Soon, the speculating of who's going where and the breakdown of players' strengths, weaknesses and combine numbers will be over when the NFL Draft commences on May 8.

Until then, though, there will be plenty of prognosticating about how the draft will shake out.

In honor of when the NFL traditionally holds its draft, the Deseret News sports staff broke down how it thinks the first round will play out in late April. Here's a look at what the staff had to say then, and it still applies now.

Will BYU linebacker Kyle Van Noy come off the board on Day 1? Could former Timpview lineman Xavier Su'a-Filo find himself taken in the first round?

This year, unlike last year with BYU's Ezekiel Ansah and Utah's Star Lotulelei, there are no surefire first-round prospects from Utah, adding intrigue for the Beehive State.

The NFL's eight divisions were divided up with each writer taking a division. We drafted over the course of two days using email. Here's how it went down and why. Did we make the right picks? Let us know in the comments section.

1. Houston Texans — Jadeveon Clowney, defensive end, South Carolina

The Texans have plenty of holes to fill after a 2-14 record in 2013, but the defensive line isn't the most glaring. That spot appears to be at the quarterback position.

However, the thought of having Clowney playing next to J.J. Watt is just too good to pass up. Even though Clowney didn't have a great junior season with the Gamecocks, he still managed 11.5 tackles for loss and three sacks while consistently being double-teamed because Clowney is an athletic freak who can really pressure the quarterback.

When you factor in that none of the quarterbacks in the draft are considered a sure thing, you can see why Clowney is the only real choice for the Texans if they decide to keep the pick.

— Jay Yeomans

2. St. Louis Rams (via Washington) — Greg Robinson, offensive tackle, Auburn

Robinson is arguably the best offensive lineman in the draft. He has great size, athleticism and was durable throughout his college career. The Auburn alum would be a great addition to a line that has failed to keep quarterback Sam Bradford healthy in past years and filling a need in the offensive line is especially important in the NFC West. The Rams’ division opponents (Seattle, San Francisco and Arizona) were three of the top six defenses in the NFL last season in total yardage allowed.

The Rams are in a prime spot with the second overall pick, acquired from Washington in the R.G. III trade in 2012. Still, there are questions whether St. Louis will hold on to this pick come draft day. They have needs in the offensive line, safety, linebacker and receiver areas, and the Rams also have the 13th pick in their arsenal. The Rams could trade down for more picks to fill those needs. If they keep the pick, they could go with Jadeveon Clowney (if available), Sammy Watkins or even Khalil Mack, but Robinson is probably the safest route with this pick.

— Carter Williams

3. Jacksonville Jaguars — Khalil Mack, outside linebacker, Buffalo

For a team that needs help just about everywhere, you have to take the best player available, and that player is Khalil Mack.

Mack was as dominant a defensive player as the MAC conference has ever seen. As a senior, Mack recorded 100 tackles, including 19 for loss, 10.5 sacks and scored touchdowns on two of his three interceptions. He finished his career at Buffalo as the NCAA's all-time leader in tackles for loss (75) and forced fumbles (16) while totaling 28 sacks and four interceptions. With his speed and knack for finding the football, Mack's skill set should easily translate to the speed of the NFL which will allow him to be an effective pass-rusher for the Jaguars.

— Jay Yeomans

4. Cleveland Browns — Sammy Watkins, wide receiver, Clemson

It's time to channel some inner Sonny Weaver Jr. here.

Watkins is one of the most dynamic talents in this year's draft — the wideout showed his versatility by averaging a whooping 7.13 yards per carry on more than 40 carries his first two years at Clemson — and he is too hard to pass up at the No. 4 spot. He can make plays almost anywhere on the field.

Yes, the Browns need to draft a quarterback somewhere in the top part of the draft. But by teaming Watkins with Josh Gordon — who broke out with a 1,646-yard, nine-touchdown receiving season in 2013 — and tight end Jordan Cameron, the Browns would take giant strides towards forming the best receiving group in the AFC North.

