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    Miller’s 2023 NFL Mock Draft: Anthony Richardson Soars, Jordan Addison and Quentin Johnston Find New Homes

    We've seen the edge rushers test out of this world, so why not give everyone a 2023 NFL Mock Draft to read while watching the NFL Combine?

    We’ve not yet reached the Idus Martiae, but the mock drafts never rest. Many of the needs teams currently have will vanish after the free agency period begins on March 15. In fact, we haven’t even finished the athletic testing at the NFL Combine yet. But as things progress, the vision becomes a bit clearer.

    2023 NFL Mock Draft

    If there is a quarterback your team loves, they must do whatever it takes to go and get that guy. Teams will trade the farm to get their guy.

    1) Indianapolis Colts: Bryce Young, QB, Alabama

    Trade: Indianapolis receives pick 1 and pick 133; Chicago receives pick 4, pick 35, a 2024 first-round pick, and a 2025 second-round pick.

    Chicago had their eyes set on a particular pass rusher, so they did not want to move down too far. Shane Steichen gets arguably the best quarterback in the class and the QB that best fits him schematically. While Bryce Young‘s height and frame are worrisome, he isn’t a mobile quarterback the way that Kyler Murray is. He plays and wins from the pocket but has the athleticism to create outside of structure.

    MORE: 2023 NFL Mock Draft Simulator

    This marries Steichen, a first-time head coach, with the rookie QB of his choice. As a prospect, Young is hard to poke holes in. As many have brought up, if Young stood 6-foot-3, 215 pounds he’d be the unquestioned top pick. While Tua Tagovailoa and Mac Jones were good players in their own right, Young is the first Alabama QB that needed to truly carry his team.

    2) Houston Texans: Anthony Richardson, QB, Florida

    Houston wasn’t interested in moving up a pick because they were fine with two quarterbacks in the class, and the team didn’t want to give up multiple picks because they’re very much still rebuilding their own roster.

    Many will see this pick as a beer league softball home-run swing, but that’s not the truth. Anthony Richardson is not some blank slate QB prospect with a bad process and innate accuracy issues. His inconsistencies with his accuracy stem from mechanical issues in his lower body, which are completely fixable. You can see him working through his process on tape, but as a one-year starter, he hasn’t had the reps to sharpen that skill set.

    He is an athletic freak who wants to play from the pocket but isn’t afraid to drop things into first gear and put the hammer down. His path toward early success looks like Josh Allen’s once the Buffalo Bills star started carrying the ball more. Justin Fields has proved you can find offensive success while growing as a passer because of the QB run game.

    3) Carolina Panthers: C.J. Stroud, QB, Ohio State

    Trade: Carolina receives pick 3; Arizona receives pick 9, pick 39, and a 2024 first-round pick.

    The Panthers got themselves a scare when Houston hung up the phone on them but was relieved when they took Richardson, leaving the QB that best fits Frank Reich’s offense to fall one more pick. While they gave Arizona quite a haul for the rights to the third pick in the draft, there were other suitors, and the Panthers had already tried calling Chicago and Houston about their top picks.

    C.J. Stroud is an outstanding quarterback who finished his collegiate career on one of the biggest heaters I’ve ever seen. His play against both Michigan and Georgia comprised the best QB tape of the cycle, and if he learns to play more like an athlete, he could very easily become the best QB in the class.

    4) Chicago Bears: Tyree Wilson, EDGE, Texas Tech

    Will Anderson Jr. is the best pass rusher in the draft class. But athleticism and size thresholds exist, and coaches have preferences at certain positions. When Matt Eberflus met with the media at the NFL Combine, he kept things simple when asked about the type of defensive linemen he likes.

    “Big, long, and fast,” said Eberflus. General manager Ryan Poles reiterated their desire for length. Tyree Wilson‘s 86-inch wingspan is in the 96th percentile at his position historically. He is also 6-foot-6 and 275 pounds. When players are stepping off the bus, he’s the first one to step off the platform.

    We’ve seen a rash of underdeveloped pass rushers with freaky athleticism shine quicker than expected at the NFL level in recent years. Private position-specific coaching continues to evolve to a level of scientific precision, and the players are putting the work in to perfect their craft. That will be the vision with Wilson.

    5) Seattle Seahawks (from DEN): Jalen Carter, DT, Georgia

    Unless more serious charges are levied against Jalen Carter before the end of April, it’s unlikely his draft stock takes too much of a hit. As Arif Hasan laid out the other day, the harsh reality is that the discussion will revolve around how this affects the draft.

