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Official 2020 Senior Bowl Thread

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  • Official 2020 Senior Bowl Thread

    Post all of your Senior Bowl news here!

  • #2
    Senior Bowl 2020: Comprehensive scouting primer for this year's pre-draft event in Mobile
    Justin Herbert and many other top prospects will participate in the Senior Bowl
    Chris Trapasso
    23 hrs ago • 8 min read

    The Senior Bowl is the unofficial start to NFL Draft season when most of America is introduced to some of the top talent in the incoming rookie class two months before they're selected.

    Believe it or not, because of the rigors of the regular season and, for some, the playoffs, it's also the event in which many head coaches get their first impressions of draft prospects and that could mean something significant. For example, New York Giants general manager Dave Gettleman talked about falling in "full bloom love" with quarterback prospect Daniel Jones at last year's Senior Bowl. Weeks later, Gettleman shocked the world by selecting Jones at No. 6 overall in the 2019 NFL Draft.

    The week leading up to the exhibition game on Saturday, Jan. 25 is just as important -- if not more important -- than the game itself, and, below, I've answered the questions you might be asking yourself right now.

    Who are the top prospects participating?

    Javon Kinlaw, DL, South Carolina
    Kinlaw is primed to go in the first round and probably the top half of it. While he doesn't have gaudy, traditional statistics to point to -- just 10 sacks and 16 tackles for loss over his last two season at South Carolina -- his film is overflowing with backfield disruption against the run and pass. He has high-level burst off the snap and long arms that routinely stun offensive linemen due to their power. It would not surprise me whatsoever if the week of practices concludes in Mobile and all the talk is about how Kinlaw was the most impactful defensive player.

    Terrell Lewis, EDGE, Alabama
    Lewis has vines for arms and is a fine athlete at 6-foot-5 and 250-ish pounds. His frame actually could add around 10 more pounds to it without him losing any suddenness, a scary thought for offensive linemen. Lewis dealt with injuries early in his career at Alabama but was mostly healthy in 2019 and had six sacks and 11.5 tackles for loss in 10 games. Because he knows how to deploy his arms to fend off blockers with an array of pass-rushing moves, Lewis should hear his name called inside Round 1.

    Justin Herbert, QB, Oregon
    Herbert checks all the boxes from a physical perspective of playing the quarterback spot. And he was a full-time starter at Oregon for three seasons. His tape does feature some odd misses and stretches of ineffective play but is also loaded with impeccable, high-degree-of-difficulty strikes at the intermediate level and down the field. He's patient in the pocket too. Despite the few dud games in his career that have been damaging to his stock, his solid-to-phenomenal games should lead to Herbert going in the top half of the first round.

    Kristian Fulton, CB, LSU
    While not a towering outside cornerback, Fulton can play on the perimeter, and his stickiness in coverage is at the same level as consensus top cornerback Jeff Okudah from Ohio State. The LSU star has the feet, hips, and explosion to stay in phase (keeping up in coverage) with any type of receiver on a route with any amount of intricacy. And as we saw in 2019 when he tallied 13 pass breakups, he's aware when the ball is arriving and knows what to do. It'll be surprising if Fulton isn't the second cornerback off the board.

    Ashtyn Davis, S, California
    Davis is a veteran striker on the back end for Cal, who flashes high-end deep middle range -- a rare trait that gets safeties picked high -- and a linebacker's demeanor during his run-stopping efforts. Davis had seven interceptions and nine pass breakups over the past three seasons for Cal. At 6-1 and a chiseled 200 pounds with effortless, dynamic athleticism, Davis is bound to be the second safety off the board after Grant Delpit from LSU.

    What's at stake for the QBs?
    There are two groups of quarterbacks at this year's Senior Bowl. I'll put Justin Herbert and Jordan Love together, the passers with high-end traits, streaks of inconsistency, but a strong likelihood to land in the first round (Herbert more so than Love).

    Then, there are the Day 2 or Day 3 prospects -- Jalen Hurts from Oklahoma, Anthony Gordon from Washington State, Colorado's Steven Montez, and Michigan's Shea Patterson -- who won't enter the week with a lot of expectations which means there's a gigantic opportunity in front of them to gain positive traction during the pre-draft process.

    Actually, I wrote a more in-depth piece on this very question recently. There'll be plenty at stake for the quarterbacks in Mobile.

