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Greg Cosell: Randy Gregory is a better athlete than Jadeveon Clowney

2015 NFL Scouting Combine Getty Images

Nebraska defensive end Randy Gregory said before the combine that he thinks he’s worthy of being the first overall pick of this year’s draft.

With the Buccaneers in need of a quarterback in a year with Jameis Winston and Marcus Mariota available, that’s unlikely to happen but at least one draft analyst thinks Gregory is a better prospect than the guy who went first overall last season.

Greg Cosell of NFL Films has said in the past that he feels Gregory is a better prospect than Jadeveon Clowney, who was described by some as a once-in-a-blue-moon prospect heading into the draft last year. During an appearance on The Midday 180 on 104.5 The Zone in Nashville on Wednesday, Cosell said he “probably” still feels that way after watching Gregory during the combine.

“He’s a better athlete than Clowney. He’s more flexible. He’s more explosive in his movement,” Cosell said. “Clearly, not as strong. Clowney could get inside and push back, but Clowney did not have the loose hips that this guy does. Gregory’s a much more explosive mover, a much looser athlete.”

Gregory weighed 235 pounds at the combine and Cosell said the big question about his transition to the NFL is whether he’s going to have enough power and strength to win when engaged with bigger blockers. That’s balanced with having “the traits you would theoretically put down on a piece of paper” for a successful pass rusher, leaving teams high in the draft with an interesting decision to make in a draft with several pass rushing prospects.

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Landon Collins clocked at 4.53 seconds in 40-yard dash

Landon Collins AP

Widely regarded as the top safety in the 2015 NFL Draft, Alabama’s Landon Collins likely didn’t hurt his standing with his times in the 40-yard dash at the NFL Scouting Combine on Monday.

Collins (6-0, 228) was timed at 4.53 and 4.54 seconds in the 40 on the FieldTurf surface at Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis. His best time was on his second attempt.

Collins’ time is slightly better than that of former Crimson Tide standout safety Ha Ha Clinton-Dix, who ran 4.58 at the 2014 NFL Scouting Combine. Clinton Dix was the 21st overall pick of Green Bay last May.

Collins is the top safety in Rotoworld draft expert Josh Norris’ position rankings.

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Top edge rushers run well in Indianapolis

Dante Fowler AP

NFL teams are always looking for help rushing the passer, which should mean that we see several edge rushers come off the board early on April 30.

Some of those edge rushers had their turn in the spotlight at the NFL scouting combine in Indianapolis on Sunday. None of them hurt their stock during the 40-yard dash portion of the proceedings.

Florida’s Dante Fowler wore a gold watch during his sprint and was timed at 4.61, a good showing for a player who outweighs his peers at 261 pounds. Clemson’s Vic Beasley, whose 246 pounds are more than he carried during the season, was clocked at 4.53 seconds and Nebraska’s Randy Gregory came in at 4.57. Gregory is the lightest of the group from the combine at 235 pounds.


Straight ahead speed only means so much for players who have to show their ability to get around corners and through blockers without slowing down, but a bad showing wouldn’t be a positive in a competitive group that also includes Shane Ray of Missouri. Ray’s not working at the combine because of a foot injury.

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Report: Jameis Winston’s football knowledge impressing clubs

Jameis Winston AP

Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston’s knowledge of the game reportedly caught the attention of numerous club officials who met with him this week at the NFL Scouting Combine.

In a story published Saturday, Bleacher Report‘s Mike Freeman quoted an unnamed evaluator who raved about Winston’s “[f]ootball IQ.”

Said the evaluator: “I think he’s probably the smartest player I’ve ever interviewed.”

Freeman also reports that Winston had been compared to Peyton Manning from a football intelligence standpoint “several times” in the reporter’s discussions with club officials.

With Winston likely to be a high draft pick who could be in contention to start as a rookie, the raves he’s drawing for his understanding of football concepts could augur well for him being handed the keys to an offense right off the bat.