    Carter likely won’t miss any time, and as long as he doesn’t completely bomb his interviews, he likely remains one of the first players drafted. Seattle is well-known for their propensity to give second chances, and Carter is a top prospect that fits the team’s defensive needs.

    6) Detroit Lions (from LAR): Christian Gonzalez, CB, Oregon

    Christian Gonzalez, you are a Detroit Lion. It’s a common pick in mock drafts because the Lions need to improve in the secondary after spending a few years building their trenches up. Gonzalez might not have been the best cornerback in college football last season, but his projection to the pro level is scrumptious.

    His father was a basketball player at Oregon, and his sisters are track stars. When watching him play, it’s clear that Gonzalez hit the genetic lottery. He’s not as clean of a prospect as Patrick Surtain II was, but the way he carries receivers vertically downfield is as effortless as it was for Surtain, who never really looked like he was trying very hard.

    7) Houston Texans: Will Anderson Jr., EDGE, Alabama

    Trade: Houston receives pick 7, pick 143; Las Vegas receives pick 12, pick 104, pick 138, and a 2024 first-round pick (via CLE)

    In a similar fashion to the Philadelphia Eagles in 2021, the Texans moved back into the top 10 to get their guy. They’ve already begun building the defense with the likes of Derek Stingley and Jalen Pitre in the secondary, but Will Anderson Jr. brings them a versatile pass rusher to make opposing quarterbacks’ lives difficult.

    DeMeco Ryans is no stranger to using outside linebacker types on the edge, as was evident from starting Samson Ebukam and having pass rushers of all shapes and sizes play for San Francisco through the years. While a disciplined secondary is important to Ryans’ defense, the 49ers’ true strength has always been the team’s ability to generate pressure with the front four.

    8) Atlanta Falcons: Paris Johnson Jr., OT, Ohio State

    While Paris Johnson Jr. is a left tackle prospect, he played right guard for the Buckeyes in 2021, which could help him in his transition to the right side. Kaleb McGary is coming off a career year, but that season was aided by an incredibly heavy dose of running the football and using play-action. In true dropback scenarios, McGary’s flaws are still prevalent.

    So the Falcons decide to not re-sign him in this simulation, instead opting for the high-end, low-cost replacement in Johnson. He is as good a run blocker as he is a pass protector, which is very important in an Arthur Smith-led offense. Protecting Desmond Ridder is imperative for the second-year QB’s evaluation moving forward.

    9) Arizona Cardinals (trades No. 3): Myles Murphy, EDGE, Clemson

    The Arizona Cardinals desperately need to revitalize the talent level on the defensive side of the ball. With Kyler Murray’s ACL tear likely making 2023 a rebuilding year for Arizona, they may start here.

    Jonathan Gannon changes the way Arizona will draft pass rushers, but there’s still plenty of room for interpretation with regard to what type of pass rusher Gannon prefers. He’s lived and thrived with all different types of players on the edge, and Myles Murphy‘s frame fits into the mold Gannon prefers.

    10) Philadelphia Eagles (from NO): Joey Porter Jr., CB, Penn State

    Joey Porter Jr. still has a lot to learn as a CB, but he’s already shown year-over-year growth. Darius Slay is still playing some outstanding football, but he’s also 32, and the cliff for corners can come swiftly and be quite steep.

    Physically, Porter is everything you could ask for in a professional cornerback. He possesses the ideal size and movement ability for the position. The Eagles will likely retain C.J. Gardner-Johnson, even if only on the franchise tag. Good safety play can help ease in a somewhat underdeveloped cornerback early on. But if Porter can learn to trust his athleticism and keep his hands to himself, he’ll be just fine.

    11) Tennessee Titans: Broderick Jones, OT, Georgia

    The Tennessee Titans want to play a brand of football that doesn’t really exist in the modern game anymore. They want to play good defense, run the ball down the opposing team’s throat, and use play-action to sneak passes into the intermediate areas of the field. But they need blockers who can excel in an offense like that, and Broderick Jones is just the man for the job.

    Taylor Lewan’s retirement creates an opening at left tackle, which the Titans desperately need to fill either in free agency or the draft.

    12)  Las Vegas Raiders: Cam Smith, CB, South Carolina

    The Raiders need a ton of help on the defensive side of the ball, but coverage is king. Cam Smith is unique in that he can wear so many different hats, which is something not often seen from college cornerbacks. Smith played on both sides, in the slot, and, at times, from way off the ball in the slot, where he was practically playing safety.

