While I was confident in what I published two weeks ago, the NFL Draft is described as a process for a reason. In a mere 15-day span, believe it or not, a lot has changed in the landscape of the league. Hundreds of players have switched teams via free agency, most of the prospects have gone through their “pro days,” while film junkies such as myself have scoured through dozens of hours of more game film on the prospects, ultimately sharpening my perspective on the power rankings of the potential draftees.

With the dust largely settled on the gold rush that was the NFL free agency frontier, it is time to assess which team’s needs changed heading into April’s draft. While many overrate how much of an impact free agency has on a team’s intentions in the draft, it would be irresponsible to ignore it all together.

Here, will be listed all 31 first-round picks (the Patriots forfeited their selection due to "Deflate-Gate") with updated trades and new team draft identities taken into consideration.

*** Let me be very clear that this is not a ranking of how I view the prospects, but rather how I think the teams will draft based off of need and history of personal positional prototype ***

1. Tennessee Titans:

Laremy Tunsil (OT) Ole Miss

Height: 6-foot-5 Weight: 310 LBS

His tape shows in spades, as Tunsil is one of the most light-footed, technically sound, offensive tackle prospects since Tyron Smith. He came into Indy already the odds-on favorite to be selected No. 1 in April and left Indy as the top performer at the combine. Considering all of this, the Titans also happen to be in the market for a bookend blindside tackle to protect their young quarterback in Marcus Mariota. In this situation, Taylor Lewan will seamlessly make the move over to the right side, giving Tennessee a formidable offensive attack going forward. This just makes too much sense on so many levels for it not to happen. Outside of an unforeseen trade, Tunsil has this No. 1 spot pretty much locked up.

Rumors are beginning to circulate that Jalen Ramsey is a dark horse candidate for the No. 1 spot in Tennessee, but for now, Tunsil remains king of the 2016 draft class.

2. Cleveland Browns

Carson Wentz (QB) North Dakota State

Height: 6-foot-5 Weight: 237 LBS

*** This analysis will be much longer than any of the other ones, but please bare with me here, as a lot of thought was needed to make the crucial No. 2 selection ***

Cleveland always seems to make things interesting on draft day, and usually it’s because they always seem to be in the market for a quarterback. This year is no different, as the Browns and their new coaching regime headed by Hue Jackson will have their pick of this class’ QB litter. In terms of top quarterbacks in the draft, right now it appears to be a very tightly contested, two-horse race.

In this scenario I see them choosing Carson Wentz over Cal’s Jared Goff for a couple of reasons. First of all, Wentz is the sturdier of the two, completely filling out his huge NFL frame at 6-foot-5, 237 LBS in comparison to Goff’s slight 215 LBS on his lanky 6-foot-4 figure. For a team that is seemingly void of talent in many areas, it is always best to get a quarterback who has the body to take a beating.

Secondly, Wentz is more mobile. Mobility – especially in today’s game – is key for a quarterback on a team that is rebuilding. Because of the aforementioned lack of offensive talent, Wentz and his fluid pocket mobility makes him a better bet to stay upright when protection breaks down. This is not to say that Goff does not have elite footwork and pocket presence, but Wentz has the better speed, instincts, and agility to escape when the pocket collapses.

Third, and arguably most important of the listed reasons... Location, location, location. I say this because as Jackson is well aware of in his previous experience in the at times brutally cold and terribly weathered AFC North, large, strong-armed quarterbacks are needed in order to succeed in the division. With Goff ­– a noted costal California kid – many fear that his hands, which were labeled “undersized” last week in Indianapolis, combined with his upbringing in a very temperate climate, would be a terrible fit in the quagmire that is the AFC North. Browns fans need to look no further for evidence of this than in their own division, where Joe Flacco and Ben Roethlisberger – two of the most physically imposing signal callers that football has to offer – are also two of the most accomplished quarterbacks of the last decade. On the other hand, the Browns most recent foray into the slender, small-handed quarterback game (Johnny Manziel) didn’t end up so well now did it?

In terms of hand measurement, Wentz again gets the nod over Goff here, as in contrast to the former Cal Golden Bear, his hands measured just fine at the Combine. Talent evaluators typically see adequate hand size as an indicator of proper ball protection at the next level.

