We finish off the offensive line positions with the guard rankings. This group features many who played outside at tackle (and the occasional center too), but better suit a move to OG for the next level, even though some of these players might still be able to continue outside or at least offer cover if need be. 25 prospects have been given a draft grade with 9 more given priority free agent grades, out of 122 guards scouted, graded and ranked. Sr = Senior, Jr = Junior, So = Sophomore. An “r” prefix indicates a redshirt year (sat out for a year without playing, usually their first year of college) 1. Cody Whitehair, Kansas State, rSr – 1st-2nd Round With 50 starts in four seasons, and as an all-conference selection each year, Whitehair brings a huge amount of experience. In his final season, that included being chosen as first team all-American and receiving some votes for offensive lineman of the year. Playing the last two seasons as the Wildcats left tackle, he has also played at right tackle and guard during his college career. While he’s played on the edge a lot and most recently, his best fit for the NFL is to move inside, where his size best suits. There is the potential however to offer cover at all five spots along the line; that kind of versatility is something that is always considered a big plus to a lineman’s stock. Though he hasn’t played center for Kansas State, he took some snaps there during the Senior Bowl at the end of January, and teams have worked him out at the position since, he could be an excellent fit there too. Few O-linemen enter the league as polished and ready to go as Whitehair is. An excellent pass protector, he has superb footwork with a wide stance setting a strong anchor. Mirroring the movements of defenders well, his reactions and adjustments are quick and successful, always looking comfortable and in control. He does have a tendency to play a little too high, with that leverage being one of the few technical issues that could use some work. In a Senior Bowl in which the defensive line for the most point dominated their offensive counterparts over the course of the week, Whitehair wasn’t mentioned much but was one of the few on his side of the ball that consistently held up both in practice drills and during the game itself. Another box checked in the process along the way to the draft, which is seeing Whitehair draw some comparisons to a guy like Zack Martin or Joel Bitonio, who similarly made the switch inside after a long and impressive college career outside. He’s not the same calibre of prospect that Martin was a couple years ago, but should similarly be a strong starter early on as a pro. That ability to plug and play immediately, along with the versatility he offers gives Whitehair the chance to perhaps be selected near the end of the first round. At the very least he’s a very safe second round selection. 2. Joshua Garnett, Stanford, Sr – 2nd Round If Whitehair is about polish and technique, Garnett is the opposite with his imposing size and overpowering strength. I’ve always remembered the earliest description of him that I heard, referring to Garnett as “a coke machine with arms and legs”. That is fitting, as he’s not just got the length and weight, but a very broad frame on which he’s built his NFL-calibre body. Much of the huge success that his running back and Heisman runner-up Christian McCaffrey had came via the left hand side of his offensive line, where Garnett at left guard and his fellow senior outside at tackle Kyle Murphy opened up huge holes at times to ease through. Garnett’s play in particularly stood out, and deservingly won the Outland Trophy in 2015 as the best interior lineman (on either side of the ball) in the country. Garnett certainly uses his size to his advantage in his game, playing with physicality and power. Once his contact is established, the contest is usually over, and typically his blocks are finished emphatically, pancaking defenders to the ground. He had some definite inconsistency in the passing game in 2014, allowing a few too many easy pressures, but that area of his play appears to have received some focus as it was much improved in his senior year. While his size should undoubtedly translate to the next level, Garnett needs to clean up his technique quite a bit. In particular, he has a frequent habit of bending over significantly at the waist, which can lead to over-reaching and balance issues. Another area lacking is some very average athleticism and movement, but his strength and long reach do compensate for the most part. With his ideal build, three and a half years starting experience in the PAC-12, and showing steady improvement over that time, Garnett will make a solid roster addition. 