    Smith is a fluid operator with good feet and adequate size for the position. Defensive coordinator Patrick Graham is schematically versatile in the secondary, and Smith can help Graham realize his vision for the Raiders’ defensive backfield.

    13) New York Jets: Brian Branch, DB, Alabama

    It’s unfair to pencil in Brian Branch as a cornerback or a safety. While he has played most of his college snaps in the slot or in the STAR role, he projects well as a third-level defender. But in reality, Branch is the perfect modern-day defensive back. Match-based zone coverages have made it so safeties need to be comfortable playing what is effectively man coverage within their zone responsibility.

    The New York Jets have the rest of their cornerback group set, but they could use a hybrid player who could be their free safety alongside Jordan Whitehead. Robert Saleh will be able to find many different uses for Branch within the scope of his defense.

    14) New England Patriots: Devon Witherspoon, CB, Illinois

    Surprisingly enough, the Patriots have drafted quite a few cornerbacks relatively high in the NFL draft recently. They haven’t hit on any early but have had great success with later-round picks at the position. Devon Witherspoon will change that. He may not be the best pro prospect at the position, but he was the best cornerback in college football a season ago.

    The more you watch him play, the more Jaire Alexander you see in him. He’s not the biggest cornerback in the world, but if you’re stuck in a room and you had a choice between sharing it with Witherspoon or a honey badger (not Tyrann Mathieu), you might want to test your luck with the snake killer. He is perfect for Bill Belichick’s defense.

    15) Green Bay Packers: Jordan Addison, WR, USC

    Admittedly, this is where my biases kick in. Michael Meyer is a popular pick among mock drafters when it comes to the Green Bay Packers, but that is a direction I’d personally advise against (unless Meyer tests like an absolute freak). The tight end position is an incredibly tricky transition from college to the professional level.

    Wide receivers spend every moment crafting the finer points of the game. Offensive linemen spend their time on footwork and hand placement. Tight ends have to split their time between the two, and it’s hard to become an expert quickly at that rate. Unless you’re selected an unfairly athletic phenom, the position is better off being a luxury pick early on.

    Jordan Addison doesn’t quite fit the Packers’ usual size thresholds, but with Randall Cobb being aged out of the game, Addison could fit right into the slot in 11-personnel and play the Z in 12- and 21-personnel sets.

    16) Washington Commanders: Calijah Kancey, DT, Pittsburgh

    Any slightly undersized defensive tackle at the University of Pittsburgh will be fairly likened to Aaron Donald. Calijah Kancey is not that level of NFL prospect, but he ran nearly the best 40-yard dash time of any defensive tackle ever. A 280-pound human being should not be able to run a 4.67. That’s effectively a bear chasing you at that point.

    MORE: When Is the 2023 NFL Draft? Date, Start Time, Location, and More

    His short arms may give teams some pause, but that explosiveness will play. And he won’t have to start right away in Washington. Can you imagine the DL games they could play with Jonathan Allen, Montez Sweat, Chase Young, and Kancey after they lose Daron Payne in free agency next season? That’s a freaky amount of athleticism on the defensive line.

    17) Pittsburgh Steelers: Clark Phillips III, CB, Utah

    If the Steelers decide not to bring back Cam Sutton, Clark Phillips III would be an outstanding replacement. Phillips can play inside or outside. The modern game is no longer made up of 6-foot-3 outside receivers and 5-foot-9 slots. Everybody moves around, and you need a cornerback who can do the same, situationally.

    Although Phillips lacks size, he is an outstanding cornerback. Much like Young at QB, if Phillips was 6-foot-1 with his tape, he’d be looked at far more favorably. There are few holes in his game. However, his frame does make it difficult to be a consistent tackler.

    18) Detroit Lions: Lukas Van Ness, EDGE, Iowa

    The athletic gap between pass rushers and the men blocking them continues to grow. Lukas Van Ness is a 6-foot-5, 270-pound defensive end who just ran a 4.58. Oh, and he has 34-inch arms and 11-inch hands, so length is certainly not an issue in his game, either. Detroit has some bendy pass rushers on the roster already.

    Because of his size and athleticism, Van Ness can play anywhere from a 4i to a wide 9, playing either with a hand in the dirt or from a two-point stance. No NFL team has ever had too many pass rushers. And a unit of Van Ness, Josh Paschal, Romeo Okwara, and Aidan Hutchinson on third downs could cause night terrors for opposing QBs.