    Which prospects have the most to gain?
    Herbert could undoubtedly do wonders for his stock with a steady week of practice and a game without blatant misses or moments of uncertainty inside the pocket. Beyond him, quarterback Jalen Hurts has the most to gain at the position. The former Alabama and most recently Oklahoma star has a running back frame and improved as a passer with Lincoln Riley this season but is still not at a level that screams NFL starter because he's not quick through his reads and likes to prematurely run from inside the pocket.

    At running back, Ke'Shawn Vaughn, a thunderous but nimble back from Vanderbilt, could bolster his stock after a down senior year that followed an electric junior campaign in 2018 when he averaged 7.9 yards per rush with 12 touchdowns.

    As usual, the small-school guys have much to gain. Which leads me to my next question and answer.

    Who are some small-school sleepers to monitor?

    Antonio Gandy-Golden, WR, Liberty
    Liberty recently moved up to the FBS level, but the strongest competition it faced in 2019 was a date with the Virginia Cavaliers, and the Flames lost 55-27. However, in that game, Gandy-Golden went for six grabs, 60 yards, and a score. At 6-4 and 220 pounds with subtle smoothness to create separation, physicality to beat press at the line, and a star rebounder's mentality when challenged at the catch point, Gandy-Golden is a serious prospect. This is a perfect event for him because he'll finally get the opportunity to face top competition. He caught 20 touchdowns over the past two seasons at Liberty with 70-plus catches in each campaign.

    Akeem Davis-Gaither, LB, Appalachian State
    We are talking about a modern-day linebacker here. Davis-Gaither is listed at 6-2 and 215 pounds and is absolutely electric in space. He changes directions like a wide receiver and strikes like a much bigger outside linebacker. He had 101 tackles, 14.5 tackles for loss, five sacks, and a stellar eight pass breakups this past season. ADG was blessed with long arms, has honed outstanding play-recognition skills, and has high-end range because of his athleticism and length. He is what today's version of the NFL is looking for at linebacker.

    Alex Taylor, OT, South Carolina State
    Listed at a ridiculous 6-9 and 310 pounds, Taylor might be the tallest player in Senior Bowl history. Despite height that typically creates stiff movements, Taylor glides out of his stance as a pass protector and, amazingly, possesses the lateral agility needed to stymie inside rushes and ride defensive linemen out of the play. He certainly could add weight to get stronger, and he's not always in the correct spot on combo blocks for the run game, but his size and athleticism combination cannot be coached. Taylor also plays with good knee bend, so he's not routinely out-leveraged by shorter defenders, and every defender he faces is shorter than him.

    Kyle Dugger, S, Lenoir-Rhyne
    Yeah, Dugger is from Lenoir-Rhyne, a Division II school in Hickory, North Carolina. If you are good, the NFL will find you. And Dugger is. At 6-2 and 220 pounds, he roamed the middle of the field in college and, his top gear is undoubtedly NFL caliber. Because he's so big for the traditional safety spot, and his click-and-close is seemingly elite, don't be surprised if he ultimately plays linebacker on Sundays.

    Which prospects can play their way into the first round?

    Josh Jones, OT, Houston
    The long-time left tackle for Houston has an NFL body with plus athleticism and a controlled, balanced style of play. His footwork improved in 2019 -- kick slide was kind of a mess in 2018 -- and he simply dominated everything in front of him. The 6-7, 310-pound blindside protector has the athletic profile and experience teams adore, and with a strong week playing "up" in competition, we very well could leave Mobile talking about Jones as another first-round tackle in this class.

    Josh Uche, EDGE, Michigan
    Uche is a speed-to-power demon with above-average bend and versatility to play off the ball in coverage. His multi-faceted game lends itself an NFL game that has become more positionless. If Uche wins with his acceleration off the snap, bend around the edge, and awesome speed-to-power conversion like he showcased at Michigan, the first round will not be out of the question for him.

    Zack Baun, LB/EDGE, Wisconsin
    Another edge rusher with linebacker traits, Baun is a twitchier, bendier version of Uche with less size and not as much pure power. Oftentimes, he lined up off the football and looked like a classic outside linebacker with his range and tackling ability but was at his best in 2019 flying around the corner and using his arms to keep longer blockers off his frame. He finished with 12.5 sacks and 19.5 tackles for loss as a senior.