As for location, Wentz was born and raised in Bismarck, N.D., and also played his college ball in the historically frigid state. Even though he played his home games at North Dakota State in a dome, he has plenty of experience playing in the elements and the brutally cold upper midwest. He seems born to play in the AFC North if you ask me.

If you notice here, I didn’t highlight traditional strengths and weaknesses for the quarterback position, as my goal was not to take a definitive stance on who (Goff or Wentz) is, or will become, the better of the two. Truth be told, both players are still neck and neck in the race for the top quarterback spot. The only thing separating them right now appears to be circumstance.

3. San Diego Chargers

Jalen Ramsey (CB/S) Florida State

Height: 6-foot-1 Weight: 209 LBS

Since my last edition, Ramsey has been the riser of the draft class, as he is now even being discussed as a dark horse No. 1 overall candidate. At this point, it seems like the Chargers will not pass on such a once in a generation physical talent, especially considering that they lost their defensive anchor and previously all-pro safety, Eric Weddle to free agency. Ramsey can come in and serve as both a safety and corner for this lacking San Diego defense, while he has the potential to develop into a perennial Pro Bowler further down the line.

4. Dallas Cowboys

Joey Bosa (DE) Ohio State

Height: 6-foot-5 Weight: 269 LBS

Upon further review, Bosa seems like a reasonable fit in Dallas. I know that I pooh-poohed the idea just two weeks ago, but after looking deeper into his game film, I realized that he is probably the most polished “on the field” prospect in this class outside of maybe Laremy Tunsil.

First of all, after watching more tape, it became evident that upon entering the league, Bosa might serve as one of the best run-stuffing edge-setters in the entire NFL from day one. A prime example of what I am talking about is in this play here against Penn State, where he makes one of the most impressive plays that I have watched all draft season…

Here, Bosa sheds a helpless reverse hedge/rub block attempt, blows up the H-back trap blocker at the point of attack, and annihilates the ball carrier two yards in the backfield for an emphatic tackle for loss. Most importantly for coaching staffs to notice on this play is that he did this all while playing with his head up, properly following complicated blocking concepts, and maintained gap integrity. It’s this type of combination of physical skill, will, and elite IQ that will potentially help Bosa become an even more impactful player in the NFL than he was as an OSU Buckeye.

To go along with this elite run-stuffing and egde-setting ability, Bosa creates pressure just as good as anyone in this class. Through strong handwork and a nice combination of lateral quickness and twitch power, Bosa found a way to take on double and sometimes even triple-teams to hurry the quarterback during his junior season. This freed up his teammates to make plays and ultimately made the Ohio State defense one of the best in the country. In the NFL, Bosa will see far fewer double-teams, if any at all, so it isn’t out of the question to expect him to contribute with double-digit sack production early on in his career.

5. Jacksonville Jaguars

Myles Jack (LB) UCLA

Height: 6-foot-1 Weight: 245 LBS

Admittedly, Jack might very well be my favorite player in the draft. If it weren’t for his unfortunate knee injury, he would be getting very serious consideration for the No. 1 overall selection.

To put in the simplest of terms, Jack is on another planet athletically. He is the only player in Pac-12 history to win Offensive and Defensive Rookie of the Year, as he starred both at running back and at linebacker during his time with the UCLA Bruins. If he were to enter the draft as a running back instead of linebacker, he would still be drafted in the first three rounds. That’s just how good he is.

Make no mistake, though, Jack’s best position is at weakside linebacker, where he would have the freedom to roam in space and just flat-out make plays. Now mark my words here: I have never seen a better linebacker in coverage in my entire life. Yup, better than Luke Kuechly, Sean Lee, Thomas Davis, Derrick Brooks, NaVorro Bowman, you name it, Jack has the potential to, and might already be, better than all of them man up. His lateral speed is unbelievable, his footwork is terrific, his confidence is off the charts, and he uses just the proper amount of hands in coverage to keep receivers uncomfortable. Jack is so good in coverage that at one point during 2014, he was tasked to stay man-up on USC wide receiver Nelson Agholor. He locked down Agholor for the entirety of the matchup, holding him to zero catches. This is a receiver mind you, who went on to become a first-round pick in the draft the following April.

With his Pro Day just happening on Tuesday, where he showcased a 40-inch vertical leap on what was reported only 80 percent health, My advice to the Jags here is not to over think this. Take Jack, a once in a generation type of athletic and football talent, with the No. 5 overall pick, provided he is still available.