    19) Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Nolan Smith, EDGE, Georgia

    It’s incredibly difficult to keep track of the athletic freaks that play defensive end and outside linebacker these days. Nolan Smith must improve upon the finer points of being a professional pass rusher, but he’s a great fit for a Tampa Bay Buccaneers defense that asks their edge rushers to play in space.

    20) Seattle Seahawks: Emmanuel Forbes, CB, Mississippi State

    Jaxon Smith-Njigba was a thought here, but the Seattle Seahawks could use a starting cornerback a bit more than a third receiver as of today.

    Emmanuel Forbes‘ size may make teams a bit leery of drafting him in the first round. But he’s a fierce competitor on the field, making up for the lack of power he possesses in his frame.

    He has great length and is an intelligent coverage defender. Your daddy’s Seahawks aren’t around anymore. They aren’t simply a country Cover 3 team at this point. The Mississippi State cornerback is fluid and explosive with great feet to boot.

    21) Los Angeles Chargers: Quentin Johnston, WR, TCU

    The Horned Frogs’ long-striding receiver is finally off the board. While he may not be the true No. 1 receiver many would want from a first-round pick right away, he fits a desperate need in the Chargers’ offense.

    Speed.

    They’ve needed a legitimate speed threat ever since Justin Herbert joined the team, and that is exactly what Quentin Johnston brings from the start. He has a long way to go as a route runner, but his mere presence on the field will open up the middle of the field for Herbert.

    22) Baltimore Ravens: Jaxon Smith-Njigba, WR, Ohio State

    Until we know more about how Baltimore will handle the Lamar Jackson situation, wide receiver remains their most pressing need. Now, drafting a receiver that was injured for all of 2022 will probably make Ravens fans want to hurl rocks at me, and I understand that. I have taken the liberty to stone myself for doing this.

    The Ravens struggle to keep anybody healthy, and receivers have been very susceptible to injuries over the past few seasons. However, Jaxon Smith-Njigba is exactly the kind of receiver Baltimore needs to help Jackson progress further as a passer. He’s always preferred attacking the middle of the field, which is exactly where Smith Njigba is most dangerous.

    23) Minnesota Vikings: Kelee Ringo, CB, Georgia

    Keelee Ringo is a complete and utter projection. However, he is an absolutely outrageous athlete who could learn a few things from Patrick Peterson, should the veteran return to the Minnesota Vikings for another season.

    You can see the flashes with Ringo. He’s an intelligent defender in zone coverage who communicates well and matched wonderfully in Kirby Smart’s Saban-inspired defense. But there is a level of ADHD when in coverage that can be baffling at times. If Minnesota can keep his focus throughout reps, his intelligence and athleticism will take care of the rest.

    24) Jacksonville Jaguars: Peter Skoronski, OL, Northwestern

    Without knowing the fate of Jawaan Taylor in free agency, no prospect-team fit is better in this mock draft. Jacksonville could stand to upgrade their left guard position, and they have a need at right tackle if Taylor walks.

    Peter Skoronski lacks length, and it’s visible at times on tape. While a move inside is absolutely an option, there is little doubt that his technical refinement could allow him to survive at right tackle.

    25) New York Giants: Bijan Robinson, RB, Texas

    Drafting a running back inside of the top five is never a viable option. The production value simply isn’t there in a passing league at a position where, historically, the best years come early and few actually produce well into a second contract.

    But if the Giants use the franchise tag on Daniel Jones and let Saquon Barkley test free agency, this could be a dream for them. Bijan Robinson is arguably a top-five talent in the class, but he, unfortunately, plays a position that has been phased out of importance by the modern game.

    There’s still value in runners who consistently create explosive plays, and Robinson does exactly that.

    26) Dallas Cowboys: Deonte Banks, CB, Maryland

    There are better cornerback prospects in the class, and Witherspoon is about as feisty as they come. But I can’t remember seeing a cornerback as physically able to toss a receiver out of the club and make an effort in the run game as Deonte Banks.

    When Trevon Diggs is on the other side, that seems a bit important. Banks is patient in press man and has a somewhat unnerving confidence in his athletic ability. He oozes confidence in all areas of his game, but he can also be a bit greedy at times with his eyes and a tad grabby in coverage.