Last season showed just how much potential Watkins has. Despite being the main focus of defenses after fellow Clemson receiver DeAndre Hopkins headed to the NFL — he's with the Texans now — Watkins caught 101 passes for 1,464 yards and 12 touchdowns.

— Brandon Judd

5. Oakland Raiders — Blake Bortles, quarterback, Central Florida

The Raiders need somebody they can build into a franchise quarterback. They just traded Terrelle Pryor and Matt McGloin isn't the man for the job.

Enter Blake Bortles.

Bortles has the ideal size at 6-foot-5, and in many ways resembles the Steelers’ Ben Roethlisberger. He’s big, mobile and has great touch on his passes. He’s great at extending the play with his legs while keeping his eyes downfield looking for a receiver to get open.

Yes, the Raiders picked up veteran quarterback Matt Schaub from the Texans, and he’ll likely get the start for the Raiders in 2014. Still, he’s a quarterback headed downhill as his 14 interceptions to just 10 touchdowns last season attest. It would be unwise for Oakland to count on Schaub as a long-term solution.

While the Raiders’ can’t expect Bortles to emulate “Big Ben” right away, he can spend some time as Schaub’s understudy and improve his game. The potential is there for Oakland to build an offense around Bortles. This pick will pay off for years to come.

— Lafe Peavler

6. Atlanta Falcons — Jake Matthews, offensive tackle, Texas A&M

If Clowney drops past the Texans, many expect the Falcons to trade with the Rams to grab him at No. 2. The pass rush has been a glaring weakness for the Falcons in recent years and they could desperately use somebody like Clowney or Khalil Mack that could make an instant impact.

Grabbing Clowney would be a dream scenario for the Falcons, but if that doesn’t happen, and if Mack is off the board as expected by the time they pick at No. 6, look for them to go offensive tackle in the first round and pass rusher in the second.

The Falcons’ offensive line was not good last season. Most mock drafts expect Auburn’s Greg Robinson to be the first tackle off the board and for Jake Matthews to fall to No. 6, which would make him an excellent value for the Falcons. Matthews is considered one of the safest picks in the draft as an immediate contributor.

Look for the Falcons to strongly consider former BYU star Kyle Van Noy in round two if he’s available.

— Nate Gagon

7. Tampa Bay Buccaneers — Mike Evans, wide receiver, Texas A&M

Wide receiver is probably the biggest need for the Bucs and in the 18 mock drafts I researched, 13 of them had Evans going to Tampa at No. 7, making two straight former Texas A&M Aggies off the board.

Paired with Vincent Jackson as a starter from day one, Evans should be a contender for offensive rookie of the year. There has been some talk that the Bucs could trade up as high as No. 2 to take former Clemson WR Sammy Watkins, widely considered the top WR in the draft. If either of the top offensive tackles, Robinson or Matthews, surprisingly falls to No. 7 the Bucs could be tempted to take them instead. They also could consider former Michigan OT Taylor Lewan.

Looking at the Bucs’ roster, with Josh McCown and Mike Glennon at the top of the depth chart, I’m a little surprised there isn’t more momentum for taking a quarterback. A couple mock drafts I saw had Manziel going to Tampa at No. 7.

— Nate Gagon

8. Minnesota Vikings — Johnny Manziel, quarterback, Texas A&M

The Vikings have tried — and failed — to solve their quarterback dilemma several times over the past few years. They’ve brought in Brett Favre and Donovan McNabb at the end of their careers, drafted a bust in Tarvaris Jackson and made a first-round mistake on Christian Ponder.

If Johnny Football is available, Minnesota has to take him. Who else could sell tickets, excite a fan base and send a jolt through the franchise like Manziel? The 2012 Heisman Trophy winner lacks ideal size for an NFL quarterback, but he could be the next Favre — only a better athlete and a younger version of the player that spent more time tormenting Minnesota as a Packer than he did helping the Vikings in two seasons.

