Monthly Archives: April 2016

You can find the ratings here:

The offensive notes are here:


Front-Seven: (I know it is weird to group so many different positions together, but defenses are quite fluid these days, and I’m not comfortable defining a lot of these guys)

Myles Jack: At best he could be another Luke Keuchly. At worst, his knee fails and you get nothing. The range here is enormous. If your medical staff says his knee is not a major concern, you’re looking at the best front-seven prospect in the draft. He’s an elite talent, so the question is “who is willing to pull the trigger”?

Joey Bosa: I’m not sold. He gets the most out of his talent, and he plays as hard as anyone. I just don’t see freakish athleticism on film. He could be a dependable starter for many years, but is that all you ask from a top-five pick?

DeForest Buckner: If not for September 12th, 2015, Buckner would be looking at being the first defensive player off the board. That was the day Jack Conklin whupped him on the field, and in trash talk “I play football. What sport do you ******* play?” Other than that, I love everything I’ve seen from him. He looks like a great 3-4 DE. I’m sure he could find a place to play in a 4-3 as well. I expect him to be an excellent pro and would love to see him somehow slip to the Giants.

A’Shawn Robinson: I’ve seen him taken as high as 13th overall, or fall out of the first round entirely. Clearly I am much higher on him than the collective scouting hive mind. I love him as a 4-3 defensive tackle and expect him to be one of the best values in the draft.

Reggie Ragland: There is a concern that Alabama players look better on film than they really are. The issues are twofold: They are surrounded by elite talent and have an easier time making plays. Furthermore, they are generally already very well coached, so there isn’t much room for improvement in that respect. Ragland is hit pretty hard in both respects. I see a guy who can attack the line of scrimmage, with solid horizontal range attacking the running game. The major concern is his coverage abilities, which are still a question mark. I’m confident he’s a good value in the latter half of the first round.

Sheldon Rankins: A great mix of power and quickness. Scouts love his attitude. He’s battled various nagging injuries, but nothing major. The consensus is his strengths would be much better realized as a 4-3 DT than a 3-4 NT. He might be a better, albeit unusual, fit as a 3-4 DE.

Jaylon Smith: He’s coming back from nerve damage and multiple torn ligaments in his knee. He’s an exceptional weak side linebacker if healthy, but no one knows what to expect from him at this point. Even more than Myles Jack, Smith is the greatest game of chicken in the draft. Lots of teams are hoping he is going to fall to them later in day two.

Shaq Lawson: Do you go with what you saw on film, or the incredible combine numbers? Generally it is best to trust the film. Lawson has a few issues: He has short arms and may need shoulder surgery. Still, his potential is tremendous. He may be a one-trick pony (speed rush), but it’s an effective trick. If my scouting department wanted him in the middle of the first round, I think I’d have to bite the bullet and bet on his future development.

Robert Nkemdiche: He’s talented. He’s weird. I’m not sold the talent is enough to justify all that accompanies it.

Leonard Floyd: A SackSEER favorite. He’s flown up on various draft boards and may even crack the top-ten. I like him, but he hasn’t produced consistently enough for me to feel comfortable taking him as high as he’s looking to go.

Jarran Reed: Best 3-4 NT in the draft. Excellent run stuffer. What you see is what you get.

Darron Lee: He’s a coverage linebacker. Solid range, decent pass rush ability. Should be an effective pro.

Vernon Butler: He can play in a 3-4 or a 4-3. I’m going to be shaking my head if he falls to the second round. If he does, I hope the Giants snag him.

Kevin Dodd: He’s coming off of a great season at Clemson. The problem is, that’s pretty much the extent of his resume. Scouts are split between Dodd and Lawson as to the whom was the best lineman on the Tigers’ defense. I think the answer is Lawson. We’ll see which one comes off the board first.

Andrew Billings: Second best 3-4 NT in the draft. Excellent run stuffer. Some concerns that he takes plays off and will need to build up his stamina.

Noah Spence: Banned from the Big Ten for ecstasy abuse. Transferred from Ohio State to Eastern Kentucky. He’s a legit pass rush threat in the style of Bruce Irvin (IE, soft against the run). Someone is going to overlook his potential issues. I’d prefer it wasn’t the Jets.

Emmanuel Ogbah: The film loved Ogbah. He’s another player who probably shouldn’t fall too far into the second round. He has become a polarizing prospect due to concerns about his passion for the game. That smells like BS to me and I think he’ll have a solid NFL career.

Austin Johnson: Solid 3-4 NT. Didn’t have a great combine and will probably end up falling a bit in the draft.

Kenny Clark: May sneak into the first round. I wouldn’t take him there, but I’ve heard some teams view him as the second best DT on the board.

Chris Jones: Oh boy. First round talent, but major character concerns, on and off the field. The big one is a worry that he doesn’t like football and will quit as soon as he gets paid. That makes him a very tough guy to grab on day one.

Defensive Backfield:

Jalen Ramsey: I know Ramsey hasn’t had many interceptions. I know he isn’t a pure fit at cornerback or safety. I also know that after Laremy Tunsil, he’s the first non-quarterback I would take off the board. His range is stupendous for a safety, and his power is elite for a cornerback. If he ends up merely being the best free safety in the NFL, so be it.

Vernon Hargreaves III: Excellent technique. So good in fact, I worry that he doesn’t have much room for improvement. You may have to settle for him being a solid #2 cornerback if he doesn’t prove to have an additional gear.

Mackensie Alexander: He’s quick, but he isn’t fast. Like most rookie cornerbacks, I expect him to get his clock cleaned as a rookie. The question here is whether he’ll be able to maintain his composure and continue to improve. He’s expected to fall out of the first round. I think he’s a decent value in the second.

Eli Apple: I’ll say this: I’d much rather take Alexander in the second than Apple in the first. I’m seeing mocks that have Apple going in the first half of the first-round and that just seems nuts to me. The only thing I can think of is that Apple is just twenty, so he has a lot of time to improve and develop, and learn to cook.

Su’a Cravens: Not really a linebacker or a safety. Good football player though. Perhaps the evolution of the NFL will provide him a solid role.

Vonn Bell: Solid prototype safety. Could play either role.

Darian Thompson: 19 interceptions in college. Great free safety. I’d understand if a team reached a bit for him.

Karl Joseph: He’s coming off an ACL tear. Jumps out at you on film. Brutal hitter. He’s a strong safety better fit for a less enlightened era.


