1. Mississippi OT Laremy Tunsil: The top offensive lineman in this draft when it comes to size, speed, balance and hips. Tunsil could well be the most sure-fire pick this year.
2. Florida State CB Jalen Ramsey: Was a difference-maker at corner and safety for the Seminoles. Long arms with exceptional athleticism. Arguably the best player in the draft.
3. UCLA LB Myles Jack: Jack is everything you want in a player. He can do it all from the outside linebacker position, but his injury history could scare a top-five team. He should be off the board by No. 10.
4. Ohio State DE Joey Bosa: The most effective pass rusher in the draft should be a top-10 pick.
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5. Oregon DE DeForest Buckner: Hand size was a thing this year at the scouting combine, and Buckner had the largest at 12 inches. A disruptive force.
6. Ohio State RB Ezekiel Elliott: Versatile, every-down back who ran for 100 yards in 22 of 39 games for Buckeyes. The most complete back to come out of college in years.
7. Notre Dame OT Ronnie Stanley: Stanley comes from a program that can turn out offensive linemen. His long arms (35 5/8 inches) will serve him well at the next level.
8. Cal QB Jared Goff: Goff could stand to bulk up, but he can make every throw and will be the Week 1 starter if Rams pick him No. 1.
9. Ohio State LB Darron Lee: He replaced former first-round pick Ryan Shazier at Ohio State and the Buckeyes hardly missed a beat. He’s a speedster with a 4.47 40 time.
10. Louisville DT Sheldon Rankins: Best of a defensive tackle class widely considered the strongest position group in the draft.
11. Alabama C Ryan Kelly: The draft’s best center by far, Kelly opened holes for the Heisman Trophy winner.
12. Michigan State OT Jack Conklin: Tough blocker was the leader of the Spartans’ offense last season. He has come a long way from being a preferred walk-on.
13. Florida CB Vernon Hargreaves III: What he lacks in size Hargreaves makes up for with natural coverage and playmaking skills.
14. Houston CB William Jackson III: Set a school record and led the nation with 23 pass breakups in 2015, then ran well (4.36 in the 40) at the combine.
15. Georgia LB Leonard Floyd: His length is ideal for a pass-rushing outside linebacker, and he can use his 4.60 speed and length to get around defenders.
16. Clemson DE/OLB Shaq Lawson: Led the nation in tackles for loss after finishing with 12.5 sacks. Could be an outside linebacker depending on scheme.
17. North Dakota State QB Carson Wentz: Big frame, big arm and big upside outweigh small-school background for QB who had only 23 college starts.
18. West Virginia S Karl Joseph: A 5-foot-10 safety who packs a punch. No safety in this draft hits harder than Joseph. There are injury concerns.
19. Alabama DT A’Shawn Robinson: Was a defensive end in Tide’s 3-4 scheme, and he is athletic with a knack for knocking down passes.
20. Eastern Kentucky DE Noah Spence: Smallish playmaker has history of drug suspensions and arrests at Ohio State and EKU.
21. Baylor WR Corey Coleman: He didn’t run many routes in the pass-happy Baylor offense, but his speed in the slot is great for NFL teams. He could be another Emmanuel Sanders.
22. Alabama LB Reggie Ragland: He racked up 102 tackles for the national champions last year and knows how to play the game after years under Nick Saban’s tutelage.
23. Ohio State OT Taylor Decker: Would have been a first-round pick if he had come out after last year, and he will be this year. At 6-foot-7, he plays a little too high, though.
24. Alabama DT Jarran Reed: Tremendous strength (500-pound bench) and stout at the point of attack.
25. Mississippi DT Robert Nkemdiche: Gifted athlete with character questions after he fell out of a hotel window in Atlanta and was charged with pot possession.
26. Clemson DE Kevin Dodd: One-year wonder at Clemson has a long frame, great explosion and big upside.
27. Ohio State CB Eli Apple: Will be drafted early because of his size, but scouts question his ball skills and willingness to tackle.
28. Mississippi WR Laquon Treadwell: Several outlets have him as the top wideout, and he may very well be the first off the board after playing amazingly well despite injuries last season. He tested poorly in pre-draft workouts, though.
29. TCU WR Josh Doctson: Great size and great upside. Doesn’t possess world-class speed, but Doctson is a playmaker with his clutch hands.
30. Ohio State WR Michael Thomas: The most complete Buckeye receiver in this year’s draft. He had 781 receiving yards last season.