3. Christian Westerman, Arizona State, rSr – 2nd Round A transfer from Auburn, Westerman has been an outstanding lineman in his 25 starts over the past two years. He may have fairly average size, and not the same length of many of the other top guard prospects, but he can unquestionably match up in terms of strength. There’s so much to like about his game. Westerman is a weight room guy, which shows in his well-toned and filled out frame, and he combines it with a highly aggressive physical style that is so effective. Technically sound and well-coordinated, Westerman is elite in pass protection. His ability to set his anchor then mirror, react and recover saw him only give up one sack all season. As a run blocker, his initial speed is impressive and shows good short area quickness. The aggressive style certainly extends to this area of play where he relishes contact and takes pride in taking out his assignment. His very enthusiastic style can be a little hit or miss mind you, missing his block or overrunning the play, but will win more often than not. Westerman has been receiving more and more attention as this process has gone on, and rightly so. He ought to be a near-lock to go on day two of the draft, and would be worthy of going late in round two. 4. Connor McGovern, Missouri, rSr – 3rd Round Over his 40 starts the past three seasons, McGovern has been an indispensable piece on the O-line for the Tigers, who has had to adapt to a change in position multiple times. That has given him starting experience at right guard, right tackle, and now this past season at left tackle. It speaks well to his natural football skills and ability to learn quickly that will bode well for him at the next level, even if ultimately he’s very likely an interior guy only. With his smarts on the field it wouldn’t be a surprise if someone gave him a bit of a try at Center as well. His former teammate Mitch Morse of the Kansas City Chiefs successfully made that switch from left tackle in college to Center in the NFL this year. On top of not having the ideal arm length at just 32”, he’s not the most fluid mover on the edge at tackle that saw him have issues often handling speed. His best asset is unquestionably his strength where he excels in the weight room, and unsurprisingly was close to leading all prospects at the combine in the bench press, finishing just one rep behind Westerman with 33. His outstanding physical ability is evident at the point of attack where he is consistently stout, rarely seen getting forced backwards to break the pocket integrity. That ability translates to both his pass protection and run blocking, and will be a big factor in earning what should be a fairly early round selection. 5. Rees Odhiambo, Boise State, rSr – 3rd-4th Round If Odhiambo makes it into the third day of the draft, his long and extensive injury history will be the only reason. The Broncos’ left tackle, who at 6ft 4, 314 lbs with relatively shorter 32” arms will best suit moving inside to guard, has outstanding traits to become a very good starting lineman, and potentially even of Pro Bowl calibre if he reaches his ceiling. The power, strength and drive he brings to both his run blocking and his pass protection stands out instantly. Rather than just hold his ground well when he sets his feet and keep the pocket from closing, more often the opposite occurs and he sends his opponent backwards in the other direction. His kick slide and general foot speed aren’t great which can make him a little more vulnerable to quick rushes off the edge, which further backs up the likelihood of moving to the interior, but with that said, his technique, body control and hand use are all very proficient, which is so encouraging considering he’s fairly new to the sport. The Kenya native took to football relatively later to most, but looks a natural and should only improve. That is, if he can stay on the field. He’s missed around a third of each of the last three seasons with various injuries, including a broken ankle which ended his senior year prematurely. The concern moving inside to guard, on top of having never played at that spot in his career, is more physical strain given the larger defensive tackles he’ll likely face. There’s risk, but if he stays healthy, he can be a high-end starter and mid-round steal. 6. Vadal Alexander, LSU, Sr – 3rd-4th Round Yet another who is going to enter the NFL with a lot of playing time under his belt already. Alexander began at right tackle as a true freshman, started 25 games over the next two years at left guard, before finishing off back at right tackle again for his fourth and final year. He certainly fits the interior much more than playing on the edge, where he clearly had his struggles this season. Alexander lost weight entering 2015 with the intention of helping his movement at RT, but despite this he still struggled to handle quick pass rushers off the edge who regularly took advantage of his heavy feet and lack of a smooth kick slide. Keeping in good condition and at a consistent weight is a question, as something that appears to fluctuate too much. He is much more at home playing at guard where he can win in a phone booth, using his greatest strength – his strength. Once he locks on to an opponent, his long arms and big body can stonewall would-be pass rushers, something that he displayed well during Senior Bowl weak. He can also be a bit hit or miss in the run game. When he gets it right, his blocks are hugely impressive, often flattening linebackers to clear a path. A big concern for me is the mental side of the game. Alexander’s overall football IQ, and his adjustments and awareness are all in question at times. Late reactions to blitzers and the likes catch him out and can be forced into false starts and holding calls. While it’s certainly a good thing to have, I’m not sure he offers a great deal out-with his size, and would argue he doesn’t truly offer versatility either, as he doesn’t look to be trustworthy out at tackle. 