For reference, you can find the ratings here:




Jared Goff: I love his accuracy and his decision-making. If I were rolling the dice on a quarterback in this draft, he’d be my choice. The size of his hands concerns me. I’m assuming the Rams have seen him throw multiple routes with an NFL regulation football and are comfortable with his ability to handle it. He’s played from the spread offense in college, so he’s going to need some work to learn how to play from under center. His pocket presence is a bit of a conundrum. I honestly can’t tell if he’s excellent at maintaining focus downfield or if he’s just oblivious to the rush. You’re going to see some odd strip-sacks against him. He wasn’t surrounded by much NFL talent at Cal, so this is going to be a fairly huge leap for him. I don’t have the confidence I had in Bridgewater or Mariota here. The Rams know they need a quarterback, and they are going with the best available option. One last thing I should mention is that he’s already done a lot of work in the weight room, and has bulked up from what was a very slight frame at the combine.

Carson Wentz: I was wondering if Wentz at #2 overall would be the peak for a non-D1 player, but it turns out that Ed “Too Tall” Jones has that record, going first overall in 1974. The good news for Wentz is that he looks the part. He’s big, athletic, smart, and has a great arm. The problem is, that description fits a lot of failed quarterbacks. Blake Bortles looked the part too. Wentz is going to face a huge jump from FCS and that’s going to take some time. His accuracy is a question mark, but the bigger problem is that he picked up some very bad habits at North Dakota State. The big one is overconfidence in his arm. That led to an abnormally large number of bad decisions. His talent often bailed him out, but that’s not going to work in the NFL. He wasn’t able to jump up the depth chart, and only has 23 college starts. His concussion history is a major concern. He’s clearly a talented and motivated prospect, but he’s also a long-term project with multiple concussions and a steep climb ahead of him. If this works out, the Eagles will look like geniuses. The odds are against them though. 


I wouldn’t have made the trade for the #1 or #2 pick, but between them, I prefer the Rams move because I have more faith in Goff than Wentz. After that, things get dicey.


Paxton Lynch: The more I’ve studied Lynch, the more I like what I see. The film says Goff is the best quarterback prospect, but Lynch has Wentz-level upside, with an even stronger arm. He’s also exceptionally tall. He got dinged up a bit in the draft process due to concerns about his attitude and ability to adapt to an NFL playbook. My sense is that both of those concerns are overstated and he’ll be fine if given time. The aggregate mock has him going 19th on average, which is a lot better value than betting the farm on Wentz. Mind you, I expect some team to trade up to snag Lynch. I like the fact he’s made 38 starts and has clearly improved over that time. I’d be very pleased if the Jets picked him up with the 20th pick. (I just heard a rumor the 49ers are looking at him with the 7th pick. If that’s the case, then he isn’t quite the value I was hoping for. I wouldn’t pan the pick though).

Connor Cook: He doesn’t have an NFL arm. He’s been murdered by anonymous scouts for his attitude, but the much bigger problem is his (lack of) velocity. Alabama took Michigan State apart, and they had no respect for his ability to make tough throws. His completion percentage was bollocks given the talent around him. He holds the Michigan State records for yardage (9,194) and touchdowns (71). He graded out as a second round prospect on film. I don’t care. I don’t think his skills will translate to the next level. I’ll wince if some team gambles on him with a first-round pick.

Christian Hackenberg: I know he’s had some bad coaching, but you can’t watch his film and feel like you’re seeing a future pro. I know he had a great freshman year, but watching him stand in the pocket and take unnecessary sacks has soured me on him. Oh, and he also has Goff-style small hands. I see very little upside here.

Jacoby Brissett: A solid option in the fourth round. I see him as having more upside than Cook or Hackenberg. He wasn’t very consistent at North Carolina State, but that can be corrected with better mechanics. He’s also going to need to learn how to read defenses as he was protected schematically. Even with that, he still was slow in his progressions, so that is something he’s going to need to work on.

Cardale Jones: He should have come out last year. He would have gone in the first round, gotten paid, and be set for life (presuming a good agent and financial adviser). He still would require years of work, but at least a team would be fully invested in training him. Now there is a real risk he’s going to go in the later rounds and never reach his full potential. He has an absolute cannon, but very little touch or finesse. He’s an excellent athlete. The potential upside here is enormous. As with Brissett, he’s probably worth a mid-round pick if you’re willing to be patient.


Dak Prescott: Players who weren’t accurate in college don’t make it as quarterbacks in the NFL. I like Dak and feel like he’d be a fine backup after a few years of seasoning, but I’m not seeing a future starter. 


I am sure we’ll see other quarterbacks drafted, but this is as far as I feel it’s worth the effort to write a blurb. Next up, running backs.

Ezekiel Elliot: He’s almost flawless. If you wanted to nitpick him you could point to his lack of a top gear in the open field. His hands are good, but he’s not yet developed into a natural receiver. He has elite speed and vision, as well as knowledge of blocking schemes. He’s the best running back prospect I’ve seen in years. I loathe taking a running back in the first round, but I can understand why some team is going to do so. There are some concerns about his left wrist, which has undergone multiple surgeries. I guess the issue is “How much is an elite running back worth?” I generally consider them fungible. Elliot may be an exception.

Derrick Henry: Multiple scouts have said he’s perfect for a four-minute offense. He’s a bit raw in pass protection and as a receiver, so for now his value will come from getting tough (high leverage) yards. He is sneaky fast, and runs through contact. On second thought, I shouldn’t be too harsh on his receiving skills. He wasn’t asked to do much in that role, but he showed solid hands at the combine. One odd note about Henry: He has the physique of an elite edge rusher. It’s not like the coaches at Alabama failed to notice this, and I haven’t heard any talk of him switching sides. He’s a top-tier running back, so this is just an amusing thing to notice.

Alex Collins-Kenneth Dixon-Devontae Booker-Jordan Howard-Paul Perkins: Fungible running backs who are all fine options in the third round or beyond. I like Collins a little more than the others, but only Elliot and Henry seem potentially special to me.

Wide Receivers

Laquon Treadwell: Treadwell had a lousy combine, turning teams off with his attitude in interviews. Wide receivers are notorious for being divas, so I wouldn’t put too much stock in that. The real issue teams have with Treadwell is his (lack of) speed. He has an excellent catch radius and blocks. He’s been compared to Anquan Boldin. Boldin pulled in 69 receptions for 789 yards last season, at the age of 35. Treadwell’s skills translate to the NFL and I expect him to provide value to whichever team ends up drafting him.

Corey Coleman: Baylor wide receivers have acquired a sour reputation in the NFL. The Baylor offense requires them to run straightforward route trees, and doesn’t ask much more of them. Coleman isn’t nearly as well-rounded as Treadwell, but with a 4.38 40-time, he doesn’t have to be. He’s a bit undersized. I expect he’ll work both inside and outside in the pros. As with Treadwell, I expect him to be a good value, although he might take a bit longer to reach his full potential.