31. Oklahoma State DE Emmanuel Ogbah: Big 12 sacks leader in 2015 needs to get stronger against the run to be more than a situational player.
32. Alabama RB Derrick Henry: Heisman Trophy winner is huge with good speed, but has a lot of mileage on him.
33. Memphis QB Paxton Lynch: Great athleticism despite his height; throws the ball too hard at times.
34. Louisiana Tech DT Vernon Butler: Long arms (35 1/8 inches) and weight (323 pounds) to be a space-eater in the league.
35. Oklahoma WR Sterling Shepard: A good route runner with 86 catches for 1,288 yards last season. As the league continues its slot trend, Shepard will fit in nicely.
36. Arkansas TE Hunter Henry: A great pass-catching tight end who the Panthers would love to get in the second round, but he won’t last long enough.
37. Clemson CB Mackensie Alexander: Did not give up a TD pass over his final 23 games at Clemson, but had zero career interceptions.
38. Stanford G Joshua Garnett: A powerful lineman who was the country’s top offensive interior player in 2015.
39. Baylor DT Andrew Billings: One of the most powerful players in the draft, Billings had 15 tackles for loss last season.
40. Notre Dame WR Will Fuller: Can get down the field quickly and blow the top off the defense. He had 30 total touchdowns in two seasons.
41. Penn State DE Carl Nassib: The 6-7, 277-pounder led the nation in sacks (15.5) and forced fumbles (six) last season while being named Big Ten DPOY.
42. Kansas State G Cody Whitehair: He played a lot of tackle during his career at Kansas State but his shorter arms (32 3/8 inches) will place him at guard in the NFL.
43. Ohio State S Von Bell: Was injury-prone for Buckeyes and sat out combine with a hamstring issue. But has good anticipation and ball skills.
44. Florida DT Jonathan Bullard: The Shelby native fits perfectly in a 4-3 defensive scheme.
45. Miami CB Artie Burns: An accomplished track athlete who was one of the country’s top 60-meter hurdlers; long frame but raw in coverage.
46. Michigan State QB Connor Cook: Looks the part and has the physical tools, but leadership skills have been questioned.
47. Florida S Keanu Neal: Huge hitter who arrives at the ball with attitude; older brother played seven seasons as an NFL safety.
48. Pittsburgh WR Tyler Boyd: A quick receiver who had 91 catches in 2015.
49. UCLA DT Kenny Clark: Had six sacks last season and knows how to affect passing lanes.
50. Indiana OT Jason Spriggs: One of the top performers at the combine among the linemen. He ran the 40 in 4.91 seconds and benched 225 pounds 31 times.
51. Stanford TE Austin Hooper: Another pass-catching tight end in a draft that’s weak at that position. He’s smart enough to figure out NFL blocking concepts.
52. Boise State LB Kamalei Correa: A bloodhound for the football, Correa wrecked the Mountain West for 12 sacks last season.
53. Notre Dame OL Nick Martin: Solid pass protector who could play center or guard.
54. Southern California LB Su’a Cravens: Former national high school defensive player of the year has been prepped for this moment. He plays much bigger than his size indicates.
55. Texas A&M OT Germain Ifedi: Has 36-inch-long arms to go along with his giant frame and can use it well if he gets the right coach.
56. Alabama CB Cyrus Jones: Will probably end up being a slot corner because of his 5-foot-10 body.
57. Arizona State G Christian Westerman: At his weight, don’t be surprised to see him take early reps at backup center to try to make him more versatile.
58. Utah RB Devontae Booker: Change-of-pace back did not work out at combine or Utah pro day after knee surgery.
59. Illinois DE Jihad Ward: Ability to play either defensive end in a 4-3 or defensive tackle in 3-4 excites teams.
60. LSU G Vadal Alexander: Had experience at both guard and tackle with the Tigers.
61. BYU DE Bronson Kaufusi: Had 26 1/2 sacks in three seasons at BYU.
62. Ohio State WR Braxton Miller: A converted quarterback, Miller wowed in his debut against Virginia Tech. That game alone shows his potential.
63. Texas Tech OT Le’Raven Clark: Played three seasons at left tackle but projects to the right side.
64. Boise State S Darien Thompson: Good size and big hitter who surpassed Eric Weddle for career interceptions leader (19) in Mountain West Conference.