— Andrew Aragon

9. Buffalo Bills — Anthony Barr, linebacker, UCLA

The Bills need a linebacker and Anthony Barr from UCLA might be the best in this draft class. Barr is an absolute nightmare of a matchup. He is 6-foot-5, 255 pounds and runs a 4.41 40. He recorded 66 tackles and 10 sacks his senior year.

Barr originally played running back when he arrived at UCLA, but his coaches convinced him to play defense after his sophomore year. He thrived from that switch and was named to the Pac-12 defensive first team at linebacker his junior and senior year, and an all-American selection his senior year. His game compares to DeMarcus Ware, one of best linebackers to ever play the game.

— Trent Christiansen

10. Detroit Lions — Justin Gilbert, cornerback, Oklahoma State

The Lions have one of the best defensive fronts in the NFL. It includes Ndamukong Suh and former BYU standout Ziggy Ansah. Detroit, however, needs immediate help in its secondary to complement its stellar pass rushers.

The Lions had the 25th ranked defense in passing yards allowed last season. That won’t cut it in the NFC North when four games are against offenses led by Aaron Rodgers and Jay Cutler. Gilbert is considered the top cornerback in this year’s draft class. He had seven interceptions at Oklahoma State last season, returning two for touchdowns.

He seems ready to play now, after a stellar collegiate career that saw him record interceptions against current NFL quarterbacks Andrew Luck, Robert Griffin III and Ryan Tannehill.

— Andrew Aragon

11. Tennessee Titans — Teddy Bridgewater, quarterback, Louisville

Although plenty of questions are yet to be answered about whether Bridgewater has the makeup to be a great NFL signal caller, his gifts are undeniable. Even though he didn't play against the best teams in the country on a week-in, week-out basis, Bridgwater showed the ability to win thanks to his accuracy, decision-making and leadership ability.

Bridgewater had a remarkable junior season even though he spent much of the season flying under the radar thanks to a loss to Central Florida in the seventh game of the year. On the season, Bridgewater led the Cardinals to a 12-1 record while completing 71 percent of his passes for 3,970 yards and 31 touchdowns against only four interceptions.

Jake Locker started under center for Tennessee in the 2013 season, but he only started seven games because of injury. Bridgewater would be a nice insurance policy for the Titans if Locker's health fails him or Tennessee decides to go in another direction.

— Jay Yeomans

12. New York Giants — C.J. Mosley, inside linebacker, Alabama

OK, OK — the Giants don’t have a glaring need for a linebacker on their defense. Other holes, like a good defensive lineman, or even a good center, may be more pressing. But in THIS draft, where C.J. Mosley fell to the Giants at No. 12, it was a no-brainer.

The Giants have historically been a fearsome defensive team, an identity that has faded in recent years. Mosley is a giant step in restoring that reputation. He was the captain on a team that won two national titles. Leadership and those “intangibles” that football “experts” always speak of are what Mosley brings to the table. Well, that and leading the Crimson Tide in tackles for two consecutive seasons. The Butkus Award winner and SEC Defensive Player of the Year can run sideline to sideline with the best of them, and is an outstanding player in pass coverage. Mosley is a future Pro-Bowl player, and with his football IQ, don’t be surprised to see him coaching when his long playing career is over.

— Chris VanCampen

13. St. Louis Rams — Ha’Sean “Ha Ha” Clinton-Dix, S, Alabama

Clinton-Dix would be a perfect addition to the St. Louis secondary, giving the Rams a Pro Bowl-caliber safety to help with coverage. Clinton-Dix is versatile and brings a lot of range to the table, something the Rams could use. St. Louis has a relatively weak safety group and was just middle of the road in passing defense last season and had the 15th best total defense overall.