Here’s an example of how talented and instinctive he is in coverage. You can see him line up in the slot against a wide receiver, track the ball the entire way, and pluck it out of the air like a wide receiver. After the catch, it’s off to the races, as his history as a running back always shows when the ball is in his hands…

6. Baltimore Ravens

Ronnie Stanley (OT) Notre Dame

Height: 6-foot-6 Weight: 312 LBS

The Ravens have two glaring needs headed into 2016 – offensive line and cornerback. While many fans would like to see one of the top corners mocked here, I just don’t see that happening with Ramsey already off the board and the other top options lacking enough length to be considered elite prospects. Instead the Ravens happily select Notre Dame’s Ronnie Stanley, an offensive tackle garnering comparisons to Lane Johnson and D’Brickashaw Ferguson.

While he may not possess the strongest base in pass pro, Stanley uses his quick feet and natural athleticism to wall off would be pass rushers. Many like to use the term “dancing bear” with Stanley, which aptly suits him considering his Hagrid-like size and Travolta-like feet. Expect him to be a 10-plus year anchor for the Ravens if taken at No. 6.

7. San Francisco 49ers

Jared Goff (QB) California

Height: 6-foot-4 Weight: 215 LBS

In all honesty, neither of the top-two QB’s will last this long, but mocking a trade would be a cop out, so as the board is hypothetically playing out here, the 49ers would be idiotic to pass on a future franchise signal-caller. Goff fits Chip Kelly’s style of offense, and staying in California would be great for his image and overall success in the NFL. There really is nothing else to say; this would be a slam-dunk selection for the Niners.

Goff’s calling card is his excellent presence and elite pocket footwork. In this play Goff, still as an underclassman mind you, looks off his receiver like a pro quarterback would and shows off his natural footwork to progress upward in the pocket, into his throw. Although it ends up being an easy completion, his vision and footwork played a huge role in the outcome, and reminds one of Peyton Manning at his best.

8. Philadelphia Eagles

Vernon Hargreaves (CB) Florida

Height: 5-foot-10 Weight: 204 LBS

Many are mocking Ezekiel Elliot here, but I still think that teams find a running back too rich of a selection inside the top 10. It’s not that Elliot isn’t worthy in my opinion, but with the exodus of defensive talent out of Philly this offseason, they could certainly use some help in that department in the first round of the draft.

With his feather-light and perfectly synchronized footwork, Vernon Hargreaves achieved the rare three-time first-team All-SEC selection as the top cornerback at Florida. He recorded 10 interceptions during his career and will aptly replace the void that the departure of Byron Maxwell has left behind this offseason. He’s physical in the run game and will bring the swagger needed for the position at the next level in one-on-one coverage. Expect him and last year’s second round corner, Eric Rowe, to form a nice 1-2 DB punch for years to come in the city of brotherly love.

9. Tampa Bay Buccaneers

DeForest Buckner (DE/DT) Oregon

Height: 6-foot-7 Weight: 291 LBS

Ahh yes, your textbook “draft slide.” It’s not that teams are skeptical of Buckner’s talent, but rather his inconsistent explosiveness on tape. He possesses the talent, technique, and football IQ, worthy of a top-5 selection, but his impact in the games remains curiously inconsistent. Buckner’s got a strong motor, so it’s not to say that effort is the reason for his shortcomings, but his size holds him back from rushing the passer off the edge, despite his strong grasp of pass rushing combo-moves.

This will prove to be no matter for the Buccaneers, as they will line him up inside on passing downs and allow him to use strength and superior quickness against interior offensive linemen to get pressure on the quarterback. On early downs, the Bucs would be nearly impossible to run against with Buckner patrolling the left defensive end position and Gerald McCoy destroying the inside, while on passing downs the two of them on the inside would be a terror for offensive coordinators to game plan against. This could end up being the steal of the draft if Buckner falls all the way to No. 9.

10. New York Giants

Jack Conklin (OT) Michigan State

Height: 6-foot-6 Weight: 308 LBS

Heading into free agency, outside of quarterback and wide receiver, the Giants had gaping holes everywhere on their roster. They took this issue very seriously and spent nearly $200 million to shore up their roster deficiencies. They paid heavily on the defensive line, they spent top dollar on a premium corner, however they still failed to acquire an offensive tackle – a position that they need to address if they plan on keeping Eli Manning upright in 2016.