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Mariota, Winston throw at Combine, come out of it OK

Marcus Mariota, Jameis Winston AP

The top two quarterbacks in the Class of 2015 threw at the NFL Scouting Combine on Saturday.

And overall, Florida State’s Jameis Winston and Oregon’s Marcus Mariota both appeared to fare well-enough in the on-field drills.

From NFL Network footage of the workouts, Winston’s arm strength and touch were on display on deep throws. And Mariota’s talent was also quite apparent as he went through his paces.

Afterwards, Mariota told NFLN he had been trying to refine his footwork.

“It’s still an ongoing process for me,” Mariota said of honing his craft.

Complemented about his shorter release in workouts Saturday, Winston said moonlighting as a baseball player in the football offseason had affected his mechanics.

“I’m always used to having a long release with baseball, because I never just worked football all year long. But I’m loving it, and as you can see, I’ve improved,” Winston told NFLN.

Winston also said his throwing shoulder, which had been re-tested at the Combine, was fine after Saturday’s workout.

Both Winston and Mariota aren’t expected to be waiting in the green room long when the draft starts on April 30 in Chicago. The Buccaneers, who select first, are in need of a quarterback. Should Winston or Mariota be taken right off the bat, it’s possible the maneuvering for the other quarterback will begin.

And no matter what happens, no one can pan Winston or Mariota for standing pat and waiting for late April to come — even though such decisions would have been perfectly logical, given their high standing on draft boards. Nevertheless, Winston and Mariota came to play on Saturday, and they appeared to come out of it a-OK.

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Melvin Gordon runs 4.52 in the 40-yard dash

Melvin Gordon, Johnathan Ford AP

As might be expected, Wisconsin’s Melvin Gordon was one of the faster running backs timed in the 40-yard dash at Saturday’s NFL Scouting Combine in Indianapolis.

However, Gordon wasn’t quite as swift on this day as another Big Ten back.

Michigan State’s Jeremy Langford (6-0, 208) paced all running backs in the 40-yard dash, running a pair of unofficial 4.43 times.

The 6-foot-1, 215-pound Gordon, meanwhile, was timed at 4.52 and 4.53 seconds in the 40. Per, Gordon’s best time was fifth-best among all backs.

Rotoworld draft expert Josh Norris ranks Gordon second among draft-eligible running backs. Langford does not rank among Rotoworld’s top 10 backs.

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Dorial Green-Beckham timed at 4.49 seconds in 40-yard dash

2015 NFL Scouting Combine Getty Images

One of the 2015 NFL Draft’s most intriguing big receivers was able to shade 4.5 seconds in the 40-yard dash on Saturday.

Oklahoma wide receiver Dorial Green-Beckham was clocked at 4.49 and 4.50 seconds during today’s wide receiver workouts at the NFL Scouting Combine.

Green-Beckham’s best 40-yard dash came on his second attempt.

The 6-foot-5, 237-pound Green-Beckham had a promising career at Missouri cut short because of off-field issues. He transferred to Oklahoma but declared for the draft without ever playing a down for the Sooners. Teams will be left to balance Green-Beckham’s upside against the issues that derailed a special collegiate career in the making.

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Amari Cooper timed at 4.42, 4.43 in 40-yard dash

Amari Cooper AP

One of the draft’s top receiving prospects came out and ran Saturday in a manner befitting a surefire first-round pick.

Alabama wide receiver Amari Cooper was unofficially clocked at 4.42 and 4.43 seconds in the 40-yard dash at the NFL Scouting Combine in Indianapolis.

West Virginia’s Kevin White, another candidate to be the top receiver taken, was clocked a little faster at 4.35 seconds.

Nevertheless, the 20-year-old Cooper still ranked among the quicker receivers timed on Saturday. Now, the focus turns to when he hears his name called when the NFL draft begins on April 30 in Chicago.

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Todd Gurley won’t have knee checked by doctors at combine

Todd Gurley, Cassonvona McKinzy, Justin Garrett AP

Todd Gurley’s draft stock took a blow during the 2014 season when he tore his ACL in November in his first game back from a four-game NCAA suspension for receiving compensation for signing autographs.