    27) Buffalo Bills: Antonio Johnson, S, Texas A&M

    Antonio Johnson is a bit of a different player than we’re used to seeing at the third level of the Buffalo Bills’ defense, but that doesn’t necessarily make him a bad fit. Although probably best fit in a middle-of-field closed defense as a box defender, he spent ample time surviving and even thriving in the slot and in deep alignments.

    Buffalo was really starting to get hot and bothered about Robinson’s slip into the mid-20s, and getting help in the secondary is probably more vital to their overall success than having an elite runner standing beside Josh Allen.

    28) Cincinnati Bengals: Drew Sanders, LB, Arkansas

    The only shocking thing about Drew Sanders is that he didn’t play at Wisconsin. The hybrid edge-linebacker is everything we’ve grown accustomed to seeing in Jim Leonhard’s Wisconsin defenses.

    Cincinnati likely won’t use him as a hybrid player, but they have to choose between paying Germaine Pratt and paying Logan Wilson. So either way, the Bengals will need a second linebacker behind their solid front four.

    And with Lou Anarumo on the whiteboard, I’m sure he can find a way to exploit Sanders’ versatility.

    29) Tennessee Titans: Will Levis, QB, Kentucky

    Trade: Tennessee receives pick 29 and pick 148; New Orleans receives pick 41, a 2024 first-round pick, and a 2024 third-round pick

    Ryan Tannehill’s replacement has arrived in Tennessee. It’s not necessarily going to be Will Levis. It could very well end up being Malik Willis. But between the two big-armed lottery tickets, one of them will end up being the Titans’ starting QB in 2024.

    Actually, the best player comp for Levis is a big-armed Ryan Tannehill. Levis has been billed as a Josh Allen-type size/athleticism guy, but he’s far less creative. His best fit today is in an offense that will keep things simple and let him showcase that arm to the intermediate levels of the field.

    30) Philadelphia Eagles: Bryan Bresee, DT, Clemson

    In a disgusting twist of fate, Bryan Bresee falls into the lap of the Eagles. Philadelphia couldn’t have dreamed of a better situation. Fletcher Cox and Javon Hargrave are both over 30 and expensive.

    Bresee is the entire package at defensive tackle. He can play as a gap-shooting three-technique or as a two-gap player. His size, length, and athletic ability make him an option to play anywhere from the true nose to a five-technique. He’s a great complement to Jordan Davis and continues the Eagles’ run as a team that can’t stop finding elite defensive line play.

    31) Kansas City Chiefs: Jalin Hyatt, WR, Tennessee

    The Chiefs may end up trading for DeAndre Hopkins, but even that wouldn’t necessarily stop them from drafting Jalin Hyatt. Despite the idea that the Chiefs’ defense is always lacking some talent, Kansas City has few huge needs on the defensive side of the ball.

    MORE: History of Kansas City Chiefs First-Round NFL Draft Picks

    The Chiefs can save a significant amount of money against the cap by cutting Marquez Valdes-Scantling, and Hyatt fits perfectly into that downfield role. With Skyy Moore and Kadarius Toney likely playing bigger roles in 2023, Hyatt could be a great fit alongside the proposed trio of receivers.

    Round 2 of the 2023 NFL Draft.

    Round 2

    32) Pittsburgh Steelers (from CHI)
    Keion White, EDGE, Georgia Tech

    33) Houston Texans
    Josh Downs, WR, North Carolina

    34) Arizona Cardinals
    Will McDonald IV, EDGE, Iowa State

    35) Chicago Bears (from IND)
    Zay Flowers, WR, Boston College

    36) Los Angeles Rams
    Anton Harrison, OT, Oklahoma

    37) Seattle Seahawks (from DEN)
    Felix Anudike-Uzomah, EDGE, Kansas State

    38) Las Vegas Raiders
    Dawand Jones, OT, Ohio State

    39) Arizona Cardinals
    Eli Ricks, CB, Alabama

    40) New Orleans Saints
    Michael Mayer, TE, Notre Dame

    41) New Orleans Saints
    Siaki Ika, DT, Baylor

    42) Cleveland Browns
    Rashee Rice, WR, SMU

    43) New York Jets
    Trenton Simpson, LB, Clemson

    44) Atlanta Falcons
    Jahmyr Gibbs, RB, Alabama

    45) Green Bay Packers
    Dalton Kincaid, TE, Utah

    46) New England Patriots
    Zach Harrison, EDGE, Ohio State

    47) Washington Commanders
    Noah Sewell, LB, Oregon

    48) Detroit Lions
    Jack Campbell, LB, Iowa

    49) Pittsburgh Steelers
    Kayshon Boutte, WR, LSU

    50) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
    O’Cyrus Torrence, G, Florida