Josh Doctson: Unlike Treadwell, Doctson had a great combine. His 4.48 40-time moved him up on a lot of draft boards. He’s a polished route-runner with good hands. Given his solid size and speed, he has no serious red flags, and I’d be OK with a team reaching a bit for him.

Will Fuller: He’s fast. You can’t teach that. Problem is, he has small hands, and that’s not something you can improve with coaching. I still remember Stephen Hill. Blazing speed, terrible hands. Utter failure for the Jets. Fuller is faster, but his hands are an inch smaller. I’d be very reluctant to spend a first-round pick on Fuller, and not all that excited early in the second round.

Michael Thomas: The dude looks the part. Big, strong, huge hands. His best plays show you tremendous potential, but there should have been more of them. He could be a beast as a blocker as well. I understand there are some issues with his attitude (his Twitter account has had some uncomfortable moments). On day two I think the talent is worth the risk.

Sterling Shepard: Excellent slot receiver and punt returner. He’s much stronger than he looks. His biggest flaw is a small catch radius, so an inaccurate quarterback might have some trouble connecting. As with most of the other receivers I’ve mentioned, I think he’ll be an effective pro.

Braxton Miller: Miller is a converted quarterback. He impressed at the combine with his quickness and agility. The issue is he’s still learning how to run routes. Do you want to invest in him knowing he’s a project? I wouldn’t, until late in the third round. Even then I’d wince a bit.

Tyler Boyd: It’s a cliché, but Boyd’s a football player. He’s the best route-runner in the class, with great hands. He doesn’t blow you away with his speed (4.56 40-time). I’d love to see the Jets pick him up in the second round. He’ll make his mark on special teams, and will eventually be a solid #2 receiver.

Pharoh Cooper: What a great name. He’s all over the place on various draft boards. Scouts love his attitude, but question the overall talent level. I expect him to succeed in the pros as a slot receiver and special teams contributor.

Leonte Carroo: Carroo blocked multiple punts at Rutgers. He can work outside, or move in to the slot. He’s missed time with various injuries, including multiple concussions. His coaches have told NFL scouts they had a love-hate relationship with Carroo. There are multiple red flags here. The reward can be high though, as he has the talent to be a solid #2 receiver.

Tight Ends:

Hunter Henry: It’s easy to get frustrated with Henry. He’s a decent blocker, but not a great one. He’s a solid target, but not a major threat. He’s productive, and his coaches loved him. Is he good enough to justify a first-round pick? I guess, but I wouldn’t be all that happy with it. The more I watch him, the less impressed I am.

Austin Hooper: Multiple scouts have said they wished Hooper had stayed at Stanford for an additional season. He’s a mediocre blocker. He can step out away from the line, but at that point he’s competing with slot receivers, and doesn’t have elite talent. I’m not sure where Hooper will make his mark in the NFL.

Nick Vannett: Impresses with his blocking effort. Lacks the talent of Hooper or Henry, and only started one year at Ohio State. He isn’t a great target, although he might take advantage of mismatches in short yardage or at the goal line.

After further analysis, I like the wide receiver corps more than I thought I would. The tight ends are still wanting though.

Offensive Tackles:

Laremy Tunsil: The best offensive lineman in the draft. I cannot believe the rumors I am hearing of Ronnie Stanley going ahead of him. Yes, he needs to get a bit more powerful, but for now he makes up for it with elite speed. Whichever team ends up with Tunsil is going to have an excellent start to their draft.

Ronnie Stanley: I like him. He’s worthy of a top-ten pick. There are some scouts who’ve tried to attach a “soft” label to him. He’s a prototypical left tackle, and should start for many years in the NFL. He isn’t Tunsil though.

Jack Conklin: Scouts love his attitude. Conklin can play anywhere on the line. I’m not sure I’d like to use a top-ten pick on him, but I’d understand it. As with Stanley, I’d expect him to be a long term starter, although in Conklin’s case I’m less certain it will be at left tackle.

Taylor Decker: He may have to move inside due to his arm length. He’ll get a chance to prove himself on the outside first though. As with Conklin, he’s a scout favorite. He was the Big Ten Offensive Lineman of the year over some tough competition (including Conklin). If I had to guess, I’d say he ends up at right tackle.

Jason Spriggs: There are two versions of Spriggs. One is a combine star. His weight room numbers are phenomenal, and he looks like a prototypical left tackle. The problem is that doesn’t show up on film. I’m not sure if it is an attitude thing, or if he lacks the power you’d expect. Whomever drafts him better have some faith their coaching staff will be able to get the best out of Spriggs.

Germain Ifredi: He could go in the first round. Tremendously talented, with some bad habits that can be corrected with proper coaching. He might end up at right tackle, or at guard. Should be a solid pro.

Le’Raven Clark: There are concerns about Clark’s lack of strength, and inexperience at run blocking. He comes very close to getting the dreaded “project” label, without having the underlying talent to justify the effort. Also, there are concerns about his knees. I’d want to stay away.

Shon Coleman: He had to take a three year break due to leukemia. I don’t love what I’ve seen on film. Physically, he looks the part. There are just too many bad plays. As with Clark, I’d be inclined to stay away.

One name I’ve been hearing rise up draft boards is Alex Lewis. I have him as labeled as “Do not draft” due to serious character concerns. I’d much rather take a shot with Clark or Coleman. I see a pretty big dropoff after Ifredi. If I were a GM looking for help at tackle I’d feel some pressure to reach for one of the top guys.

Offensive Guards:

Cody Whitehair: Whitehair played left guard for three years at Kansas State, before moving to left tackle as a senior. His arms are too short for him to stay at tackle. He projects as a left guard in the NFL. I’m a little higher on him than most observers. I like his technique and general knowledge. I’ve seen him beaten, but rarely due to a mental error.

Joshua Garnett: Garnett won the Outland Trophy. He’s more powerful than Whitehair, but less mobile. Where Whitehair is a good fit in a zone blocking scheme, Garnett will be much better attacking the man in front of him. I prefer Whitehair overall, although I have no idea whom will be drafted first.


Ryan Kelly: It’s become increasingly clear that centers are highly valued in the draft. Kelly is the best option this year, and I expect him to sneak into the first round. He’s an excellent tactician, with very long arms. I have no problem with a team reaching for him.

Nick Martin: The drop off from Kelly to Martin is larger than I expected. It’s possible Martin was playing hurt (ankle), and is better than he looked. I think I’d rather reach for Kelly then hope Martin fell to me later.

Max Tuerk: Coming off an ACL tear. Teams aren’t sure if he is a center, or an undersized tackle. He’s a great athlete, so a team may decide to draft him now and figure out his position later.