Conklin enters the draft as arguably the second-best offensive tackle in the class, and his excellent Combine only made him and Ronnie Stanley closer by comparison. He is not as good of a natural athlete as Stanley, however where he lacks in that department, Conklin makes up for in leadership and nastiness. He’s a beast in the run game, and plus in pass protection. His lack of length and elite lateral quickness makes him a tough sell as a future NFL left tackle, however he will enter day one as the Giants starting right tackle and will team up with Eric Flowers to make an excellent young offensive tackle tandem for the future.

11. Chicago Bears

Reggie Ragland (MLB) Alabama

Height: 6-foot-1 Weight: 247 LBS

With the recent exodus of highly talented linebackers leaving Chicago over the last few years, this is a perfect plug-and-play selection. Ragland, while he may have question marks in coverage, is an instinctive, tough-nosed, downhill ball player, who right now, has the talent and polish to be an NFL standout – at least on first and second downs that is. I firmly believe, though, with his determination and high football IQ, Ragland will find a way to become a three-down mike in this league.

12. New Orleans Saints

A’Shawn Robinson (DL)

Height: 6-foot-4 Weight: 307 LBS

The statistical production doesn’t match the tape for Robinson, who is one of the most disruptive forces in the entire class. The Saints have plenty of holes from top-to-bottom on this defense, so with Robinson they are getting a versatile body magnet, who is a load for offensive coordinators to scheme around. He will help everyone on the Saints defense from day one. 

13. Miami Dolphins

Shaq Lawson (Edge)

Height: 6-foot-3 Weight: 269 LBS

The Dolphins may have resigned Cameron Wake and added Mario Williams this offseason, however they also lost 25-year-old Olivier Vernon, and will subsequently sport one of the oldest edge rushing duo’s in the game today.

On the surface, Lawson may not be the logical choice here for Miami, but when you think about it, it really makes sense. Both of the Dolphins pass rushers are entering the twilight of their careers, have a history of injury, yet also have a wealth of talent, wisdom, and past production to pass down to a potential pass-rushing prodigy.

In 2015, Lawson was arguably the most productive defensive player in the country, as he led the nation in tackles for loss and was tied for second in sacks. Even if he isn’t an immediate “starter” expect Lawson to have his presence felt right away, as his physical traits are ones that should translate well into the pro game early on.

14. Oakland Raiders

Mackenzie Alexander (CB) Clemson

Height: 5-foot-10 Weight: 190

My personal favorite pure cornerback in the entire class, Alexander will be an excellent fit in an ever-developing Raiders defense. He plays with top-notch intensity in both the run game and in man-to-man coverage. He possesses excellent footwork and incredible stickiness in order to mirror even the shiftiest of receivers in coverage. He will likely work the best out of the slot, but don’t question Alexander’s physical ability to man-up on an outside island because he has proven time and again to smack doubters and bigger receivers in the mouth. He will bring the exact type of attitude that Raiders fans love to have on their defenses.


This is the type of nastiness that Alexander brings in run support, despite being undersized. He comes hot off the edge and demolishes the running back, despite facing a wall of Georgia Tech blockers.

15. Los Angeles Rams

Laquon Treadwell (WR) Ole Miss

Height: 6-foot-2 Weight: 221 LBS

In reality, the Rams need a quarterback more than anything, but with all of the first round talent at the position already off the board, combined with the fact that management sounds vehemently against drafting one in the first round, I am going to mock them passing up on a QB in Round 1.

Next on their needs list is at the wide receiver position, and here, the Rams are snagging the best one in the entire class. To read what exactly Treadwell is capable of, click here.

16. Detroit Lions

Josh Doctson (WR) TCU

Height: 6-foot-2 Weight: 202 LBS

With the retirement of Calvin Johnson smacking the Lions right across the face this offseason, they enter the draft begging and pleading that Treadwell falls right into their laps. Unfortunately in this scenario, Megaquon comes off the board one pick prior to their selection. In Doctson they grab the next-best thing, as his route polish, sure hands, and ball adjustment are rivaled by few in this class. He ran faster than expected at the Combine, which is a plus for them, so I am sure that Lions fans will be content with the pick here. To learn more about Doctson, here’s my breakdown on him.