The Rams could go linebacker again here, but Clinton-Dix has too much value if he’s available at this spot. Louisville safety Calvin Pryor is also a possibility at this slot.

— Carter Williams

14. Chicago Bears — Aaron Donald, defensive tackle, Pittsburgh

The Bears had the NFL’s worst run defense last season. They allowed 161.4 rushing yards per game, and right on cue, gave up 160 to the Packers in their Week 17 loss that cost them a shot at the playoffs. Chicago has added other help along the defensive line this offseason — including pass rusher Jared Allen from the division-rival Vikings — and Donald fits its scheme and would be a nice addition.

Donald has been impressive both on the field and in workouts. His many honors last season at Pitt included the Bronko Nagurski Award, and he led the nation in tackles for loss. At the scouting combine he ran the fastest 40-yard dash by a defensive tackle and bench-pressed 225 pounds 35 times.

— Andrew Aragon

15. Pittsburgh Steelers — Odell Beckman Jr., wide receiver, LSU

Beckham has shown the ability to get separation from press coverage with his quickness and to create after the catch, traits that would work ideally in the Steelers' no-huddle offense employed to keep Ben Roethlisberger from getting hit so much.

According to ESPN Stats & Information, the 5-foot-11, 198-pound Beckman has 26 catches on passes that were thrown at least 15 yards, more than a third of his 59 receptions for 1,152 yards and eight touchdowns last season.

While there is the possibility to use this pick to help shore up Pittsburgh's aging defense, perhaps a cornerback like Michigan State's Darqueze Dennard, teaming Beckham with a receiving group led by Antonio Brown would help the Steelers cope with the loss of Emmanuel Sanders to the Broncos.

— Brandon Judd

16. Dallas Cowboys — Calvin Pryor, free safety, Louisville

Two numbers speak loudly to why the Cowboys need an identity, a physical presence on their defense: 432 (points allowed) and 415.3 (yards per game allowed). The Cowboys finished dead last in the league in total defense. As a Niners guy, I actually rejoice in these numbers and found it difficult to draft anyone that makes sense for the ‘Boys.

However, an assignment being an assignment, it fell to me to find the guy that would be a difference maker for Dallas. The Cowboys need a physical leader on the defensive side, and Pryor is that guy. He plays with reckless abandon, almost to a fault, and is a hard, hard hitter, having had a three-game stretch last season in which he knocked an opposing player out of the game. He has great hands and can make plays on the ball. He is also a good run-stopper and isn’t afraid to make the big hit on a running back.

Long story short, Pryor has the ability to start — and make a difference — as a rookie. Just what a feckless Cowboy defense needs.

— Chris VanCampen

17. Baltimore Ravens — Taylor Lewan, offensive tackle, Michigan

Lewan fits perfectly into the Ravens' needs to improve at right tackle on the offensive line, after Michael Oher struggled last year and is now with the Titans.

Just one season after winning the Super Bowl, Baltimore's offense sputtered consistently and its rushing attack — which averaged just 83 yards per game, third worst in the league — was a major reason for this.

Lewan, whose draft stock could be hurt by some off-field issues, is nevertheless one of the top tackle prospects in this class and also has the tools to make an immediate impact.

— Brandon Judd

18. New York Jets — Darqueze Dennard, cornerback, Michigan State

The Jets went from possessing the best pair of cornerbacks in the league to needing a starting cornerback in just two years. They traded Darrelle Revis for a draft pick in 2012, and dropped Antonio Cromartie in 2013. Dennard is the perfect fit for the Jets. Dennard was a unanimous All-American his senior year, and also won the Jim Thorpe award for the best defensive back in the country.

— Trent Christiansen

19. Miami Dolphins — Marqise Lee, wide receiver, Southern Cal

The Dolphins are not in dire need of a receiver, with Mike Wallace and Brian Hartline as the established No. 1 and 2, but any team could use a game changer like Lee. In only three seasons at USC, Lee recorded 3,655 yards and 29 touchdowns. He was a unanimous All-American his sophomore year, and won the Biletnikoff award for the best wide receiver in the nation that year as well.