Nate and the markets agree that Trump is going to win Rhode Island, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, and Maryland. There hasn’t been much polling of Delaware, but Trump is considered certain to win there as well. There is some slight disagreement between Nate and the markets on the Democratic side today:

Risked To Win Result Side State
3971 7942 0 Clinton Rhode Island
397 1390 0 Sanders Connecticut

Nate is currently up $29,712


I don’t know whom Nate is voting for (or if he is voting in the primaries), but he’s betting on a Clinton win in New York:

Risked To Win Result Side State
26787 1984 0 Clinton New York

Nate is currently up $27,728. No bets on the GOP side as Trump is considered a lock by both Nate and the markets.



It’s WAY too early for this, but it’s nice to have a baseline heading into the draft:

NE 10.79
GB 10.75
SEA 10.58
CAR 10.42
PIT 10.30
ARIZ 9.56
MIN 9.39
CIN 9.35
KC 9.35
DEN 9.11
IND 9.11
DAL 8.70
HOU 8.25
OAK 8.25
BAL 8.00
NYJ 7.96
BUF 7.88
NYG 7.79
PHI 7.34
WAS 7.30
ATL 7.14
CHI 6.97
DET 6.93
MIA 6.93
LAR 6.81
SD 6.73
NO 6.65
JAX 6.61
TB 6.52
TEN 5.54
SF 5.05
CLE 3.94

I’ll write more about the top players at each position as we get closer to the draft, but here are some quick thoughts:

Laremy Tunsil is solidly cemented as the best non-quarterback prospect in the draft. If a team needs a quarterback, I can understand taking Goff or Wentz ahead of Tunsil, but otherwise he’s a clear choice.

The second tier of Ramsey, Jack, Bosa, and Buckner is fairly close. Of the four, I like Jack the most, followed by Buckner. Ramsey is a tremendous and versatile talent, but I wonder if he’s going to find the right spot in the pros. There are some analysts who scoff at his ability to play cornerback in the NFL, and if he’s merely an elite safety, his value drops. As for Bosa, I think he’s a weird dude. More on this in a few weeks.

Ezekiel Elliot is an excellent running back prospect, coming in at a time when the NFL realizes that the running game just isn’t very important in the grand scheme of things.

I have a general skepticism of Alabama players. They have been surrounded by so much talent, it is hard to know how much of their accomplishment is team-based. That applies especially to Reggie Ragland, given how clear a path he often had to the ball.

The gap between Goff and Wentz is very small. However, they are completely different prospects. Goff is the more polished of the two, and is considered to have the higher floor:

Teams may be more excited by Wentz, given his physical skills and potentially higher ceiling. There are also concerns about Goff’s size, including his hands.

Speaking of hands, that as the major concern for speedster Will Fuller. Laquon Treadwell doesn’t blow you away when you watch the tape, but he is the receiver I’m most confident will succeed in the pros.

If you need a tight end, Hunter Henry is the best of an embarrassingly thin crop.

This is a fairly deep draft on the defensive side of the ball. One thing you’ll note is that many of these players have multiple positions listed. Where they’ll end up playing is going to depend on who drafts them and what scheme they’re placed in.

The scale is as follows:

95+: All-Pro, potential future HOF Prospect. 2014 first and second overall picks Jadeveon Clowney and Greg Robinson fell in this range, so be aware there are no guarantees.

85-95:  Elite performers, should make the Pro Bowl multiple times in their prime.

70-85: Should be able to play immediately and make an impact. Quarterbacks are exempted from that expectation, but are also bumped up in terms of draft value. It’s about as hard to win the Super Bowl without an elite quarterback as it is to win an NBA title without a star.

55-70: Solid pickup, should be starting and contributing during his rookie contract.

40-55: This is where GM’s can strike gold, or whiff completely. Here you’ll find day two picks who might contribute, or fail to start.

0-40: Day 3 picks. Many of these players will have to make an impact on special teams to earn and keep a roster spot. Others will be expected to provide depth, and maybe start sometime in the future.