7. Denver Kirkland, Arkansas, Jr – 4th Round This is one of the bigger retractions made to earlier rankings; Kirkland has been a huge let-down over this pre-draft process since he declared early for the draft. Nobody expected him to wow athletically but his testing numbers were bad, and his strength testing didn’t compensate as hoped. Thoughts of a day 2 pick seem highly unlikely at this point now. A mammoth of a man, Kirkland played his first two years in the interior before switching to left tackle for his junior year in 2015, where he looked good early despite his build, before his play dropped off in the second half of the year. There’s potential to really excel as a run blocker, where he has the ability to flatten defenders and open up holes for his backs to run through. That said, he constantly bends over at nearly ninety degrees, eyes down to the turf as he initiates contact; the technique is pretty poor. He got away with it for the most part due to his size compensating but the lunging is a big negative that needs cleaning up. Still, he’s been a big part, literally and figuratively, of a very productive Arkansas run game over the past few seasons. For all the issues athletically, he has proven to be smart and disciplined, allowing only 1 sack and 3 penalties in each of his 2013 and 2014 seasons. His strong play early in 2015 reflects a lot of upside, and he looked superb throughout his 2014 campaign when playing at guard, where he will be returning to this year, and hopefully will get back to. If he works hard and conditions himself properly, there’s a lot of upside. 8. Graham Glasgow, Michigan, rSr – 4th Round One of the biggest money-makers since the end of the college season to now has to be Michigan’s over-sized center. Glasgow was a consistent stand-out throughout East-West Shrine practices, so much so that he quickly earned a late call up to also take part in the Senior Bowl the following week. He played primarily at center during the Shrine week, then more so at guard in Mobile, allowing him to show his ability to scouts at both spots. Given his length at 6ft 6, it wouldn’t be a surprise if he could even offer something at tackle later in his career, potentially giving him the versatility to play all five spots on the line, which scouts love in a prospect. His best fit though could be at guard, hence his listing in this group. It’s been far from a smooth path that Glasgow has taken to this point at the conclusion of his college career. After being un-recruited out of high school, he had a DUI in March 2014, followed by a suspension in the spring of 2015 for violating the terms of his probation with a positive alcohol test. He is one of many this season though who benefited from the arrival of coach Jim Harbaugh, and credited him for finally sorting out his off field problems. Despite the issues, Glasgow started on the Michigan O-line for the 3rd season and has certainly impressed between the lines. Michigan’s pro style, run heavy offense installed by Harbaugh has been hugely successful this season, in big part due to an outstanding offensive line, anchored in the middle by Glasgow. He does a fantastic job setting the blocking assignments, a reason that he could be looked at to stay at center despite his unconventional length for that spot. On top of his size, he backs that up with both strength and aggression that proves effective in pass protection and opening holes in the run game. As well as calling blocks pre-snap, his intelligent play extends to post-snap, showing good vision and adjustments to second blocks and picking up late blitzers. He had a strong outing versus Penn State this year with Michigan facing one of the top defensive lines in the country, and Glasgow in particular was up against two talented interior rushers in Austin Johnson and Anthony Zettel. Both were kept quiet all game. Glasgow will have some tough questions to answer about his character red flags, but is a prospect on the rise. 9. Landon Turner, North Carolina, rSr – 4th Round Turner has grown in his final season with the Tar Heels, in more way than one, having added some weight to play at around 330 lbs during 2015. He grew as a leader too though, and was a big part of an unexpectedly successful year that saw the team reach the ACC title game and into the top 10 rankings nationally. Turner introduced a “got your back” motto that the whole team adopted and embraced as part of the overall comradery that contributed to their 8-0 undefeated conference record in the ACC. As a player, Turner is a guard only who lacks great length. He is at his best as a pass protector in enclosed areas where his lack of ideal movement is less exposed and he can instead make the most of his solid technique, short-set anchor and body control. What he lacks in his reach he makes up for to some degree with his good strength to handle the opposing power of the lineman across from him. His average athleticism means there isn’t great explosion out of his stance or pop at the point of attack. He’s a solid run blocker at the line to open running lanes, but doesn’t excel on the second level when he finds himself in space. Turner has had a strong career with North Carolina, including 41 starts at guard over his four seasons, and should become a solid starter at the next level too, albeit with perhaps a limited ceiling. 