17. Atlanta Falcons

Darron Lee (OLB) Ohio State

Height: 6-foot-1 Weight: 232 LBS

Lee likely left Indy this past week as the biggest riser, as he absolutely blew up the Combine. He ran the second fastest recorded 40-time by a listed linebacker ever (4.47), placed very highly in the jumping and agility drills, and when looking back at the tape, has the pop on film to go along with the numbers. Atlanta is desperately looking for a playmaker on their defense outside of last year’s first round pick, Vic Beasley, so Lee will be a plug and play at the will linebacker spot, likely wreaking havoc in space for years to come. Lee is an experienced blitzer, is accomplished in coverage, and is good around the line of scrimmage when needed.

18. Indianapolis Colts

Jason Spriggs (OT) Indiana

Height: 6-foot-6 Weight: 301 LBS

Another breakout Combine performer, Spriggs gets first round consideration here because of his better than expected tape, flat-out athleticism, and because of the Colts desperate need to protect Andrew Luck. He likely will start out at right tackle early on in his career, however with a little added functional strength, Spriggs is a future franchise left tackle in the making.

19. Buffalo Bills

Vernon Butler (DT) Louisiana Tech

Height: 6-foot-4 Weight: 323 LBS

The Bills are going through a bit of a culture change on the defensive line with the departure of Mario Williams and the ultimately eventual acceptance of Rex Ryan’s Multiple-D scheme. Here, coach Ryan gets exactly what he loves – a football player. I say that a bit tongue-in-cheek, but only because Rex loves to speak in clichés. In reality, though, Butler is just a playmaker. If his scheme fit were a blood type, it would be O-Negative (universial donor). He is relentless with his hands, working well as both a pass rusher and a run stuffer. Butler will be the Swiss Army Knife that Ryan always loves to have on his elite defenses.

20. New York Jets

Leonard Floyd (Edge) Georgia

Height: 6-foot-6 Weight: 244 LBS

Floyd is an interesting case, as he blew away the Combine, especially in the measurement department, as he surprisingly measured two inches taller than expected and slightly heavier than anticipated. He showed more strength than was seen on tape, and proved to be much longer than listed while at Georgia.

As his game currently sits, Floyd will at least join the Jets as a rotational pass rusher due to his current inability to take on NFL offensive tackles for three straight downs. On passing downs he can use his length, bend, and speed to become an effective sub-package pass rusher, while his extensive experience dropping into coverage could help him serve as a weak side linebacker in 3-4 base sets. With the right coaching, Floyd could develop into a star, so this is the perfect chance to take at No. 20.

21. Washington Redskins

Jarran Reed (DT) Alabama

Height: 6-foot-3 Weight: 307 LBS

The Redskins really struggled against the run last year, and with key guys along the defensive line walking in free agency, they need lots of help inside. Reed will come in right away and serve as an excellent run-stuffer up front for Washington, effectively opening things up for the linebackers to get a free run into the proper gaps. Easy pick here, as Reed is considered the top one-tech, shade-0, or nose tackle prospect in the entire class.

22. Houston Texans

Ezekiel Elliot (RB) Ohio State

Height: 6-foot Weight: 225 LBS

Ranked much higher on my board, Elliot only slips this far in the draft based off of the lack of urgency executives place on the need for backfield talent. He is one of the more dynamic runners in recent memory, and the Texans will happily take the money and run so to speak when they get the steal of the draft at No. 22 overall.

23. Minnesota Vikings

Corey Coleman (WR) Baylor

Height: 5-foot-11 Weight: 194 LBS

Outside of Adrian Peterson, the Vikings never really seem to have a plan on how to get into the end zone. The main reason for this is due to their rather anemic passing game, despite having a young quarterback in Teddy Bridgewater. With the departure of Mike Wallace this offseason, the Vikings are in some serious need of playmaking at the wide receiver position.

With both Treadwell and Doctson off the board here at 23, the Vikings take the best touchdown creator left available, and while his physical traits don’t add up, it is tough to deny his production. Coleman, on only 74 catches in 2015, recorded an astounding 20 receiving touchdowns, making 27 percent of his catches good enough for a score. That is the type of dynamic playmaking that this offense has been lacking, so Coleman makes sense here, despite his questionable route running and lack of traditional size for the position.