— Trent Christiansen

20. Arizona Cardinals — Morgan Moses, offensive tackle, Virginia

Ideally, the Cardinals would love an extra safety to add to Honey Badger, who had a productive rookie season before going down with a knee injury. An addition to a secondary that’s already pretty filthy would be great. The Cardinals had the sixth best overall defense last season, but only the third best in their division.

However, if Pryor and Clinton-Dix are off the board, taking a safety with the 20th pick seems a bit of a reach. Going for an offensive lineman or defensive end would be perfect at this spot. There have been discussions of Arizona taking a quarterback, but it’would be shocking if Arizona went with a QB when its likely they could get the same quality of a QB in the second or third rounds.

Arizona needs help on the O-line and if the right offensive lineman is available at this spot, it wouldn’t be shocking if the Cards picked one. Moses has great size and strength and was very durable at Virginia. He does have issues with technique, but that’s something that can be fixed much quicker than almost any other issue.

— Carter Williams

21. Green Bay — Eric Ebron, tight end, North Carolina

It would take a small miracle for Ebron to slip this far in the draft, but cheeseheads would absolutely rejoice if it happened. Sure, Green Bay needs plenty of help on defense. Ebron, however, fills a need with the uncertain future and contract status of tight end Jermichael Finley. Aaron Rodgers could also use another weapon to work with following the free-agent departure of receiver James Jones.

Ebron is a playmaking threat, as he set an ACC record for receiving yards with 895 last season, breaking the mark previously held by current San Francisco 49er Vernon Davis. He had a 199-yard receiving game against Miami in a nationally televised Thursday night contest.

With other tight-end needy teams with higher picks, it’s highly unlikely Ebron falls to Green Bay. But Packer fans can dream for now, right, of possibly landing the team’s best tight end since Keith Jackson in the mid-1990s?

— Andrew Aragon

22. Philadelphia Eagles — Davante Adams, wide receiver, Fresno State

Chip Kelly likes to put up numbers on offense. In his first year, he managed to lead his team to a second place ranking in total offense in the league. However, the Eagles find themselves paper-thin at receiver this year, so it makes sense to draft the nation’s leading receiver.

At Fresno State, Davante Adams used his nine-inch hands and 40-inch vertical leap to amass over 1,700 receiving yards and 24 touchdowns. He has the ability to get the jump balls and the hands to snag the one-handed catches. He ran a 4.47 40-yard dash at the combine which is more than adequate speed to be a go-gettum receiver at the NFL level. He is used to the quick-hitting lateral passing game that Fresno runs, and which is quite similar to Kelly’s up-tempo offense. Adams’ skill set would be an ideal fit with the Eagles, where his still-growing body (he is still a sophomore, entering early) and ability will remind you of Michael Crabtree in a year or two.

— Chris VanCampen

23. Kansas City Chiefs — Kelvin Benjamin, WR, Florida State

Kelvin Benjamin is a defensive coordinator’s nightmare. At 6-foot-5 and with an impressive 83-inch wingspan, he creates mismatches with both defensive backs and linebackers. He has fantastic hands and can climb the ladder well if needed. While he doesn’t have élite wide receiver speed, as he ran a 4.61 40-yard dash at the NFL Combine, his size and play-making ability more than make up for it.

Speaking of making plays, Benjamin caught the go-ahead touchdown with just 14 seconds left in the game against Auburn in the 2014 BCS National Championship Game, and that was with an Auburn defender all over him. Benjamin is still young and has much to learn and a lot to work on, most notably running routes. Still, the Chiefs need a big-play receiver, and Benjamin is the best on the board.

— Lafe Peavler

24. Cincinnati Bengals — Kony Ealy, defensive end, Missouri

The Bengals have needs both on the defensive line and in the secondary, but bringing Ealy in would help ease the loss of Michael Johnson (3.5 sacks last year) to the Buccaneers.