Gurley was one of the best backs in the country before his injury, but the ensuing surgery and long rehab will push him a bit further down in the order than he likely would have gone without any injury red flags. Gurley’s recovery hasn’t progressed enough for him to get checked out at the combine in Indianapolis this week.

Mike Silver of NFL Media reported that Gurley opted not to have a physical at the combine, something that Silver deemed “highly unusual if not unprecedented.” That may be the case, but it doesn’t seem to be a major red flag.

Silver adds that teams are “overwhelmingly high” on Gurley as a player and person and Bryan Broaddus, a longtime NFL personnel exec who now writes for the Cowboys website, adds that teams are comfortable with Gurley’s choice because “it is common not to pull or twist on a knee that was repaired 3 months ago.”

Gurley will return to Indianapolis for a medical recheck and teams should get a better idea of the outlook for his rookie season at that point.

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Panthers G.M. Dave Gettleman likes depth of receiving talent in draft

Dave Gettleman AP

Count Panthers G.M. Dave Gettleman among the evaluators impressed with the quality of the wide receiving talent in the 2015 NFL Draft.

“Whatever you’re looking for, you should be able to find, and you’re going to get value,” Gettleman said Thursday at the NFL Scouting Combine.

Oklahoma’s Dorial Green-Beckham and Alabama’s Amari Cooper are among the notable receiver prospects in the Class of 2015, with both ranking among the top four at the position in Rotoworld draft expert Josh Norris’s ratings.

How the depth of draft-eligible receiving talent effects the veteran free agent market at the position remains to be seen. Of PFT’s top 30 prospective free agents, six are wide receivers.

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Over-Under on fastest 40-yard dash at the Combine: 4.28 seconds

2014 NFL Combine Getty Images

Last year, then-Kent State tailback Dri Archer came within two-hundredths of a second within tying Chris Johnson’s recent Combine standard-setting time of 4.24 seconds in the 40-yard dash.

Overall, Archer — later drafted by the Steelers — was just the fifth Combine participant to be clocked at less than 4.30 seconds in the 40 since 2006, per NFL data.

We mention this with the news that online sports book has set the Over-Under on the fastest 40 at the 2015 Scouting Combine at 4.28 seconds. The Over and Under are set at the same odds.

NFL Media draft analyst Mike Mayock told The MMQB this week that three wide receivers were especially fast in this draft class, including Phillip Dorsett of Miami (Fla.).

With this, we turn to you. Will any prospect run faster than 4.28 this year? Let us know via the poll and in the comments.

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Lovie Smith on Jameis Winston’s off-field issues: We’re OK with where he is

Jameis Winston AP

The Buccaneers are expected to take a quarterback with the first pick in the draft, with Florida State’s Jameis Winston topping most lists when it comes to on-field readiness to start in the NFL.

There are off-field questions regarding Winston after a host of issues during his college career, including allegations of sexual assault. Winston was not charged by authorities and was cleared in a code of conduct hearing held by the school, two things that Buccaneers coach Lovie Smith cited Wednesday as reasons why the team would be comfortable making Winston the first pick of the draft and the face of their franchise.

“From what I know right now, yeah, we’re OK with where he is,” Smith said, via Rick Stroud of the Tampa Bay Times. “He’s been accused of a crime. There’s an allegation. He went through our court system. I have faith in our court system. He went through the school justice system. He was cleared. He went through our court system and he was cleared. Exonerated. What else can you do?”

Smith said the team is still doing its homework on Winston and there are on-field workouts to come, so it’s premature to start making jerseys with anyone’s name on the back at this point. Character questions are the biggest red flag about Winston, though, and his chances of going No. 1 look a lot better if the Bucs continue to be OK with everything on that front.

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Jameis Winston drops in on Jim Harbaugh for a visit


One of the reasons why the University of Michigan hired Jim Harbaugh as their head coach was the hope that he could get the school back in the business of developing quarterbacks for the NFL.