10. Joe Dahl, Washington State, rSr – 5th Round Seeing his first significant action at left guard in 2013 for the first 12 games of the season after joining the team from Montana, Dahl switched to left tackle for the season ending bowl game and has stayed on the blindside for the two seasons since. He’s performed well on the edge, including giving up just the one sack in 2014. That said, he plays in an offensive scheme with the Cougars than involves a lot of quick throws that doesn’t require the O-line to maintain blocks for too long. On top of that, the team rarely runs the ball so there isn’t great experience or practice gone into working at run blocking duties. That made it all the more important to his stock that he have a strong post-season, and mission accomplished. Dahl looked great at the Senior Bowl event, and went on to perform as one of the better athletes at his position at the combine as well. While his job in college isn’t ideal for transitioning to the NFL, Dahl is technically proficient in his pass protection, helped by how fluidly he moves in space. Were he a bit longer than his 6ft 3 size he might have had an opportunity to remain outside. Toughness is not in question, continuing to play through a broken foot for four games before he finally admitted defeat and taking some time off at the end of the year to let it heal. That toughness extends to the power he puts behind his hands when engaging contact, and shows the traits to be able to develop fairly quickly as a run blocker too. 11. Spencer Drango, Baylor, rSr – 5th Round A four-year starter at left tackle, he’s held up very well for the Bears on the blindside. He generally looks very comfortable out there with the size to handle bull rushes and while not overly mobile, has handled speed rushers well enough to buy his usually mobile quarterbacks enough time. Still, it’ll be a little more difficult continuing at tackle in the pros in a very different system than the Bears run, and looks a better fit inside. He is heavy but also not that well distributed with some bad weight and a loose build. He’s noticeably quite top heavy which isn’t ideal. While he might not have the athleticism to ideally fit at tackle, he should make a dependable guard. The movement might be average, but technically Drango is very solid and co-ordinated between upper and lower body, and uses his hands well to punch with good power. Drango looked great in Baylor’s bowl victory over North Carolina in his final game for the school. Though he was doing so from the left tackle spot, he really showcased his ability as a pulling lineman when run blocking, a skill that will translate to the interior at the next level. In the win, Drango continually was instrumental in opening up big holes for the many ball carriers the Bears were using that day, including directly for two rushing touchdowns. This is a very smart player who brings excellent awareness and composure to the position, who might offer some depth at right tackle as well. 12. Joe Thuney, North Carolina State – 5th Round Three years starting in the ACC, the ability to play at least four spots across the offensive line, and being one of the better athletes at the position combine to create a résumé that gets you drafted. Add in being highly thought of within the program he played with for his high character, attitude and work ethic to help the team in any way he can, something that I’m sure pro teams that have spoken to him will have discovered as well, and there’s potential to go higher. Thuney played left tackle this season, left guard in 2014, and in 2013 played 10 at left tackle as well as 1 at right guard and another at right tackle. Though he didn’t end up playing there, he entered the 2013 season being listed by the team as the projected starting center entering fall camp. As to his actual play on the field, his effort stands out, but doesn’t always convince in pass protection. His hands can let him down a bit, in terms of the punch he delivers, and keeping good contact. Defenders can find success disengaging from Thuney leaving him having to scramble a bit to recover. Adding strength is a must, especially as he’s likely heading for a return to the interior as his primary position. He makes up for it a bit with his smart play and excellent awareness to recognise different pressure packages and reacting well, but his effort and intelligent play can only take him so far. 13. Alex Redmond, UCLA, Jr – 5th Round Potential-wise, there’s a future NFL starter in Redmond for sure. A very good athlete with excellent length at 6ft 5, he has played strongly at both guard spots during his time with the Bruins, and continued to impress at his pro day workout as well. The questions come based around his character and mentality. It was a surprise to see him declare early for the draft; underclassmen guards rarely do. What was a bit of a let-down was his decision to choose to sign with an agent before UCLA’s season ending bowl game, making him instantly ineligible and leaving a hole in his team’s O-line – not a very team-friendly move to make, he could have easily waited until afterward as practically everyone else does. He’s reported to have a personality that is off-putting to many, and was frequently late for meetings during college, failing to prove he can be reliable and committed. If he can find the right fit though, he’s got a solid all-round skill set, which combined with his easy movement and long reach, makes the game come fairly easy to him. Redmond probably needs to add weight, particularly with some lower body strength in his legs in order