The 6-foot-4, 273-pound Ealy is quick off the ball and fits well in a 4-3 defensive scheme, which the Bengals use. He could even be used at outside linebacker to create pressure on opposing quarterbacks. Any questions of his abilities seemed to go away when he gave plenty of fits to Auburn tackle Greg Robinson, picked second in this mock draft, during last year's SEC Championship Game.

Again, Cincinnati may go cornerback, with an aging group of defensive backs in Leon Hall (29 years old), Terence Newman (35) and Adam 'Pacman' Jones (30). Still, Ealy is a top-end edge rusher in this draft and he would fit into the Bengals' mold on the defensive line.

— Brandon Judd

25. San Diego Chargers — Louis Nix III, defensive tackle, Notre Dame

San Diego needs to upgrade on defense, and Louis Nix III is a great player for instant improvement in the front seven. While Nix isn’t a pass rusher, he’s excellent at drawing double teams and stuffing the run. He’s massive at 6-foot-2, 331 pounds. While he’s certainly no speed demon, with a 5.42 40-yard dash, he demands the attention of opposing offensive lines.

While Nix has some conditioning work to do, he’ll fit right into San Diego’s 3-4 defense at nose tackle. Plus, he’ll reunite with former teammate Manti Te’o if he does come to San Diego.

— Lafe Peavler

26. Cleveland Browns — Derek Carr, Fresno State QB

This worked out perfectly after drafting Sammy Watkins at the fourth pick. Now there is a breakout wide receiver and a quarterback ready to prove he's an élite passer joining the Browns via the draft.

Carr could provide the stability the Browns are in dire need of at quarterback. He's athletic and adept at escaping pressure and making plays on the move. He has a strong arm and has no problem making the short and intermediate throws, with his deep pass improving.

While one could argue his numbers at Fresno State are hurt due to the competition he faced, these stats are hard to ignore: During a five-game stretch in the middle of last year, Carr threw 20 touchdowns and no interceptions and finished the year with 50 touchdowns and just eight interceptions. He never threw double-digit interceptions in any of his years with the Bulldogs.

Plus, in Cleveland, he would have the chance to learn the speed and skill of the NFL game while having Josh Gordon, Jordan Cameron and potentially Watkins to throw to.

— Brandon Judd

27. New Orleans Saints — Demarcus Lawrence, defensive end, Boise State

The further we get in the draft, the more difficult it becomes to predict. According to the Saints three biggest areas of need are offensive line, linebacker and cornerback. Former BYU linebacker Kyle Van Noy could be an option here, but most people have DeMarcus Lawrence from Boise State rated slightly higher. The Saints should also have some decent cornerback options available and could elect to go that route.

— Nate Gagon

28. Carolina Panthers — Bradley Roby, cornerback, Ohio State

If a wide receiver that the Panthers like falls lower than expected look for them to pick him up. If not, as was the case in this mock draft, look for them to bolster the secondary by taking a corner. Bradley Roby from Ohio State comes with a few red flags, but could be a major steal at the bottom of the first round. Most agree the other position of need for the Panthers is offensive line and someone like Morgan Moses out of Virginia could also be an option if he falls this far.

— Nate Gagon

29. New England Patriots — Tre Mason, running back, Auburn

The Patriots don’t need a running back now, but with Stevan Ridley and Shane Vereen’s contracts set to expire at the end of this season, Mason would be a solid choice. Although choosing a running back in the first round of the NFL draft is commonly frowned upon, Mason could eventually become one of the best backs in the NFL. Mason is best remembered as the running back for Auburn on their national championship run last season. Mason finished the season with 1,816 rushing yards and 23 touchdowns, and was named to the first team all-SEC.