Name School Position Rating Ranking
Laremy Tunsil* Mississippi OT 98.42 1
Jalen Ramsey* Florida State CB/S 88.10 2
Myles Jack* UCLA OLB 87.97 3
Joey Bosa* Ohio State DE 87.82 4
DeForest Buckner Oregon DE 86.21 5
Ezekiel Elliott* Ohio State RB 84.34 6
Vernon Hargreaves III* Florida CB 80.28 7
Ronnie Stanley Notre Dame OT 79.52 8
A’Shawn Robinson* Alabama DT 76.25 9
Jared Goff* California QB 75.48 10
Reggie Ragland Alabama ILB 75.46 11
Carson Wentz North Dakota State QB 74.96 12
Laquon Treadwell* Mississippi WR 74.79 13
Jack Conklin* Michigan State OT 73.05 14
Sheldon Rankins Louisville DT 72.99 15
Jaylon Smith* Notre Dame OLB/ILB 72.33 16
Shaq Lawson* Clemson DE 71.62 17
Robert Nkemdiche* Mississippi DT/DE 70.98 18
Leonard Floyd* Georgia OLB 70.86 19
Jarran Reed Alabama DT 70.31 20
Taylor Decker Ohio State OT 70.21 21
Darron Lee* Ohio State OLB 68.97 22
Corey Coleman* Baylor WR 67.76 23
Mackensie Alexander* Clemson CB 67.24 24
Hunter Henry* Arkansas TE 67.12 25
Paxton Lynch* Memphis QB 66.89 26
Vernon Butler Louisiana Tech DT 66.87 27
Kevin Dodd* Clemson DE 66.59 28
Andrew Billings* Baylor DT/NT 66.51 29
Eli Apple* Ohio State CB 65.70 30
Noah Spence* Eastern Kentucky OLB/DE 65.69 31
Josh Doctson TCU WR 65.44 32
Emmanuel Ogbah* Oklahoma State DE 64.65 33
Will Fuller* Notre Dame WR 63.67 34
Derrick Henry* Alabama RB 63.34 35
Austin Johnson* Penn State DT/NT 62.96 36
Jason Spriggs Indiana OT 62.63 37
Michael Thomas Ohio State WR 61.42 38
Cody Whitehair Kansas State G 61.07 39
Kenny Clark* UCLA DT/NT 61.06 40
Germain Ifedi Texas A&M OT/G 60.41 41
Kendall Fuller* Virginia Tech CB 59.19 42
Chris Jones* Mississippi State DT 59.15 43
Ryan Kelly Alabama C 58.58 44
Connor Cook Michigan State QB 58.23 45
William Jackson III Houston CB 57.99 46
Su’a Cravens* USC OLB/SS 57.60 47
Vonn Bell* Ohio State SS 57.29 48
Darian Thompson Boise State FS 57.23 49
Sterling Shepard Oklahoma WR 57.07 50
Shilique Calhoun Michigan State DE 56.76 51
Jonathan Bullard Florida DE/DT 56.50 52
Braxton Miller Ohio State WR 55.94 53
Tyler Boyd* Pittsburgh WR 55.48 54
Kamalei Correa* Boise State OLB/DE 52.90 55
Jordan Jenkins Georgia OLB 52.47 56
Joshua Garnett Stanford G 52.42 57
Austin Hooper* Stanford TE 52.31 58
Nick Martin Notre Dame C/G 52.26 59
Karl Joseph West Virginia SS 52.09 60
Joshua Perry Ohio State ILB/OLB 52.06 61
Christian Hackenberg* Penn State QB 52.04 62
Alex Collins* Arkansas RB 51.95 63
Kyler Fackrell Utah State OLB 51.02 64
Deion Jones LSU OLB 50.16 65
Kenneth Dixon Louisiana Tech RB 50.05 66
Keanu Neal* Florida SS 49.75 67
Le’Raven Clark Texas Tech OT 49.72 68
Shon Coleman* Auburn OT 49.53 69
Adolphus Washington Ohio State DT 49.41 70
Pharoh Cooper* South Carolina WR 49.01 71
Jalen Mills LSU CB/S 48.86 72
Nick Vannett Ohio State TE 48.53 73
Devontae Booker Utah RB 48.38 74
Jeremy Cash Duke SS 47.63 75
Carl Nassib Penn State DE 47.34 76
Sheldon Day Notre Dame DT 47.23 77
Will Redmond Mississippi State CB 47.09 78
Artie Burns* Miami (FL) CB 46.96 79
Leonte Carroo Rutgers WR 46.83 80
Jihad Ward Illinois DE 46.19 81
Jordan Howard* Indiana RB 45.93 82
Kentrell Brothers Missouri ILB/OLB 45.53 83
Jerald Hawkins* LSU OT 45.45 84
Christian Westerman Arizona State G 44.82 85
Maliek Collins* Nebraska DT 44.72 86
Miles Killebrew Southern Utah SS 44.11 87
Jerell Adams South Carolina TE 43.72 88
Zack Sanchez* Oklahoma CB 43.43 89
Bronson Kaufusi Brigham Young DE 43.34 90
Rashard Higgins* Colorado State WR 43.25 91
Hassan Ridgeway* Texas DT 43.14 92
Tyler Higbee Western Kentucky TE 43.09 93
Paul Perkins UCLA RB 42.82 94
Xavien Howard* Baylor CB 42.67 95
Charles Tapper Oklahoma DE 42.02 96
Max Tuerk USC C 41.26 97
Deandre Houston-Carson William & Mary S/CB 41.23 98
Scooby Wright III* Arizona ILB/OLB 40.73 99
Jack Allen Michigan State C 40.48 100
Willie Henry Michigan DT 40.26 101
Kenny Lawler* California WR 39.97 102
Shawn Oakman Baylor DE 39.71 103
Cyrus Jones Alabama CB 39.69 104
Harlan Miller Southeastern Louisiana CB 39.58 105
Roberto Aguayo Florida State K 39.58 106
Maurice Canady Virginia CB 39.57 107
Sebastian Tretola Arkansas G 39.25 108
Sean Davis Maryland S/CB 38.93 109
Landon Turner North Carolina G 38.85 110
Jacoby Brissett North Carolina State QB 38.25 111
Jayron Kearse* Clemson FS 37.67 112
Evan Boehm Missouri C 37.57 113
Yannick Ngakoue Maryland OLB/DE 37.50 114
Cardale Jones* Ohio State QB 36.49 115
Justin Simmons Boston College FS 36.45 116
Joe Schobert Wisconsin OLB 36.31 117
Dak Prescott Mississippi State QB 36.16 118
Vadal Alexander LSU G 36.12 119
Dominique Alexander Oklahoma ILB/OLB 35.40 120
Javon Hargrave South Carolina State DT 35.29 121
Graham Glasgow Michigan C/G 35.23 122
C.J. Prosise Notre Dame RB 35.16 123
Blake Martinez Stanford ILB 34.91 124
Eric Striker Oklahoma OLB 34.87 125
Aaron Burbridge Michigan State WR 34.86 126
Dadi Lhomme Nicolas Virginia Tech OLB/DE 34.82 127
Spencer Drango Baylor G/OT 34.60 128
Deiondre’ Hall Northern Iowa CB 34.33 129
Jonathan Williams* Arkansas RB 34.24 130
Kyle Murphy Stanford OT 34.21 131
Tyler Matakevich Temple ILB/OLB 34.04 132
Deon Bush Miami (FL) FS 33.99 133
Eric Murray Minnesota CB 33.99 134
Kenyan Drake Alabama RB 33.65 135
Joe Haeg North Dakota State OT 33.18 136
Tyvis Powell* Ohio State FS 33.02 137
Jason Fanaika Utah DE 32.99 138
Bryce Williams East Carolina TE 32.97 139
Antonio Morrison Florida OLB/ILB 32.86 140
Isaac Seumalo Oregon State C/G 32.65 141
Malcolm Mitchell Georgia WR 32.56 142
Rees Odhiambo Boise State G 32.56 143
Connor Mcgovern Missouri G 32.54 144
James Cowser Southern Utah DE/OLB 32.26 145
Adam Gotsis Georgia Tech DT/DE 31.92 146
D.J. White Georgia Tech CB 31.90 147
De’Vondre Campbell Minnesota OLB 31.68 148
D.J. Reader Clemson DT/NT 31.53 149
Matt Skura Duke C 31.07 150
Ronald Blair Appalachian State DE 31.01 151
Austin Blythe Iowa C 31.00 152
Matt Ioannidis Temple DT 30.91 153
Paul Mcroberts Southeast Missouri State WR 30.87 154
Brandon Allen Arkansas QB 30.79 155
De’Runnya Wilson Mississippi State WR 30.27 156
Victor Ochi Stony Brook OLB/DE 30.09 157
K.J. Dillon West Virginia SS 30.07 158
Keyarris Garrett Tulsa WR 29.85 159
Tajae Sharpe Massachusetts WR 29.75 160
Tavon Young Temple CB 29.38 161
Denver Kirkland Arkansas G/OT 29.35 162
Willie Beavers Western Michigan OT/G 28.75 163
KeiVarae Russell Notre Dame CB 28.75 164
James Bradberry Samford CB/S 28.71 165