65. Mississippi State DT Chris Jones: Had 34 quarterback pressures last season.
66. Mississippi State QB Dak Prescott: Belk Bowl MVP is natural leader whose running skills translate well.
67. Clemson S T.J. Green: A converted wide receiver who can run like a deer.
68. Michigan State DE Shilique Calhoun: The three-time All-American had 10 1/2 sacks last season.
69. Missouri LB Kentrell Brothers: His lack of size pushes him down in the draft, but he showed great versatility on the field as a linebacker and special teamer.
70. S.C. State DT Javon Hargrave: Dominated at a lower level but scouts know he’s the real deal.
71. Penn State DT Austin Johnson: A big nose tackle who racked up 78 tackles last season.
72. LSU LB Deion Jones: Of his 100 tackles for the Tigers last season, 13 1/2 went for a loss. Jones knows how to snuff out a play.
73. South Carolina TE Jerrell Adams: His 4.64-second 40-yard dash could get him taken in the second round as teams look to add a big body who can move.
74. Arizona State G Christian Westerman: Auburn transfer who had 34 reps on bench press at the combine.
75. Utah State LB Kyler Fackrell: Had 15 tackles for loss, four sacks and two forced fumbles in his final season.
76. Louisiana Tech RB Kenneth Dixon: A physical yet elusive runner, Dixon’s 87 TDs rank second in NCAA history.
77. Notre Dame DT Sheldon Day: Want him to have a bigger, better body to play inside but knows the game.
78. Oregon QB Vernon Adams: Twenty-six touchdowns to six picks last season for the Ducks’ signal caller who’s not quite 6-feet tall.
79. Florida State K Roberto Aguayo: Most accurate kicker in NCAA history could be first kicker in 10 years to go in first three rounds
80. Maryland DB Sean Davis: Explosive and strong and one of the best-looking corners in the draft.
81. Notre Dame RB C.J. Prosise: Rushed for 1,000 yards last season despite missing several games because of injury.
82. South Carolina WR Pharoh Cooper: A slot receiver who only ran short and intermediate routes at his pro day for that reason alone.
83. Auburn OT Shon Coleman: Ideal size for a tackle and a great story after beating cancer.
84. Georgia LB Jordan Jenkins: Needs to find a home in a 3-4 defense.
85. Duke S Jeremy Cash: Cash had three consecutive 100-tackle seasons after transferring from Ohio State, and projects as an in-the-box safety in the NFL.
86. Texas DT Hassan Ridgeway: Dealt with injuries last season and only got 3 1/2 sacks.
87. Ohio State TE Nick Vannett: One of the better blocking tight ends in the draft, he didn’t get many catches (15) last season.
88. Penn State QB Christian Hackenberg: Struggled when the pocket broke down and his play dropped off when Bill O’Brien left PSU.
89. Notre Dame LB Jaylon Smith: Smith tore his ACL in a meaningless bowl game and probably has nerve damage. He’s as talented as any player in the draft, but this top-10 talent may not be drafted until the third day with word that he probably won’t play in 2016.
90. N.C. State G Joe Thuney: He played all five positions along the line in his time with the Wolfpack, and NFL teams will love that.
91. Nebraska DT Maliek Collins: Has the kind of explosive start you look for in defensive tackles.
92. Baylor CB Xavien Howard: Had nine interceptions in final two seasons and opted to skip his senior year.
93. Virginia Tech CB Kendall Fuller: Smooth in his backpedal and out of his breaks; could be a steal in second round following season-ending microfracture surgery.
94. TCU OT Halapoulivaati Vaitai: Bit of a tweener who’s not quick enough for tackle and too big for guard.
95. Ohio State DT Adolphus Washington: Totaled 8 1/2 sacks in his final two seasons for the Buckeyes.
96. Appalachian State DT Ronald Blair: One of the strongest players in the draft after getting 32 reps on bench press.
97. Maryland OLB/DE Yannick Ngakoue: Some teams may see Ngakoue as a 3-4 defensive end but right now he’s at the size of an ideal outside linebacker.
98. LSU S Jalen Mills: His 37-inch vertical will allow him to compete with balls at their highest point.
99. UCLA RB Paul Perkins: Posted back-to-back seasons of at least 1,300 yards, leading the Pac-12 in rushing in 2014.
100. Ohio State QB Cardale Jones: Strange college career – from third-string to national champion QB, back to the bench. But size and arm strength can’t be ignored.