Harbaugh’s going to need some time to make that happen, but he has done some work this week with a quarterback who will be taken at or near the top of the draft. Florida State’s Jameis Winston has been in Ann Arbor for a few days along with his tutor George Whitfield (and Whitfield’s other pupil Bryce Petty of Baylor) and met with Harbaugh.

“It’s part of the process that will help him as he gets ready for the NFL,” Whitfield said, via USA Today. “We couldn’t ask for a better person for him to visit with right now than Jim Harbaugh. Who better to answer questions about what he’s about to face from teams and what he needs to know, than a man who only a few weeks ago was sitting across the desk asking those questions.”

Whitfield said the trip was also about acclimating Winston to the time zone and throwing indoors after recent workouts in the San Diego sunshine and “turning over every stone” while preparing for the draft.

[Photo credit: University of Michigan Football Twitter account]

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323 players invited to NFL scouting combine

Leonard Williams AP

The NFL has released the list of the 323 players invited to take part in the annual scouting combine in Indianapolis that will be held from February 17-23.

All of the big names in this year’s draft class are on the list, including Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston, Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota, USC defensive lineman Leonard Williams and Alabama wide receiver Amari Cooper. You can check out the entire list right here.

There weren’t many notable seniors left off the list of invites, but two that jump out are Marshall quarterback Rakeem Cato and Michigan quarterback/wide receiver Devin Gardner. Cato threw 131 touchdown passes during his collegiate career, good for fourth in FBS history, and Gardner is trying to transition back to wideout after a disappointing career as a quarterback for the Wolverines.

Fourteen underclassmen who declared for the draft were also not invited. Wide receivers Zach D’Orazio (Akron); George Farmer (USC); Deontay Greenberry (Houston); Chris Harper (Cal); Nigel King (Kansas); Jaquel Pitts (Trinity International) and Tacoi Sumler (Appalachian State) make up the biggest group from any one position. Offensive tackle Patrick Miller (Auburn), guard Tyler Moore (Florida), defensive end Deion Barnes (Penn State), defensive tackle David Irving (Iowa State), linebacker Max Flores (Northern Colorado), linebacker Darien Rankin (North Carolina) and long snapper Easton Wahlstrom (Arizona State) round out the list.

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2015 NFL scouting combine invitees

Jameis Winston AP

The NFL has released the names of the draft-eligible players invited to this year’s scouting combine in Indianapolis, which takes place February 17-23.

Anthony Boone, Duke
Brandon Bridge, South Alabama
Cody Fajardo, Nevada
Garrett Grayson, Colorado State
Connor Halliday, Washington State
Brett Hundley, UCLA
Sean Mannion, Oregon State
Marcus Mariota, Oregon
Nick Marshall, Auburn
Bryce Petty, Baylor
Blake Sims, Alabama
Jameis Winston, Florida State
Bryan Bennett, Southeastern Louisiana *
Shane Carden, East Carolina *
Jerry Lovelocke, Prairie View A&M *

Running backs
Ameer Abdullah, Nebraska
Jay Ajayi, Boise State
Javorius Allen, USC
Cameron Artis-Payne, Auburn
Dominique Brown, Louisville
Malcolm Brown, Texas
Michael Burton (FB), Rutgers
B.J. Catalon, TCU
David Cobb, Minnesota
Tevin Coleman, Indiana
John Crockett, North Dakota State
Mike Davis, South Carolina
Michael Dyer, Louisville
Jahwan Edwards, Ball State
Jalston Fowler (FB), Alabama
Melvin Gordon, Wisconsin
Todd Gurley, Georgia
Dee Hart, Colorado State
Braylon Heard, Kentucky
Kenny Hilliard, LSU
Joey Iosefa, Hawaii
David Johnson, Northern Iowa
Duke Johnson, Miami (Fla.)
Gus Johnson, Stephen F. Austin
Matt Jones, Florida
Jeremy Langford, Michigan State
Terrence Magee, LSU
Marcus Murphy, Missouri
Thomas Rawls, Central Michigan
Josh Robinson, Mississippi State
Ross Scheuerman, Lafayette
Tyler Varga, Yale
Karlos Williams, Florida State
Trey Williams, Texas A&M
T.J. Yeldon, Alabama
Zach Zenner, South Dakota State