    Brandon Aiyuk, WR, Arizona State
    Aiyuk is a speedster with good size at 6-1 and over 200 pounds. He's more impressive running in a straight line than he is changing directions, but his instant acceleration and top gear will threaten NFL cornerbacks right away in 2020. He averaged over 18 yards per grab with eight scores in 2019 at Arizona State and was magnificent after the catch thanks to his athletic traits. A big week in one-on-one drills could catapult Aiyuk into Round 1.


    • #3
      2020 Senior Bowl: 10 prospects for Rams to watch this week
      Cameron DaSilva
      5 hours ago

      The first major week of draft season is upon us with the top senior prospects converging on Mobile, Ala., for the 2020 Senior Bowl. Future first-rounders participate in the Senior Bowl each year, giving teams an additional look at many of the best players in the country for a week of practice.

      The game will take place on Saturday between the North and South squads, but a lot can be learned in drills leading up to the game.

      Here are 10 prospects at the Senior Bowl the Rams (and fans) should be watching this week and on Saturday afternoon during the game.

      Houston OT Josh Jones
      Jones is a borderline first-round prospect, but he would be a potential replacement for Andrew Whitworth if he retires or leaves in free agency this offseason. He’s arguably the best offensive line prospect in Mobile this week and only played left tackle in college, which should make it an easier transition to the NFL at that spot. Landing Jones in the second round would be a huge steal for the Rams, especially if Whitworth isn’t back in 2020.

      Alabama OLB Terrell Lewis
      The Rams could be more versatile under new defensive coordinator Brandon Staley, and Lewis offers the flexibility at outside linebacker and as a down-lineman in sub-packages. His college production was limited to only seven sacks in 14 games, missing all of the 2018 season due to injury.

      Washington OL Nick Harris
      If the Rams aren’t committed to Brian Allen at center, Harris would make a good replacement. Though not the biggest offensive lineman, he can still hold his own on the interior. He’s played both center and guard in his career, so that versatility is an added bonus, but he projects best at center. Harris fills a position of need on the interior of the offensive line, which might be the Rams’ biggest hole this offseason.

      Wisconsin OLB Zach Baun
      Baun is one of the most intriguing players in Mobile. He can rush the passer off the edge and line up inside as an off-ball linebacker, giving whichever team drafts him countless options. That sort of versatility would be invaluable for the Rams, especially with Cory Littleton and Dante Fowler Jr. potentially leaving in free agency. He should rise up draft boards from now until April.

      Auburn OT Prince Tega Wanogho
      Wanogho hasn’t been playing football very long, but his ceiling is sky-high. He wouldn’t be an immediate starter like Jones would, but in the event that Whitworth comes back for one last ride, Wanogho would benefit greatly from a year of learning behind the veteran left tackle – especially as a run blocker.

      Temple C Matt Hennessy
      Hennessy might just be the best center in the draft, which could get him drafted in the first round. Allen struggled when healthy last season in his first year as a starter, and the Rams aren’t necessarily committed to him long-term. Hennessy would solve a lot of problems for Los Angeles on the interior and shore up a weak spot from last season.

      LSU C Lloyd Cushenberry
      Cushenberry is one of many quality draft prospects to hail from the LSU championship team from this past season. He should be selected in the first two rounds and his sweet spot might just be in the 50s where the Rams are picking. Cushenberry could be a Day 1 starter in the NFL depending on which team he goes to.

      TCU CB Jeff Gladney
      The Rams don’t have an immediate need at cornerback, but Nickell Robey-Coleman has a team option in 2020 and both Troy Hill and Jalen Ramsey have just one year left on their deals. Corner is a position you can never have enough quality players at, and Gladney is exactly that. He’s a great run defender and has good athleticism, fitting nicely in the Rams’ man-heavy scheme.

      Appalachian State LB Akeem Davis-Gaither
      Davis-Gaither can play all over the defense and while somewhat undersized, his athleticism and speed will get him on the field early. As a Day 3 prospect, Davis-Gaither would be a good value for the Rams on the final day of the draft.

      Alabama LB Anfernee Jennings
      Jennings is listed as an inside linebacker at the Senior Bowl after primarily playing outside at Alabama, so he’ll be tested at a new position. He had a career-high eight sacks in 2019 with 12.5 tackles for loss, and while he’s not a refined prospect, the Rams could use some edge rushers in the event that Fowler doesn’t come back.