Anthony Zettel Penn State DE/DT 28.68 166
Josh Ferguson Illinois RB 28.20 167
Matt Judon Grand Valley State DE 27.67 168
Avery Young Auburn OT/G 27.55 169
Joe Dahl Washington State G 27.54 170
Jared Norris Utah ILB 27.51 171
Kavon Frazier Central Michigan SS 27.51 172
Kevin Byard Middle Tennessee State FS 27.45 173
Rashard Robinson* LSU CB 27.44 174
Kelvin Taylor Florida RB 27.27 175
Briean Boddy-Calhoun Minnesota CB 27.26 176
Nick Vigil Utah State ILB 27.25 177
Parker Ehinger Cincinnati G 27.18 178
Jordan Payton UCLA WR 27.03 179
Ron Thompson* Syracuse DE/OLB 26.70 180
Jonathan Jones Auburn CB 26.39 181
T.J. Green Clemson SS 26.30 182
Quinton Jefferson Maryland DT 26.13 183
Nick Kwiatkoski West Virginia ILB/OLB 25.82 184
Travis Feeney Washington OLB 25.72 185
Tyler Ervin San Jose State RB 25.48 186
Jalin Marshall Ohio State WR 25.39 187
Demarcus Robinson Florida WR 25.27 188
Jatavis Brown Akron OLB/ILB 25.04 189
Cole Toner Harvard OT 24.64 190
Kevin Hogan Stanford QB 24.50 191
Caleb Benenoch UCLA OT 24.42 192
Joe Thuney North Carolina State G 24.31 193
Benjamin Braunecker Harvard TE 24.14 194
Romeo Okwara Notre Dame DE 23.97 195
Alex Mccalister Florida DE 23.91 196
Alex Lewis Nebraska OT 23.72 197
John Theus Georgia OT 23.54 198
Daniel Lasco California RB 23.41 199
Kolby Listenbee TCU WR 23.34 200
Vernon Adams Oregon QB 23.33 201
Cayleb Jones* Arizona WR 23.32 202
Cody Kessler USC QB 23.27 203
Devon Cajuste Stanford WR 23.27 204
Terrance Smith Florida State OLB/ILB 23.21 205
Tom Hackett Utah P 22.72 206
Bralon Addison Oregon WR 22.69 207
Daryl Worley West Virginia CB 22.67 208
Chris Moore Cincinnati WR 22.49 209
Josh Forrest Kentucky ILB 22.46 210
Vincent Valentine Nebraska DT 22.27 211
Fahn Cooper Mississippi OT 22.16 212
Drew Kaser Texas A&M P 22.09 213
Beniquez Brown Mississippi State ILB/OLB 22.01 214
Daniel Braverman Western Michigan WR 21.99 215
Ka’imi Fairbairn UCLA K 21.78 216
Elijah Shumate Notre Dame SS 21.76 217
Brandon Shell South Carolina OT 21.70 218
B.J. Goodson Clemson ILB/OLB 21.24 219
Kevin Peterson Oklahoma State CB 21.11 220
Nate Sudfeld Indiana QB 20.68 221
Darius Latham Indiana DT 20.47 222
Keith Marshall Georgia RB 20.36 223
Jake Mcgee Florida TE 20.29 224
Kris Frost Auburn OLB 19.97 225
Jeff Driskel Louisiana Tech QB 19.89 226
Charone Peake Clemson WR 19.81 227
Rashawn Scott Miami (FL) WR 19.73 228
Dean Lowry Northwestern DE 19.64 229
Jordan Lucas Penn State S/CB 19.29 230
Demarcus Ayers Houston WR 19.26 231
Glenn Gronkowski Kansas State FB/TE 19.23 232
Thomas Duarte UCLA WR/TE 19.11 233
Nile Lawrence-Stample Florida State DT 19.06 234
Leshaun Sims Southern Utah CB 19.04 235
Tyler Johnstone Oregon OT 18.90 236
Stephen Weatherly Vanderbilt OLB 18.87 237
Byron Marshall Oregon WR/RB 18.85 238
Connor Wujciak Boston College DT 18.69 239
Roger Lewis Bowling Green WR 18.61 240
Dan Vitale Northwestern FB/TE 18.55 241
Jake Coker Alabama QB 18.12 242
Antwaun Woods USC DT 18.06 243
Lawrence Thomas Michigan State DE/DT 18.05 244
Stephane Nembot Colorado OT 17.82 245
Ryan Smith North Carolina Central CB 17.52 246
Trae Elston Mississippi FS 17.45 247
Brandon Doughty Western Kentucky QB 17.44 248
Beau Sandland Montana State TE 17.43 249
Jake Brendel UCLA C 17.38 250
Nelson Spruce Colorado WR 17.35 251
Cleveland Wallace San Jose State CB 17.11 252
Ufomba Kamalu Miami (FL) DE 17.07 253
Montese Overton East Carolina OLB 16.95 254
Temarrick Hemingway South Carolina State TE 16.94 255
Aziz Shittu Stanford DE 16.90 256
Curt Maggitt Tennessee OLB 16.90 257
Deandre Washington Texas Tech RB 16.87 258
Kevon Seymour USC CB 16.84 259
Marquez North* Tennessee WR 16.63 260
Henry Kreiger-Coble Iowa TE 16.55 261
Brandon Williams Texas A&M – RB CB 16.50 262
D.J. Pettway Alabama DE/OLB 16.47 263
Aaron Green TCU RB 16.36 264
Chris Brown* Notre Dame WR 16.34 265
Cassanova Mckinzy Auburn OLB/ILB 16.18 266
D.J. Foster Arizona State WR 16.18 267
Jay Lee Baylor WR 16.12 268
David Morgan UTSA TE 16.00 269
Pearce Slater San Diego State OT 15.91 270
Ross Martin Duke K 15.87 271
Dominique Robertson West Georgia OT 15.47 272
Ricardo Louis Auburn WR 15.38 273
Mike Thomas Southern Miss WR 15.36 274
Luther Maddy Virginia Tech DT 15.30 275
Mike Matthews Texas A&M C 15.23 276
Marshaun Coprich Illinois State RB 15.01 277
Kyle Friend Temple C/G 14.91 278
David Grinnage North Carolina State TE 14.87 279
Wendell Smallwood West Virginia RB 14.52 280
Clayton Fejedelem Illinois SS 14.46 281
Marcus Henry Boise State C 14.43 282
D’haquille Williams Auburn WR 14.32 283
Taveze Calhoun Mississippi State CB 14.14 284
Josh Woodrum Liberty QB 13.73 285
Juston Burris North Carolina State CB 13.69 286
Hunter Sharp Utah State WR 13.65 287
Antwione Williams Georgia Southern OLB/ILB 13.56 288
Mike Jordan Missouri Western CB 13.46 289
Steven Daniels Boston College ILB 13.15 290
Peyton Barber Auburn RB 13.15 291
Brandon Wilds South Carolina RB 13.09 292
Anthony Brown Purdue CB 13.06 293
Mehdi Abdesmad Boston College DE/DT 12.74 294
Tra Carson Texas A&M RB 12.67 295
Alex Redmond UCLA G 12.48 296
Steve Longa Rutgers ILB/OLB 12.41 297
Nick Vanhoose Northwestern CB 12.29 298
Devon Johnson Marshall RB 12.20 299
Trevor Davis California WR 12.16 300
David Onyemata Manitoba DT 12.09 301
Ryan Malleck Virginia Tech TE 11.98 302
Deandre Elliott Colorado State CB 11.97 303
Geronimo Allison Illinois WR 11.84 304
Morgan Burns Kansas State CB 11.71 305
Darion Griswold Arkansas State TE 11.50 306
Jordan Williams Ball State WR 11.47 307
Jake Rudock Michigan QB 11.40 308
Derrick Kindred TCU FS 11.35 309
Tre Madden USC RB 11.35 310
Tevin Carter Utah SS 11.15 311
Nila Kasitati Oklahoma G 11.12 312
Jordan Lomax Iowa FS 10.95 313
Tyler Marz Wisconsin OT 10.92 314
Devante Bond Oklahoma OLB 10.87 315
A.J. Stamps Kentucky FS 10.84 316
Marqui Christian Midwestern State SS 10.78 317
Chris Swain Navy FB 10.73 318
Keenan Reynolds Navy RB/WR 10.72 319
Ken Crawley Colorado CB 10.67 320
David Dean Virginia DT 10.59 321
Vi Teofilo Arizona State G 10.39 322
Chris Mayes Georgia DT 10.36 323
James Burgess Louisville ILB 10.31 324
Dominick Jackson Alabama OT/G 10.14 325
Cody Core Mississippi WR 10.05 326
Reggie Northrup Florida State ILB/OLB 9.99 327
Joel Heath Michigan State DT 9.88 328
Cory Johnson Kentucky DT 9.79 329
Andy Janovich Nebraska FB 9.47 330
Brad Craddock Maryland K 9.42 331
Ted Karras Illinois G 9.28 332