— Trent Christiansen

30. San Francisco — Jason Verrett, cornerback, TCU

San Francisco could also go after a wide receiver, offensive lineman or outside linebacker here, but a quality cornerback would be the ideal situation.

Verrett has great speed (4.38 40-yard time) and posted a 39-inch vertical at the NFL Combine. He’s quick to react and has above average ball skills. He may be just 5-foot-9, but packs quite a wallop anyway — perfect for the 49ers defense. Niners could use some help in the secondary and this would be a solid pickup.

— Carter Williams

31. Denver Broncos — Xavier Su’a-Filo, offensive guard, UCLA

While Denver has most of the pieces already in place to make another run to the Super Bowl, the departure of Zane Beadles leaves a big hole on the offensive line. The Broncos should waste no time in getting a replacement. After all, Peyton Manning can only play so much longer. Xavier Su’a-Filo is the best man on the board to fill the gap.

Su’a-Filo has the size, at 6-foot-4 and 307 pounds, and the strength to step in right away. He’s a big reason why UCLA was able to re-emerge as a power in the Pac-12 South, and he won the Morris Award for best lineman in the Pac-12. Su’a-Filo is great at opening holes for the running game as well as protecting the quarterback. Besides, the Timpview High School graduate would replace Hillcrest High School and University of Utah grad Beadles as an élite representative of Utah at Denver. All joking aside, Su’a-Filo is a steal at this pick and fills the Broncos’ greatest need. What isn’t to like?

— Lafe Peavler

32. Seattle Seahawks — Zack Martin, OT, Notre Dame

Seattle had a need at wide receiver that became less severe when the Seahawks were able to bring back Sidney Rice with a one-year deal. There are other needs at tight end and on the defensive line, but if the ‘Hawks can find a quality offensive lineman, even the unpredictable John Schneider would have to pull a trigger on it.

This would be a dream scenario for the Super Bowl champs. Seattle lost Breno Giacomini and Paul McQuistan in free agency, so if Martin were to somehow be available at this spot, he’d definitely go here. The Notre Dame product has good technique and great footwork. He was also very durable in college. The only question about Martin is his size. Can he play tackle at 6-foot-4? He may end up playing inside, which is fine with Seattle, which needs help there, too.

— Carter Williams

Full mock draft results

What was the best pick of the draft? Vote here

1. Houston, Jadeveon Clowney, DE

2. St. Louis (via Wash.), Greg Robinson, OT

3. Jacksonville, Khalil Mack, OLB

4. Cleveland, Sammy Watkins, WR

5. Oakland, Blake Bortles, QB

6. Atlanta, Jake Matthews, OT

7. Tampa Bay, Mike Evans, WR

8. Minnesota, Johnny Manziel, QB

9. Buffalo, Anthony Barr, OLB

10. Detroit, Justin Gilbert, CB

11. Tennessee, Teddy Bridgewater, QB

12. N.Y. Giants, CJ Mosley, ILB

13. St. Louis, HaHa Clinton-Dix, FS

14. Chicago, Aaron Donald, DT

15. Pittsburgh, Odell Beckham Jr., WR

16. Dallas, Calvin Pryor, FS

17. Baltimore, Taylor Lewan, OT

18. N.Y. Jets, Darqueze Dennard, CB

19. Miami, Marqise Lee, WR

20. Arizona, Morgan Moses, OT

21. Green Bay, Eric Ebron, TE

22. Philadelphia, Davante Adams, WR

23. Kansas City, Kelvin Benjamin, WR

24. Cincinnati, Kony Ealy, DE

25. San Diego, Louis Nix III, DT

26. Cleveland (via Indianapolis), Derek Carr, QB

27. New Orleans, Demarcus Lawrence, OLB

28. Carolina, Bradley Roby, CB

29. New England, Tre Mason, RB

30. San Francisco, Jason Verrett, CB

31. Denver, Xavier Su'a Filo, OG

32. Seattle, Zack Martin, OT