to hold up at guard in the NFL, with his frame a little bit lean right now for the interior, sporting more of a tackle build in fact, an area he might offer additional cover for as well. 14. Sebastian Tretola, Arkansas, rSr – 5th Round Tretola has been a very strong part of the Arkansas line and in particularly the Razorbacks’ success in executing their pro-style running game the past couple seasons since he joined the team as a junior college transfer. Tretola is an effort guy, with a little bit of a nasty streak. Overall, his mental side and character is a big positive. He quickly became a leader on this team, especially vocal in adversity, standing up after the early season loss to Toledo this season and inspired his teammates for the next game to bounce back. Unfortunately, Tretola’s measurables haven’t turned out to be as good as hoped. Originally listed at 6ft 5 and around 335 lbs, he’s dropped to 317 lbs and officially 6ft 4 in height. But more importantly he turns out to have exceptionally short arms at just 30.5”. That is significantly short, and will be a big negative for a lot of teams. While he’s a popular player at the guard position in the media to bring up as a mid-rounder, don’t be surprised if he falls lower than that, as that will be below a lot of team’s cut-offs. It’s something that is genuinely important, and the effects were on show during one-on-one drills during the Senior Bowl where he had consistent struggles at the point of attack. One thing that can’t be argued with though is how effective he’s been as a Razorback, allowing just 0.5 sacks in his two years. That’s incredibly impressive and certainly counts. 15. Parker Ehinger, Cincinnati, rSr – 5th-6th Round Ehinger wins with excellent length and good physicality. That nasty play at 6ft 6 impresses scouts, though he is a bit of a developmental project. After initially playing inside, Ehinger switched outside to left tackle in 2015. A move back to the interior is likely in his future though. He excels more as a run blocker than as a pass protector, where his hands regularly let him down, and even though he held up reasonably well on the edge, he can certainly be exposed out there in space. There’s room to add more weight to his frame and protect him a bit more from his deficiencies by deploying him at guard. 16. Anthony Fabiano, Harvard, Sr – 6th Round His teammate Toner was the Senior Bowl invite and has had more attention this draft season, but Fabiano is arguably the better offensive line prospect from Harvard of the two. A former tight end and defensive end in high school, Fabiano is very athletic and strong, which he proved emphatically at his recent pro day. He backs it up on film too, moving smoothly, with great hand and foot co-ordination and technique, always looking comfortable and in control. Though he does possess natural strength, the 6ft 4, 303 lb Fabiano doesn’t really play with that much aggression and drive in his blocking, something to work on. However, he’s a very smart blocker, with great vision. He has starting experience at left tackle, left guard and right guard, looking good wherever he’s played. There’s a lot of upside, and could prove a nice bargain down the line. 17. Darrell Greene, San Diego State, rSr – 6th Round A lack of length, and a six-game suspension to start his final year due to a marijuana charge could leave a very talented lineman on the board until the late rounds of the draft. Different teams will have varying opinions on how to judge the character questions, but he’s played well on the field. The Aztecs have been an outstanding run-first offensive team the last few years under Rocky Long, and Greene has exceled in that scheme where his aggressive, physical blocking can be so effective to open holes. The very short arms are an issue with setting up his initial base at the point of attack, but when he’s able to, he’s tough to shift off his spot, holding up well against the rush. He might not fit every scheme in the NFL, another factor that could extend his wait to be drafted, but he’s got the talent to play well in the pros. 18. Dominick Jackson, Alabama, Sr – 6th-7th Round The junior college transfer only started the one season at the FBS level, but he did it out at right tackle for the national champion Crimson Tide. Though not overly experienced and definitely a projection with unknown results, he has NFL-level size at 6ft 5, 313lbs. Jackson isn’t the best athlete, something that left him exposed at times, including a very forgettable performance in his final collegiate game in which Clemson’s Kevin Dodd constantly go the better of him all game long. That was an outlier performance however; he generally was reliable the rest of the season. Still, he’s best suited to a move inside for the NFL, where his traits will be put to better use. He has the physicality to play at guard, having played a bit at full back for Alabama during his early days with the team in 2014. He likely won’t play early, needing to time to develop and learn, but there’s potential to start down the line, making him worth a day 3 pick.
19. Kyler Kerbyson, Tennessee, rSr – 7th Round. 20. Fahn Cooper, Ole Miss, rSr – 7th Round. 21. Adrian Bellard, Texas State, Sr – 7th Round. 22. Vi Teofilo, Arizona State, rSr – 7th Round. 23. Ted Karras, Illinois, rSr – 7th-PFA (Priority Free Agent). 24. Taylor Fallin, Memphis, rSr – 7th-PFA. 25. Nila Kasitati, Oklahoma, rSr – 7th-PFA.