      • #4
        I liked that it appeared there was some good Center options this draft. Given the loss of Blythe, I'd be just fine with some draft capital injected into the Center spot. letting Allen duke it out with Corbett and Edwards for the Guard spots.

        Didn't get to watch or follow the senior bowl this year. For anybody who did, did you feel like any interior linemen (especially Centers) separated themselves in the senior bowl?


        • #5
          There's no other way to do this without linking to the site, but this website seems to have a pretty good log of participant notes and overall impressions...

          North Team:

          South Team:


          • #6
            Originally posted by KoaKoi View Post
            I liked that it appeared there was some good Center options this draft. Given the loss of Blythe, I'd be just fine with some draft capital injected into the Center spot. letting Allen duke it out with Corbett and Edwards for the Guard spots.

            Didn't get to watch or follow the senior bowl this year. For anybody who did, did you feel like any interior linemen (especially Centers) separated themselves in the senior bowl?
            It sounds like Hennessy had a strong week at center, and should be an option on Day Two. I'll do some more digging on some possible Day Three guys but it's hard to expect them to compete right away as the signal caller on the OL.


            • #7
              Originally posted by Nick View Post

              It sounds like Hennessy had a strong week at center, and should be an option on Day Two. I'll do some more digging on some possible Day Three guys but it's hard to expect them to compete right away as the signal caller on the OL.

              Right... anybody coming in right away would almost certainly have to be a higher pick, that's why I was curious if that's even an option for the Rams. If they go late day 2 or day 3 for interior line, I'd expect Blythe back or a FA acquisition for that spot.

              Thanks for mentioning Hennessy... gives me someone to explore.


              • #8
                the two pfn links were cool, thanks for posting those too. sounds like keith ismael is a rare day 3 guy that could actually snag a starting center role early...


                Related Topics


                • Nick
                  Senior Bowl 2019: Defenders who can enter first-round conversation if they impress
                  by Nick
                  Senior Bowl 2019: Defensive prospects who can enter NFL Draft first-round conversation if they impress
                  Three edge-rushers and two defensive backs can move into the first-round discussion if they impress in Mobile
                  By Chris Trapasso
                  Jan 16, 2019 • 3 min read

                  While just a week of practices that precede an exhibition all-star game, every year an assortment of draft prospects see their stocks fluctuate based on what happens on the field at the Senior Bowl.

                  The annual showcase takes place in Mobile, Alabama and boasts an impressive list of early-pick alumni, including Baker Mayfield, Carson Wentz, Von Miller, and Aaron Donald.

                  This article examines the defensive prospects who start the pre-draft process in the Day Two conversation yet can jump start an ascension into Round 1 with strong showings at the Senior Bowl.

                  Kris Boyd, CB, Texas
                  Boyd had 15 pass breakups in 2017... and followed that up with 15 more pass breakups as a senior on a feisty, relatively stingy Texas defense. At 6-foot-0 and 195 pounds, Boyd has good, not great size to play on the outside in the NFL, but he's a twitchy plant-and-drive player who's very aggressive when the ball's arriving to its intended target, as evidenced by his high pass-breakup numbers.

                  The Senior Bowl will be vital for Boyd as he tries to move into the first-round tier at the position. He's not a man or zone specialist necessarily, but his sticky coverage skills and the speed at which he closes on the football will be tested in Mobile. If he thrives in coverage, knocks away some passes, and shows the same tenacity stopping the run as he did in Austin, he could be on the fast track to Round 1 status.

                  Jaylon Ferguson, EDGE, Louisiana Tech
                  Ferguson's production speaks for itself. He had 67.5 tackles for loss and 45 sacks in his four seasons at Louisiana Tech and has NFL defensive end size at 6-5 and 262 pounds. But his counter moves are more impressive than his initial moves off the snap, meaning it can take him extra time to get to the quarterback. Also, he's not a bendy edge-rusher despite being a good, relatively explosive athlete.

                  If Ferguson can piece together a solid week in Mobile, and does it by winning his reps quickly, landing in Round 1 will not be out of the question whatsoever.