Darrell Greene San Diego State G 9.19 333
Joel Stave Wisconsin QB 9.17 334
Halapoulivaati Vaitai TCU OT 9.05 335
Kyle Carter Penn State TE 8.95 336
Mekale Mckay Cincinnati WR 8.94 337
Robert Kugler Purdue C 8.90 338
Devaunte Sigler Jacksonville State DT 8.68 339
Joey Hunt TCU C 8.66 340
Soma Vainuku USC FB 8.62 341
Corey Marshall Virginia Tech DT 8.60 342
Blake Frohnapfel Massachusetts QB 8.59 343
Cre’Von Leblanc Florida Atlantic CB 8.56 344
Lene Maiava Arizona OT/G 8.50 345
Cory Littleton Washington OLB 8.47 346
Gionni Paul Utah OLB/ILB 8.44 347
Luke Rhodes William & Mary ILB 8.11 348
Raphael Kirby Miami (FL) ILB 8.09 349
Jimmy Pruitt San Jose State CB 8.05 350
Alonzo Russell Toledo WR 8.04 351
Riley Dixon Syracuse P 8.02 352
Trevone Boykin TCU WR/QB 7.96 353
Delvon Simmons USC DT/DE 7.93 354
Stephen Anderson California WR/TE 7.92 355
Eric Mac Lain Clemson G 7.88 356
Jaden Oberkrom TCU K 7.86 357
Pete Robertson Texas Tech ILB 7.83 358
Nick O’Toole West Virginia P 7.77 359
Jimmy Bean Oklahoma State DE 7.67 360
Ty Darlington Oklahoma C 7.62 361
Tyrone Holmes Montana DE/OLB 7.58 362
De’Vante Harris Texas A&M CB 7.58 363
Anthony Fabiano Harvard C 7.47 364
Quayvon Hicks Georgia FB 7.44 365
Lamarcus Brutus Florida State SS 7.35 366
Brian Poole Florida CB 7.29 367
Will Monday Duke P 7.29 368
Liam Nadler Gannon QB 7.13 369
Derek Watt Wisconsin FB 7.02 370
Jaydon Mickens Washington WR 7.01 371
Alex Heuttel Bowling Green G 6.95 372
Doug Middleton Appalachian State FS 6.91 373
Cory James Colorado State OLB 6.90 374
R. J. Williamson Michigan State SS 6.86 375
Jordan Walsh Iowa G 6.83 376
Jhurell Pressley New Mexico RB 6.71 377
Taylor Fallin Memphis OT 6.64 378
Roy Robertson-Harris UTEP DE 6.52 379
Jimmy Landes Baylor LS 6.48 380
Destiny Vaeao Washington State DT 6.46 381
Lloyd Carrington Arizona State CB 6.43 382
William Ratelle North Dakota ILB 6.39 383
Storm Woods Oregon State RB 6.36 384
Larry Scott Oregon State CB 6.34 385
Matt Johnson Bowling Green QB 6.17 386
Arjen Colquhoun Michigan State CB 6.11 387
C.J. Johnson Mississippi State ILB 6.08 388
Jamal Golden Georgia Tech FS 6.02 389
Mike Bercovici Arizona State QB 6.00 390
Sterling Bailey Georgia DE/DT 5.99 391
Johnny Holton Cincinnati WR 5.94 392
Moritz Boehringer Schwäbisch Hall WR 5.94 393
Nick Beamish Central Michigan C 5.91 394
Trenton Matthews Colorado State FS 5.86 395
Marteze Waller Fresno State RB 5.85 396
Aaron Wallace UCLA OLB 5.81 397
Richard Leonard Florida International CB 5.80 398
Kivon Cartwright Colorado State TE 5.71 399
Giorgio Newberry Florida State DE 5.66 400
Dom Williams Washington State WR 5.63 401
Ed Eagan Northwestern State WR 5.49 402
Davante Harris Appalachian State OT 5.41 403
Johnathan Gray Texas RB 5.40 404
Michael Caputo Wisconsin SS 5.31 405
Ian Seau Nevada OLB/DE 5.31 406
Miles Grooms Hampton DE 5.29 407
Greg Milhouse Campbell C 5.28 408
K.J. Maye Minnesota WR 5.20 409
Caleb Smith Oregon State TE 5.17 410
Donte Deayon Boise State CB 5.11 411
V’Angelo Bentley Illinois CB 5.04 412
Jakeem Grant Texas Tech WR 5.02 413
Darien Harris Michigan State OLB 4.85 414
Elandon Roberts Houston ILB 4.85 415
Drew Ott Iowa DE 4.80 416
Donovan Clark Michigan State G 4.77 417
Ross Burbank Virginia C 4.67 418
Kenneth Scott Utah WR 4.64 419
Lachlan Edwards Sam Houston State P 4.59 420
Chase Farris Ohio State G 4.57 421
Bryce Treggs California WR 4.52 422
Kyle Peko Oregon State DT/NT 4.50 423
Tevaun Smith Iowa WR 4.47 424
Will Parks Arizona SS 4.44 425
Steven Scheu Vanderbilt TE 4.40 426
Silverberry Mouhon Cincinnati DE 4.39 427
Joe Cheek Texas A&M G 4.37 428
Matt Hegarty Oregon C 4.36 429
Jordan Simone Arizona State SS 4.28 430
LaMichael Fanning Jacksonville State DE 4.24 431
Quinshad Davis North Carolina WR 4.24 432
Adam Fuehne Southern Illinois TE 4.24 433
Farrington Huguenin Kentucky DE 4.24 434
Andrew Ness Northern Illinois C 4.20 435
Travis Banks Clemson ILB/OLB 4.16 436
Kayembe Matungulu Western Carolina DT 4.04 437
Everett Golson Florida State QB 4.04 438
Trevon Stewart Houston FS 3.87 439
Mike Hilton Mississippi State CB 3.87 440
Ugonna Awuruonye Campbell DE 3.87 441
Clay DeBord Eastern Washington OT 3.87 442
Leon Allen Western Kentucky RB 3.70 443
Cheatham Norrils Toledo CB 3.59 444
Joe Gore Clemson OT 3.57 445
D.J. Hunter Marshall SS 3.52 446
Jamal Palmer Baylor DE 3.42 447
Joe Walker Oregon ILB 3.33 448
Robbie Anderson Temple WR 3.31 449
Keith Lumpkin Rutgers OT 3.23 450
A.J. Zuttah Dartmouth DT 3.22 451
Sean Price South Florida TE 3.11 452
Danzel McDaniel Kansas State CB 3.11 453
Mario Ojemudia Michigan DE 3.05 454
Braxton Deaver Duke TE 3.00 455
Brandon Burks Troy RB 2.94 456
Josh Mitchell Oregon State C 2.94 457
Devin Fuller UCLA WR 2.94 458
Eddie Yarbrough Wyoming DE 2.91 459
Jonathan Burgess Liberty G 2.87 460
Dwayne Washington Washington RB 2.87 461
Dayln Willians Dartmouth QB 2.80 462
Corey Tindal Marshall CB 2.80 463
Beau Blackshear Baylor DT 2.80 464
Nick Kelly Arizona State C 2.67 465
Desmond Morgan Michigan OLB 2.65 466
Andrew Adams Connecticut FS 2.64 467
Ronald Zamort Western Michigan CB 2.61 468
Gerald Dixon Jr. South Carolina DT 2.61 469
Trevon Coley Florida Atlantic DT 2.61 470
Marquis Lucas West Virginia G 2.61 471
Brett McMakin Northern Iowa OLB 2.61 472
Darius Jackson Eastern Michigan RB 2.61 473
Jared Dangerfield Western Kentucky WR 2.54 474
Branden Jackson Texas Tech DE/OLB 2.53 475
Christian Hayward San Diego State DT 2.49 476
Shakeel Rashad North Carolina OLB 2.49 477
Torian White Hampton OT 2.49 478
Frankie Williams Purdue CB 2.38 479
C.J. Smith North Dakota State CB 2.38 480
De’Andre Harrison Ohio Dominican DE 2.38 481
Darius Hamilton Rutgers DT 2.38 482
Woodrow Hamilton Mississippi DT 2.38 483
Jamie Byrd South Florida FS 2.38 484
Joe Bolden Michigan ILB 2.38 485
Jake Ganus Georgia ILB 2.38 486
Ezekiel Bigger East Carolina ILB 2.38 487
Arturo Uzdavinis Tulane OT 2.38 488
Jordan Swindle Kentucky OT 2.38 489
Zach Martinez Colorado State Pueblo OT 2.38 490
Tony Conner Mississippi SS 2.38 491
Daree Goodwin West Liberty State TE 2.38 492
Darrin Peterson Liberty WR 2.38 493
Trevor Strickland Youngstown State OT 2.29 494
Jason Vander Laan Ferris State QB/S 2.29 495
Bennett Okotcha UTSA CB 2.28 496
David Mims II Texas State CB 2.28 497
Jamie Bird South Florida CB 2.28 498
Alex Balducci Oregon DT 2.22 499
Mikingston Marsaille Florida Atlantic G 2.18 500