Priority Free Agent:
26. Aaron Morris, Ole Miss, rSr 27. Jordan Walsh, Iowa, rSr 28. Aaron Neary, Eastern Washington, Sr 29. Lene Maiava, Arizona, rSr 30. Donavon Clark, Michigan State, rSr 31. Chase Farris, Ohio State, rSr 32. Eric Mac Lain, Clemson, rSr 33. Sebastian Johansson, Marshall, Sr 34. Wes Schweitzer, San Jose State, rSr
Potential to make a roster or practice squad:
35. Justin Malone, Mississippi State, rSr 36. Isiah Cage, Wisconsin-Eau Claire, Sr 37. Lucas Patrick, Duke, Sr 38. Joseph Cheek, Texas A&M, rSr 39. David Hedelin, Purdue, Sr 40. Josh Campion, Minnesota, rSr 41. Sedrick Flowers, Texas, rSr
Outside shot at making a team:
42. Jarell Broxton, Baylor, Sr 43. Carter Wall, Houston, Sr 44. Charles Vaillancourt, Laval, Sr 45. Garrick Mayweather, Fordham, Sr 46. Andrew Zeller, Maryland, rSr 47. Trip Thurman, Florida, rSr 48. Chris Boles, Illinois, Sr 49. Zach West, Kentucky, rSr 50. Dan Buchholz, Duquesne, Sr 51. Jaylen Hunter, Middle Tennessee, rSr 52. Blake Muir, Baylor, rSr 53. Tommy Brown, Akron, Sr 54. Jordan Rigsbee, California, rSr 55. Alex Cooper, Houston, Sr 56. Aidan Conlon, Northern Illinois, Sr 57. Marquis Lucas, West Virginia, rSr 58. Oni Omoile, Iowa State, Sr 59. Luke Hayes, Kansas State, Sr 60. Ryan Mack, Memphis, rSr 61. Mike Matulis, South Carolina, Sr
Something to like about their game, but longshot to make a team:
62. Dariusz Bladek, Bethune-Cookman, Jr 63. Donald Jackson, Sam Houston State, Sr 64. Boston Stiverson, Kansas State, rSr 65. Trey Braun, Georgia Tech, Sr 66. Brady Foltz, TCU, Sr 67. Brynjar Gudmundsson, South Florida, rSr 68. Mykhael Quave, Louisiana-Lafayette, rSr 69. Cory Tucker, Slippery Rock, rSr 70. Gunnar Eklund, Washington State, Sr 71. Chris May, South Alabama, rSr 72. Eric Lofton, Temple, Sr 73. Marcus Hutchins, Texas, rSr 74. Sam Carlson, Colorado State, rSr 75. Jake Bernstein, Vanderbilt, rSr 76. Darius Johnson, Middle Tennessee, rSr 77. Ryan Doyle, Maryland, rSr 78. Mitch Hall, Missouri, Sr 79. Alfredo Morales, Texas Tech, rSr 80. Jamelle Naff, TCU, rSr 81. Alex Huettel, Bowling Green, rSr 82. Garrett Stafford, Tulsa, Sr 83. Thor Jozwiak, South Florida, Sr 84. Will Sport, South Carolina, Sr 85. Matt Pierson, Oregon, rSr 86. Alex Fifita, Fresno State, Sr 87. Octravian Anderson, Louisiana-Lafayette, rSr 88. Norman Price, Southern Mississippi, Sr 89. Bryan Chamberlain, Georgia Tech, rSr 90. Ben Dew, Houston, rSr 91. Marcus Jackson, Tennessee, rSr 92. Geoff Mogus, Northwestern, Sr
93. Chongo Kondolo, Nebraska, Sr 94. Jeremy Kelly, North Dakota State, Sr 95. Sean Meehan, North Dakota, rSr 96. Cameron Blankenship, South Alabama, Sr 97. Jalen Schlachter, Ball State, rSr 98. Ben Clarke, Hawaii, Sr 99. Justin Bell, Ole Miss, rSr 100. Dillon Guy, Buffalo, Sr 101. Shaq Anthony, Tennessee State, rSr 102. Ian Anderson, Ball State, rSr 103. Shahbaz Ahmed, Temple, Sr 104. Jon Christenson, Minnesota, Sr 105. Isaac Sampson, Alcorn State, Sr 106. Givens Price, Nebraska, Sr 107. Desmine Hilliard, Baylor, rSr 108. Ian Foy, Syracuse, rSr 109. Jay Whitmire, Virginia, Sr 110. Synjen Herren, Chattanooga, Sr 111. Foster Bush, Minnesota, rSr 112. Austin Lane, James Madison, Sr 113. Dylan Intemann, Wake Forest, Sr 114. Errin Joe, Georgia Tech, rSr 115. Nick Robinson, Syracuse, Sr 116. Quentin Marsh, McNeese State, Sr 117. Quincy McKinney, East Carolina, Sr 118. Brett Eyckmans, Eastern Kentucky, Sr 119. Adam Wright, Jacksonville State, Sr 120. Shaq Counts, Appalachian State, rSr 121. Abe M’Bodj, Bryant, Sr 122. Michael Frank, Mount Union, Sr