Wide receivers
Nelson Agholor, USC
Mario Alford, West Virginia
Dres Anderson, Utah
Kenny Bell, Nebraska
Da’Ron Brown, Northern Illinois
Kaelin Clay, Utah
Sammie Coates, Auburn
Chris Conley, Georgia
Amari Cooper, Alabama
Jamison Crowder, Duke
Davaris Daniels, Notre Dame
Devante Davis, UNLV
Geremy Davis, Connecticut
Titus Davis, Central Michigan
Stefon Diggs, Maryland
Phillip Dorsett, Miami (Fla.)
Devin Funchess, Michigan
Antwan Goodley, Baylor
Dorial Green-Beckham, Missouri
Rashad Greene, Florida State
Rannell Hall, Central Florida
Justin Hardy, East Carolina
Josh Harper, Fresno State
Christion Jones, Alabama
Dezmin Lewis, Central Arkansas
Tony Lippett, Michigan State
Tyler Lockett, Kansas State
Deon Long, Maryland
Donatella Luckett, Harding
Vince Mayle, Washington State
Tre McBride, William & Mary
Ty Montgomery, Stanford
Keith Mumphery, Michigan State
J.J. Nelson, Alabama-Birmingham
DeVante Parker, Louisville
Breshad Perriman, Cental Florida
Ezell Ruffin, San Diego State
DeAndre Smelter, Georgia Tech
Devin Smith, Ohio State
Jaelen Strong, Arizona State
Darren Waller, Georgia Tech
DeAndrew White, Alabama
Kevin White, West Virginia
Cam Worthy, East Carolina

Tight ends
Blake Bell, Oklahoma
E.J. Bibbs, Iowa State
Nick Boyle, Delaware
Gerald Christian, Louisville
Cameron Clear, Texas A&M
A.J. Derby, Arkansas
Jeff Heuerman, Ohio State
Jesse James, Penn State
Ben Koyack, Notre Dame
Tyler Kroft, Rutgers
Nick O’Leary, Florida State
MyCole Pruitt, Southern Illinois
Wes Saxton, South Alabama
Jean Sifrin, Massachusetts
Randall Telfer, USC
Eric Tomlinson, UTEP
Clive Walford, Miami (Fla.)
Maxx Williams, Minnesota

Offensive linemen
Al Bond (OT), Memphis
Brett Boyko (OT), UNLV
Jamon Brown (OT), Louisville
Trenton Brown (OG), Florida
A.J. Cann (OG), South Carolina
T.J. Clemmings (OT), Pittsburgh
Takoby Cofield (OT), Duke
La’el Collins (OT), LSU
Rob Crisp (OT), North Carolina State
Reese Dismukes (C), Auburn
Andrew Donnal (OT), Iowa
Jamil Douglas (OT), Arizona State
Cameron Erving (OT), Florida State
Tayo Fabuluje (OT), TCU
Jon Feliciano (OG), Florida
B.J. Finney (C), Kansas State
Jake Fisher (OT), Oregon
Ereck Flowers (OT), Miami (Fla.)
Andy Gallik (C), Boston College
Max Garcia (C), Florida
Laurence Gibson (OT), Virginia Tech
Mark Glowinski (OG), West Virginia
Hroniss Grasu (C), Oregon
Chaz Green (OT), Florida
Chad Hamilton (OT), Coastal Carolina
Jarvis Harrison (OG), Texas A&M
Bobby Hart (OT), Florida State
Rob Havenstein (OT), Wisconsin
Sean Hickey (OT), Syracuse
D.J. Humphries (OT), Florida
Tre Jackson (OG), Florida State
Arie Kouandjio (OG), Alabama
Greg Mancz (C), Toledo
Ali Marpet (OT), Hobart
Josue Matias (OG), Florida State
Darrian Miller (OT), Kentucky
John Miller (OG), Louisville
Mitch Morse (OT), Missouri
Robert Myers (OG), Tennessee State
Cedric Ogbuehi (OT), Texas A&M
Andrus Peat (OT), Stanford
Terry Poole (OT), San Diego State
Jeremiah Poutasi (OT), Utah
Corey Robinson (OT), South Carolina
Ty Sambrailo (OT), Colorado State
Brandon Scherff (OT), Iowa
Adam Shead (OG), Oklahoma
Austin Shepherd (OT), Alabama
Donovan Smith (OT), Penn State
Tyrus Thompson (OT), Oklahoma
Laken Tomlinson (OG), Duke
Daryl Williams (OT), Oklahoma