                  Juan Thornhill, S, Virginia
                  Thornhill made the switch to full-time safety in 2018, and it paid off. He went from 63 tackles to 98. His interception total increased from four to six, and he still defended seven passes after knocking 12 to the ground in 2017. At 6-0 and 212 pounds, Thornhill has legitimate NFL safety size and is a fluid mover too who isn't timid about flying downhill in run support. However, despite his excellent range (that comes from his acceleration and sustained speed), Thornhill has a tendency to make out-of-control tackling attempts that,...
                  -01-22-2019, 02:24 PM
                • Nick
                  Dane Brugler’s Top 10 Senior Bowl storylines
                  by Nick
                  Dane Brugler’s Top 10 Senior Bowl storylines: Drew Lock vs. Daniel Jones the main attraction
                  By Dane Brugler Jan 21, 2019 19

                  For​ one week every January,​ the​ NFL​ invades Mobile, Ala.,​ for the annual​ Reese’s Senior​ Bowl. The​ all-star exhibition fields​ the top​​ senior college prospects for an audition in front of hundreds of NFL scouts, coaches and evaluators.

                  The Senior Bowl game is scheduled for Saturday, Jan. 26, at 2:30 p.m. ET at Ladd-Peebles Stadium and will be aired on NFL Network. However, it is the daily practices throughout the week that truly matter for the NFL evaluators in attendance.

                  The North Team will be coached by the Oakland Raiders and the South team will be coached by the San Francisco *****.

                  Below are 10 storylines to track during Senior Bowl week.

                  10. Washington State’s Andre Dillard is the top offensive lineman in Mobile — does he live up to that high billing?
                  Evaluating Washington State offensive linemen can be a difficult task with the wide splits and the quick-strike design of the offense. Nonetheless, left tackle Andre Dillard is one of the most impressive blockers I have studied on tape this fall, projecting as the top senior offensive lineman on my draft board.

                  With his light feet, body flexibility and core power, Dillard is rarely beat around the corner, maintaining his balance in his movements. His lack of length is a concern, but he uses quick reflexes and a violent swipe to eliminate the reach of rushers. Dillard’s ability to process and play under control will be vital traits during practice drills.

                  A strong week in Mobile could help Dillard go from a possible first-round pick to a probable first-round pick. But it won’t be easy going up against the quarterback assassins on the South squad like Old Dominion’s Oshane Ximines, who also is looking to prove why he belongs in the top-32 discussion.

                  9. Premium pass rush talent ready to steal the show
                  Regardless of the names on the back of the jerseys, the quarterbacks are always the main attraction at all-star games. However, the quarterback hunters off the edge like Ximines will attempt to change that this week during Senior Bowl practices.

                  The NCAA’s all-time sack leader, Louisiana Tech’s Jaylon Ferguson, surpassed Terrell Suggs’ record with 45 career sacks and is looking to make it back-to-back years with a first-round Conference USA pass rusher (Marcus Davenport). It is easy to spot Ferguson on film because he is routinely the first defensive lineman out of his stance, using his quickness, motor and length to get blockers off schedule. If those traits show during practices, he will cement top-40 status in the eyes of some scouts.

                  Although he is a better run defender than pass rusher right now, Boston College’s Zach Allen has the violent hands and contact balance to win off the edge. He projects as more of a base...
                  -01-22-2019, 05:05 AM
                • Nick
                  East-West Shrine Game: 2020 NFL Draft prospects to watch
                  by Nick
                  East-West Shrine Game: 2020 NFL Draft prospects to watch include sleeper at running back
                  These are the draft prospects you need to watch in the Shrine Game on Saturday
                  Chris Trapasso
                  20 hrs ago • 4 min read

                  The East-West Shrine Game is the first big all-star game of the pre-draft process, and while not featuring as many high-profile prospects as the Senior Bowl, it's undoubtedly a worthwhile event in which a handful of participants will eventually make plays in the NFL. Some will become stars.

                  Recent alumni include Jimmy Garoppolo, Za'Darius Smith, Justin Simmons, Terron Armstead and Shaq Barrett.

                  Here are the five prospects from each team to keep a close eye on during this year's game.

                  East Team

                  Michael Onwenu, G, Michigan
                  Onwenu is a large, heavy guard who carries his 350-plus pounds well. His frame is very unusual in that he has shorter arms and isn't imposingly tall. Because of his size, he's rarely pushed back into the quarterback and plays with high-level awareness of stunts and blitzes with just enough lateral movement to get to a secondary block when needed. Most offensive line prospects aren't "NFL strong" as rookies. It looks like Onwenu is.