24. Cincinnati Bengals

Will Fuller (WR) Notre Dame

Height: 6-foot Weight: 186 LBS

Fuller ran a blazing 4.32 40-time at the Combine last week, blowing away scouts, despite them already expecting a fast time from him. His forty solidified his place in the first round, as the tape shows the rest of what people need to see. In this already high-octane Bengals offense, expect Fuller to simply add another dimension, allowing A.J. Green to compile even more production, as the threat of Fuller takes the top off of opposing defenses.

25. Pittsburgh Steelers

Eli Apple (CB) Ohio State

Height: 6-foot-1 Weight: 199 LBS

The Steelers need some serious help at the cornerback position, and while their future slot corner Senquez Golson, who was sidelined for all of his rookie season in 2015, will be returning to action this season, they need to add a CB with some length to provide a presence on the outside. Apple is very talented, but can get a bit grabby down the field. Expect him to struggle with penalties early on in his career, but ultimately end up being a good pro based off of his natural athleticism and determination. 

26. Seattle Seahawks

William Jackson (CB) Houston

Height: 6-foot Weight: 189 LBS

Who would have thought just a couple of years ago the Seahawks would be in the market for a new cornerback, but that is their current reality. Jackson ran a much faster than expected 40-time at the combine (4.37) and fits the mold of the Seattle long, rangy, corner. He will fit like a glove for the Seahawks.

27. Green Bay Packers

Sheldon Rankins (DT) Louisville

Height: 6-foot-1 Weight: 299 LBS

With the sudden retirement of B.J. Raji, there was no way that Rankins would slide past the Packers at 27. Luckily for Green Bay, Rankins will come in and serve as an immediately upgrade over the ever-diminishing Raji. He’s scheme versatile; can come strong off the edge, can play a five-tech in a 3-4, but is likely best suited as a three-technique in a 4-3 defense. Regardless, Rankins will still thrive in this Packers 3-4 defense as a run stuffer and as an ever developing pass rusher. 

28. Kansas City Chiefs

Taylor Decker (OT) Ohio State

Height: 6-foot-7 Weight: 310 LBS

Having to deal with Von Miller, Demarcus Ware, Kahlil Mack, and potentially now DeForest Buckner in the division can get very difficult for the Chiefs if they don’t stack up on offensive line help. Decker is the best tackle left on the board and fits a need. He likely starts from day one.

29. New England Patriots *** Forfeited ***


30. Arizona Cardinals

Cody Whitehair (OG) Kansas State

Height: 6-foot-4 Weight: 301 LBS

Whitehair has been drawing Zack Martin comparisons this draft season, and with the recent departure of Jonathan Cooper, he is someone the Cardinals could use right now. Whitehair may not be as strong as Martin, but he is incredibly functional in the run game, and like Martin in college, he started as an offensive tackle, but is obviously better suited to play guard at the next level. This seems like a pretty safe and logical pick for Bruce Arians, which is why I think that it might not happen, but it is one that he might end up regretting if the Cardinals struggle to find a Cooper replacement before the 2016 season begins.

31. Carolina Panthers

Le’Raven Clark (OT/G) Texas Tech

Height: 6-foot-5 Weight: 316 LBS

While the Panthers have a glaring need at wideout, the Broncos exposed their even bigger hole on the offensive line during the Super Bowl. Clark is athletic enough to play tackle or guard early on in his career, however ultimately he projects best at either tackle position. He has some technical things that he needs to get out of his game that were ingrained in his brain while in Texas Tech’s “Air-Raid Offense,” but his naturally light feet and agility are something that the Panthers couldn’t pass up on here.

32. Denver Broncos

Jonathan Bullard (DE) Florida

Height: 6-foot-3 Weight: 285 LBS

With the loss of Malik Jackson and Danny Trevathan, the Broncos need to do something to replenish their defensive talent if they have any plans of making another run at a Super Bowl.

Bullard is sculpted from the same mold of Jackson, despite ceding three inches to the newly inked $90 million man. He has the quickest initial burst out of any defensive lineman in this draft class, and commands a double-team on most plays. He would come in and fill Jackson’s pivotal role in this elite Broncos defensive unit as a two-gapping run-stuffer and pocket pusher. Furthermore, if drafted to Denver, Bullard would be expected to produce even better as a pass rusher than he did in college due to the attention that both Miller and Ware command coming off the edge.


This play displays the incredible burst that he gets off the snap of the ball and the explosiveness that he drives offensive linemen off the line of scrimmage with.