Defensive line
Henry Anderson (DE), Stanford
Arik Armstead (DE), Oregon
Tavaris Barnes (DE), Clemson
Vic Beasley (DE), Clemson
Michael Bennett (DT), Ohio State
Angelo Blackson (DT), Auburn
Malcom Brown (DT), Texas
Anthony Chickillo (DE), Miami (Fla.)
Frank Clark (DE), Michigan
Xavier Coooper (DT), Washington State
Christian Covington (DT), Rice
Corey Crawford (DE), Clemson
Carl Davis (DT), Iowa
Tyeler Davison (DE), Fresno State
Ryan Delaire (DE), Towson
B.J. Dubose (DE), Louisville
Mario Edwards (DE), Florida State
Kyle Emanuel (DE), North Dakota State
Trey Flowers (DE), Arkansas
Dante Fowler (DE), Florida
Markus Golden (DE), Missouri
Eddie Goldman (DT), Florida State
Randy Gregory (DE), Nebraska
Marcus Hardison (DE), Arizona State
Eli Harold (DE), Virginia
Zach Hodges (DE), Harvard
Danielle Hunter (DE), LSU
Martin Ifedi (DE), Memphis
Grady Jarrett (DT), Clemson
Derrick Lott (DT), Tennessee-Chattanooga
Joey Mbu (DT), Houston
Ellis McCarthy (DT), UCLA
Rakeem Nunez-Roches (DT), Southern Mississippi
Owamagbe Odighizuwa (DE), UCLA
Nate Orchard (DE), Utah
Leon Orr (DT), Florida
David Parry (NT), Stanford
Jordan Phillips (DT), Oklahoma
Darius Philon (DT), Arkansas
Shane Ray (DE), Missouri
Cedric Reed (DE), Texas
Bobby Richardson (DT), Indiana
Ryan Russell (DE), Purdue
Danny Shelton (NT), Washington
Deon Simon (NT), Northwestern State
Preston Smith (DE), Mississippi State
Za’Darius Smith (DE), Kentucky
J.T. Surratt (DT), South Carolina
Lynden Trail (DE), Norfolk State
Louis Trinca-Pasat (DT), Iowa
Davis Tull (DE), Tennessee-Chattanooga
Zack Wagenmann (DE), Montana
Leterrius Walton (DT), Central Michigan
Leonard Williams (DT), USC
Gabe Wright (DT), Auburn