                  Kendall Coleman, EDGE, Syracuse
                  Coleman is a technician with his hands, rarely letting offensive tackles to get into his frame, and when they do, his arsenal of pass-rushing moves allows him to counter. While not overly twitchy, Coleman is decently smooth once his momentum starts moving forward, an attribute which gives way to an effective inside move. Coleman needs to get stronger, because at times he can get manhandled. But the senior was productive thanks to his fundamentally sound hand usage during his time with the Orange.

                  Parnell Motley, CB, Oklahoma
                  On mostly average-at-best Oklahoma defenses, Motley stood out as a play-making cornerback. His pass breakup figures improved from nine to 11 to 13 in his final three seasons with the Sooners, and he hauled in six interceptions in that span. Listed at 6-feet and 180 pounds, Motley isn't super strong and his hips can be a little tight, but his feet are lightning quick, and he obviously plays with high-end awareness at the catch point.

                  Alex Highsmith, EDGE, Charlotte
                  Highsmith went into the season with a fair amount of draft hype after 18.5 tackles for loss in 2018. Then, the 6-foot-3, 240-ish pound edge rusher amassed 21.5 tackles for loss and 15 sacks in 2019. He held his own against Clemson early in the year and flashed a nice blend of quickness, power, and hand use around the corner as a senior. There will definitely be Day 3 appeal with Highsmith in April.

                  Garrett Marino, DT, UAB
                  A strong penetrator on the inside, the 6-foot-2, 290-pound Marino tallied 6.5 sacks and 12.5 tackles for loss for UAB in 2019. And he reached those figures in many ways....
                  -01-17-2020, 03:57 AM
                • Nick
                  The Official 2014 Senior Bowl Thread
                  by Nick
                  Please keep all Senior Bowl related information contained in this thread, thanks! :ram:
                  -01-20-2014, 06:21 AM
                • Nick
                  2019 Senior Bowl: Offensive prospects who'll have great value later in 2019 NFL Draft
                  by Nick
                  2019 Senior Bowl: Offensive prospects who'll have great value later in 2019 NFL Draft
                  These offensive prospects likely won't go early in the draft but will have great value when they're picked
                  By Chris Trapasso
                  Jan 17, 2019 • 3 min read

                  The 2019 NFL Draft will feature a defensive-heavy class of prospects, and many of the top offensive players are underclassmen.

                  That means this year's Senior Bowl isn't oozing with first-round picks on the offensive side of the ball. So what? How about zeroing in on some prospects who'll ultimately come with outstanding value later in the draft? Those are always fun to identify.

                  Keelan Doss, WR, UC Davis
                  After emerging as a budding star in 2016 with 10 receiving scores, Doss put back-to-back 110-plus catch seasons on his collegiate resume, and he topped 1,300 yards in each of the last two years.

                  At 6-foot-3 and around 210 pounds, he has an athletic frame that allows him to explode off the line, quickly gain then sustain speed downfield, contort his body to make receptions on inaccurate passes, and morph into a tall running back after the ball is in his hands.

                  It'll be interesting to monitor how much difficulty Doss' combination of length and athleticism gives the Senior Bowl cornerbacks next week.

                  Ryquell Armstead, RB, Temple
                  Armstead plays with a lot of controlled power. What I mean by that is he doesn't simply look for contact and lower his head every time he carries the football. When defenders get to him, they bounce off because he runs so hard. Armstead is a north-south back with light feet capable of delivering a quick spin move or efficient jump cut at the second level to make linebackers miss.

                  He's quicker than fast but sneaks through crevasses in the line between the tackles. Armstead won't hit many 50-yard home runs, but he's a blue-collar runner with deceptive athleticism who can be a quality No. 2 ball-carrier in the NFL because of his vision, wherewithal, and twitchiness.

                  Andre Dillard, OT, Washington State
                  Dillard needs to get stronger. There's no doubt about that. But he probably got more pass-protection reps than any other left tackle in the country over the past three seasons playing at Washington State, and his amazing athletic gifts allow him to stay under control and extraordinarily balanced essentially every time he's asked to block on a pass play.

                  He'll likely be tested the most against bull rushes, but if Dillard shows improved anchoring skills in Mobile, the Washington State star will prove his worth as a high-quality value pick in the 2019 class.

                  Myles Gaskin, RB, Washington
                  All Gaskin did in his four-year career with the Huskies was piece together four-straight 1,200-plus yard seasons with 57 rushing scores at a hefty 5.6 yards per pop.

                  He may not hit the 200-pound threshold,...
                  -01-22-2019, 02:22 PM