Nate Silver started with $10,000, and is currently up $31,359. Both Ted Cruz and Bernie Sanders are solid favorites to win in Wisconsin. Nate is hanging his hat on one of them getting upset though:

Risked To Win Result Side State
2000 667 667 Clinton Iowa
2605 4820 4820 Field (Not Trump) Iowa
Risked To Win Result Side State
6272 107 107 Sanders New Hampshire
2025 7798 -2025 Field (Not Trump) New Hampshire
Risked To Win Result Side State
630 8819 -630 Rubio South Carolina
561 3312 -561 Field (Not Trump) South Carolina
1791 853 853 Clinton Nevada
Risked To Win Result Side State
3527 24158 -3527 Field (Not Trump) Nevada
Risked To Win Result Side State
231 3178 -231 Field (Not Trump) Alabama
690 6521 -690 Field (Not Trump) Georgia
12 243 -12 Field (Not Trump) Massachusetts
2260 12542 12542 Field (Not Trump) Oklahoma
1834 13387 -1834 Field (Not Trump) Virginia
5512 3242 3242 Sanders Oklahoma
Risked To Win Result Side State
13071 1614 1614 Trump Louisiana
Risked To Win Result Side State
10074 738 738 Trump Florida
2992 7629 -2992 Field (Not Trump) Illinois
779 100 100 Trump North Carolina
5840 2086 2086 Kasich Ohio
17763 683 683 Clinton Florida
17763 10449 10449 Clinton Illinois
5562 7787 -5562 Clinton Missouri
21645 2154 2154 Clinton North Carolina
20318 8834 8834 Clinton Ohio
15840 535 535 Cruz Utah
Risked To Win Result Side State
6204 827 0 Cruz Wisconsin
4458 20059 0 Field (Not Sanders) Wisconsin