Kwon Alexander (OLB), LSU
Stephone Anthony (ILB), Clemson
Neiron Ball (OLB), Florida
Yannik Cudjoe-Virgil (OLB), Maryland
Aaron Davis (ILB), Colorado State
Paul Dawson (ILB), TCU
Trey DePriest (ILB), Alabama
Xzavier Dickson (OLB), Alabama
Bud Dupree (OLB), Kentucky
Alani Fua (OLB), BYU
Geneo Grissom (OLB), Oklahoma
Obum Gwacham (DE), Oregon State
Bryce Hager (ILB), Baylor
Ben Heeney (ILB), Kansas
Amarlo Herrera (ILB), Georgia
Jordan Hicks (ILB), Texas
Mike Hull (ILB), Penn State
A.J. Johnson (ILB), Tennessee
Taiwan Jones (ILB), Michigan State
Eric Kendricks (ILB), UCLA
Hau’oli Kikaha (OLB), Washington
Lorenzo Mauldin (OLB), Louisville
Benardrick McKinney (ILB), Mississippi State
Mark Nzeocha (OLB), Wyoming
Denzel Perryman (ILB), Miami (Fla.)
Hayes Pullard (ILB), USC
Edmond Robinson (OLB), Newberry
Jake Ryan (OLB), Michigan
Martrell Spaight (OLB), Arkansas
J.R. Tavai (OLB), USC
Shaq Thompson (OLB), Washington
Max Valles (OLB), Virginia
Tony Washington (OLB), Oregon
Damien Wilson (ILB), Minnesota
Ramik Wilson (ILB), Georgia

Defensive backs
Adrian Amos (SS), Penn State
Detrick Bonner (FS), Virginia Tech
Ibraheim Campbell (SS), Northwestern
Alex Carter (CB), Stanford
D.C. Celiscar (CB), Western Michigan
Justin Coleman (CB), Tennessee
Jalen Collins (CB), LSU
Landon Collins (FS), Alabama
Justin Cox (FS), Mississippi State
Ronald Darby (CB), Florida State
Quandre Diggs (CB), Texas
Lorenzo Doss (CB), Tulane
Kurtis Drummond (FS), Michigan State
Ifo Ekpre-Olomu (CB), Oregon
Durell Eskridge (FS), Syracuse
Charles Gaines (CB), Louisville
Clayton Geathers (SS), Central Florida
Jacoby Glenn (CB), Central Florida
Senquez Golson (CB), Ole Miss
Doran Grant (CB), Ohio State
Ladarius Gunter (CB), Miami (Fla.)
Chris Hackett (FS), TCU
Anthony Harris (FS), Virginia
Troy Hill (CB), Oregon
Gerod Holliman (FS), Louisville
Kyshoen Jarrett (SS), Virginia Tech
A.J. Jefferson (CB), UCLA
Kevin Johnson (CB), Wake Forest
Byron Jones (CB), Connecticut
Craig Mager (CB), Texas State
Dean Marlowe (FS), James Madison
Bobby McCain (CB), Memphis
Tevin McDonald (SS), Eastern Washington
Steven Nelson (CB), Oregon State
Garry Peters (CB), Clemson
Marcus Peters (CB), Washington
Cody Prewitt (SS), Ole Miss
Damarious Randall (FS), Arizona State
Jordan Richards (SS) Stanford
Quinten Rollins (CB), Miami (Ohio)
Eric Rowe (CB), Utah
James Sample (SS), Louisville
Josh Shaw (CB), USC
Jacorey Shepherd (CB), Kansas
D’Joun Smith (CB), Florida Atlantic
Derron Smith (FS), Fresno State
Tye Smith (CB), Towson
Damian Swann (CB), Georgia
Jaquiski Tartt (FS), Samford
Trae Waynes (CB), Michigan State
Kevin White (CB), West Virginia
Jermaine Whitehead (FS), Auburn
P.J. Williams (CB), Florida State
Julian Wilson (CB), Oklahoma

Will Bauman (P), North Carolina State
Kyle Brindza (K), Notre Dame
Joe Cardona (LS), Navy
Kyle Christy (P), Florida
Sam Ficken (K), Penn State
Will Johnson (P), Texas State
Josh Lambo (K), Texas A&M
Kyle Loomis (P), Portland State
Justin Manton (K), Louisiana-Monroe
Trevor Pardula (P), Kansas
Jared Roberts (K), Colorado State
Spencer Roth (P), Baylor

* – Bennett, Carden and Lovelocke were invited as “throwing quarterbacks” to help with drills for other position players in Indianapolis. They will do quarterback drills as well.

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