball skills. Needs to get better at tackling.
143. Ja'Whaun Bentley, ILB, Purdue
Ninkovich-type run-stuffing SAM linebacker. Bulky. Not much pass-rushing ability.
144. Justin Watson, WR, Pennsylvania
Early for him because of big acclimation ahead from Ivy League to NFL. Large, physical high-pointer who has some separation ability.
145. Bilal Nichols, DT, Delaware
Powerful hands. Jolts OLs. Will eat blocks to help the LBs. Plays high often.
146. Tre Flowers, SS, Oklahoma State
Ideal Seattle DB. High-cut twitchy robber or box safety. Not super reliable in coverage. Good value here.
147. Micah Kiser, ILB, Virginia
Plays slower than timed speed. Active, between the tackles thumper. Limited in coverage. Nice landing spot behind loaded DL.
148. Marcus Allen, FS, Penn State
Another box safety for Pittsburgh. Decent athlete. Slow play-recognition skills, which hurts him in coverage.
149. Michael Dickson, P, Texas
Dickson has a booming leg, but the Seahawks have many more pressing needs.
150. Genard Avery, OLB, Memphis
Grade: Grade A
Active, super-quick versatile LB. Flashes speed and block-shedding versus run. Bend and hand use on the edge. Just undersized.
151. Davontae Harris, CB, Illinois State
Tall, small-school outside CB. Aware in zone. Plus ball skills. Aggressive on the outside coming downhill. Plays slower than timed speed.
152. Dane Cruikshank, CB, Arizona
Slot CB with excellent athleticism. Can be slow reacting to the play. Experienced blitzer. Fluid avoiding blocks.
153. Tyrell Crosby, OT, Oregon
Awesome value here. Nasty mauler. Plus athlete. Needs to get stronger. Tremendous depth. Can play guard.
154. Siran Neal, SS, Jacksonville State
Safety depth was major need for Bills. Neal is a downhill, hard-hitting specialist. Almost a quasi-linebacker.
155. Scott Quessenberry, C, UCLA
Battler on the inside. Decent anchor. Adequate mobility. Good interior OL depth.
156. Troy Fumagalli, TE, Wisconsin
Decent blocker. Lacks athleticism and isn't overly fast. Reliable receiver.
157. Tyler Conklin, TE, Central Michigan
Doesn't wow athletically. Big catch radius. Nice TE2 for Cousins.
158. Andrew Brown, DT, Virginia
Flashes of plus burst. Doesn't play to his overall athleticism. Inconsistent hand use. Gets locked on many blocks.
159. Daurice Fountain, WR, Northern Iowa
Height/speed wideout with explosive linear athleticism. Will stretch the field in a big way. Nice add for Andrew Luck.
160. Ogbonnia Okoronkwo, DE, Oklahoma
First-round talent. Wins off the edge with burst, bend and wide array of pass-rushing moves. Holds up well against run despite lack of height. Jerry Hughes-like.
161. Jermaine Carter Jr., OLB, Maryland
Undersized linebacker who's fast but overly twitchy. High energy. Gets stuck on too many blocks.
162. Jordan Lasley, WR, UCLA
Serious downfield threat. Decent after the catch. Too many drops on what should be easy catches.
163. Tim Settle, DT, Virginia Tech
Super-quick, one-gap DT in a nose tackle's body. Very disruptive. Can get washed out in run game. Nice added bulk for Washington.
164. Natrell Jamerson, FS, Wisconsin
Dynamic athlete who makes plays ranging from center field. Super-aggressive tackler. Slightly undersized.
165. Jaylen Samuels, TE, NC State
Ideal player as NFL shifts toward a "positionless" game. Delanie Walker-like. Good, not great in any area. Shifty.
166. Wyatt Teller, OG, Virginia Tech
2016 film is first- or second-round caliber. Wide, punishing run-blocker. Balance, powerful pass-pro punch. Overextended at times in 2017. Should start at RG in Buffalo.
167. Daniel Carlson, K, Auburn
Carlson might be the best kicker in this draft. But it's a kicker. No need to draft one
168. Jamarco Jones, OT, Ohio State
With more strength, Jones can be a franchise LT. Handled duties on an island well in 2017. Long arms. Good size.
169. Jordan Wilkins, RB, Mississippi
Fred Jackson-like. Tall, bouncy runner who creates between the tackles and bounces off tackles. Lacks speed and twitchiness.
170. Darius Phillips, CB, Western Michigan
Smaller CB who finds the football often because of his quick-twitch athleticism and speed. Could stand to add some strength.
171. Mike White, QB, Western Kentucky
White has impressive arm talent and gets the ball out quickly. Major problems against pressure.
172. JK Scott, P, Alabama
Scott is pro ready but the Packers obviously have bigger needs.
173. Johnny Townsend, P, Florida
Please end this run on punters.
174. Marquez Valdes-Scantling, WR, South Florida
Tall, lanky WR who ran under 4.40 at the combine and plays that fast. May have problems with press in NFL. Some twitchiness after the catch.