    51) Miami Dolphins
    Darnell Washington, TE, Georgia

    52) Seattle Seahawks
    Cedric Tillman, WR, Tennessee

    53) Chicago Bears (from BAL)
    Devon Achane, RB, Texas A&M

    54) Los Angeles Chargers
    Henry To’oTo’o, LB, Alabama

    55) Detroit Lions (from MIN)
    Jordan Battle, S, Alabama

    56) Jacksonville Jaguars
    Tyrique Stevenson, CB, Miami

    57) New York Giants
    Kyu Blu Kelly, CB, Stanford

    58) Dallas Cowboys
    Mazi Smith, DT, Michigan

    59) Buffalo Bills
    Andrew Vorhees, G, USC

    60) Cincinnati Bengals
    Jaelyn Duncan, OT, Maryland

    61) Carolina Panthers (from SF)
    Luke Musgrave, TE Oregon State

    62) Philadelphia Eagles
    DeMarvion Overshown, LB, Texas

    63) Kansas City Chiefs
    Isaiah Foskey, EDGE, Notre Dame

    Round 3 of the 2023 NFL Draft.

    Round 3

    64) Chicago Bears
    John Michael Schmitz, C, Minnesota

    65) Houston Texans
    Gervon Dexter, DT, Florida

    66) Arizona Cardinals
    Brandon Joseph, S, Notre Dame

    67) Denver Broncos (from IND)
    Darnell Wright, OT, Tennessee

    68) Denver Broncos
    Andre Carter II, EDGE, Army

    69) Los Angeles Rams
    Derick Hall, EDGE, Auburn

    70) Las Vegas Raiders
    JL Skinner, S, Boise State

    71) New Orleans Saints
    Marvin Mims, WR, Oklahoma

    72) Tennessee Titans
    Tuli Tuipulotu, EDGE, USC

    73) Houston Texans (from CLE)
    Tucker Kraft, TE, South Dakota State

    74) New York Jets
    Cody Mauch, OT, North Dakota State

    75) Atlanta Falcons
    Jarrett Patterson, G, Notre Dame

    76) New England Patriots (from CAR)
    Daiyan Henley, LB, Washington State

    77) Miami Dolphins (from NE)
    Jammie Robinson, S, Florida State

    78) Green Bay Packers
    Jaylon Jones, CB, Texas A&M

    79) Chicago Bears (from IND via WAS)
    Christopher Smith, S, Georgia

    80) Pittsburgh Steelers
    Sydney Brown, S, Illinois

    81) Detroit Lions
    A.T. Perry, WR, Wake Forest

    82) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
    Hendon Hooker, QB, Tennessee

    83) Seattle Seahawks
    Owen Pappoe, LB, Auburn

    84) Miami Dolphins
    Matthew Bergeron, OT, Syracuse

    85) Los Angeles Chargers
    Blake Freeland, OT, BYU

    86) Baltimore Ravens
    Steve Avila, C, LSU

    87) Minnesota Vikings
    Ivan Pace Jr., LB, Cincinnati

    88) Jacksonville Jaguars
    Tank Bigsby, RB, Auburn

    89) New York Giants
    DJ Turner, CB, Michigan

    90) Dallas Cowboys
    Zach Charbonnet, RB, UCLA

    91) Buffalo Bills
    Zach Evans, RB, Ole Miss

    92) Cincinnati Bengals
    Trey Palmer, WR, Nebraska

    93) Carolina Panthers (from SF)
    Parker Washington, WR, PSU

    94) Philadelphia Eagles
    Jayden Reed, WR Michigan State

    95) Kansas City Chiefs
    Keeanu Benton, DT, Wisconsin

    96) Arizona Cardinals
    Joe Tippmann, C, Wisconsin

    97) Washington Commanders
    Warren McClendon, OT, Georgia

    98) Cleveland Browns
    Garrett Williams, CB, Syracuse

    99) San Francisco 49ers
    Julius Brents, CB, Kansas State

    100) San Francisco 49ers
    Carter Warren, OT, Pittsburgh

    101) San Francisco 49ers
    BJ Ojulari, EDGE, LSU

    102) New York Giants
    Nick Herbig, EDGE, Wisconsin

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