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Thread: 2014 NFL Draft Prospects

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    31.WR Mike Evans, Texas A&M 6'5" 225

    01/02/14 - Texas A&M WR Evans declares for 2014 NFL Draft...“After talking things over with Coach Sumlin and my family I have decided to enter the NFL draft,” Evans said. “Thanks go to Texas A&M for giving me an opportunity to play college football. Thanks also to my coaches and teammates for helping me develop as a player and as a man. I made this decision based on what I thought was best for myself and my family.”
    He took down one of the oldest records in school annals when he exploded for 279 yards against then-top-ranked Alabama, which eclipsed the old mark of 250 yards set by Ken “Dude” McLean against Texas in 1965. A few weeks later, Evans broke the record again with 287 yards against Auburn. He also had four receiving touchdowns against the Tigers, which matched the school record originally set by Ryan Swope against Baylor in 2011.
    For the 2013 season, Evans gained a school record 1,394 receiving yards on 69 catches with an impressive 20.2 per catch average. The consummate big-play threat, Evans was the only receiver in FBS with more than 45 catches to average more than 20 yards per catch, and he led the nation with 17 catches of 30+ yards and ranked No. 2 nationally with 28 catches of 20+ yards. He also reeled in 12 touchdown catches, which matched the school record originally set by Jeff Fuller in 2010. - Texas A&M football
    http://www.nfldraftscout.com/ratings...2016&genpos=WR

    Physical Tools: The first thing that jumps out at you is the Wide Receiver’s size. He’s a huge target that will tower over most corners. The issue is that he is still learning how to use this size. At times he shows dominance with it, at other times, he plays like he’s significantly smaller. His jumping ability is good. When it comes to running, his speed is not ideal, but for his size, he’s fairly agile and has excellent acceleration. Grade: A-
    Intangibles/Work Ethic/Miscellaneous: He plays in a spread offense, where concepts, plays, and terminology are very basic compared to the NFL. He knows how to play with a mobile quarterback and can very quickly adjust what he is doing to help that quarterback if he has to go outside the pocket or try to run it. His desire to learn and compete at the next level will be critical. He’s a guy that’s more focused on the team outcome and seems soft-spoken. Part of his success could be attributed to having a good relationship with Johnny Manziel. Having a good relationship with his quarterback at the next level could also have a similar, but to a smaller extent, a positive impact on his success. Grade: B
    Route Running: Evans’ Route tree is underwhelming to say the least; all he runs is slants, gos, and comebacks/curls. He is physical in trying to create separation, but sometimes too much so. There were a number of plays where he should have been penalized. His fluidity, going in and out of breaks, is somewhere in the average to above-average range. The tall wideout is still learning how to read defenses and understand what they’re doing to him. Grade: C+
    Catching: The Aggies wide receiver does a pretty good job of adjusting to less than precise throws as far as getting into position, but can’t seem to bring them down. Contested catches are something he will struggle to come down with much of the time. His sideline catches are a work in progress, but have a lot of promise. He knows how to catch a pass in-stride and keep going. Grade: B
    Release: Evans does a good job of beating jams at the line then taking off, but can have trouble getting open if he doesn’t win here. Grade: A-
    Kick Returns/Etc: Doesn’t return kicks in college, so he probably won’t in the NFL. Evans is a good blocker for a wide receiver, he just needs to learn a little more about who to block in certain situations. He could learn some moves to get more after the catch. As of now, he uses his size and strength to run through tackles. Grade: B+
    Durability: Evans has missed no games so far and his size should help him hold up well. Grade: A+
    Overall: As of now, Mike Evans is a guy with incredible size and an equal amount of potential. That being said, he’s very raw and will need either very good coaching, or a lot of patience. He will probably see a decent amount of time on the field as a rookie, but unless the team needs him to perform right away, he probably won’t be a full-time starter for at least a year or two. Grade: 2nd Rounder
    http://standingosports.com/main/2014...wr-mike-evans/
    Last edited by DKphin; 01-22-2014 at 10:05 AM.
    "It happens all the time," Taylor said. "It's not an exact science and personnel guys aren't the end-all, be-all. " Jason Taylor,2011
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    32.TE Jace Amaro, Texas Tech 6'5" 260

    Jace Amaro Scouting Report

    Blocking ~ Ferocious. Really stepped up this Year as an In Line Blocker, having already proven effective In Space. Incredible Core Power & Fluidity, a terrific WingSpan, and impressive Paw Power. Delivers a sharp Punch.

    Routing ~ Sufficient, though not especially complex. Tremendous Instincts & Spatial Diagnostics.

    Separation ~ Phenomenal. Blessed with extraordinary Core Power & Magnificent Core Agility, and he also displays excellent Paw Power in Combat to get off the Line, as well as tremendous Acceleration getting DownField. Applies his extraordinary Core Power and that magnificent Fluidity to great advantage, and his Ricochet ~ Burst out'f'is Breaks, to you Earthlings ~ has real Snap to it. Great Instincts in finding the Soft Spot in Coverage.

    Catching ~ Terrific. Enormous, soft Hands, and tremendous Focus & Concentration. Good Leaper.

    Navigation ~ Impressive. A smooth Navigator who can throw in a sharp Cut or two or just Beast'is way through!!

    Jace Amaro Prospectus
    Jace Amaro is pretty damned close to being The Complete Package 21st Century Flex End.

    He's already a solid In Line Blocker and an impressive Open Field Blocker.

    He's incredibly adept at getting off The Line, exceptionally instinctive, and preposterously Smooth.

    His Velocity getting DownField ~ his Acceleration ~ combined with his Size and Core Power make him far too fast for MidFielders & Flankers and far too huge and strong for Safeties & CornerBacks. He's got great Mitts, too.

    And his Navigational Skills, both before and after the Catch, are extraordinary.

    I believe that the combination will be devastating at The Next Level.

    Thanks, as always, to the extraordinary Work by the men of Draft BreakDown!!
    http://www.fanaticalyankee.com/6/pos...nfl-draft.html
    Last edited by DKphin; 01-22-2014 at 10:04 AM.
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    33.OG Xavier Su’a-Filo, UCLA 6'3" 305

    12/03/13 - 2013 ALL-PAC-12 FIRST TEAM (COACHES): OL Xavier Su’a-Filo, Jr., UCLA (2)...Has been selected All-Pac 12 First Team for the 2013 college football season as voted on by the Pac-12 Head football coaches. - UCLA football
    http://www.nfldraftscout.com/ratings...2015&genpos=OG

    Positives

    Extremely strong and has not fully tapped into his strength yet
    Great on-field awareness, can slide off to secondary blocks with no trouble or hesitation
    Generally effective as a run blocker, though his technique is subpar at times
    Very good at making solid contact on blocks at the second level
    Provides a great lift to the center on double-team angle blocks
    Pretty fluid on pulls
    Extensive experience playing both left guard and left tackle, though he is undersized to be a tackle in the NFL
    High-character guy off the field; participated in a two-year Mormon mission and is an Eagle Scout

    Negatives

    Tends to come up too high on pass blocks, doesn’t get good knee bend
    Arm extension not good on pass blocks, keeps his arms close to him rather than extending them out
    Lets pass rushers beat him to the inside too easily
    Doesn’t always use his leverage to his full advantage; gets away with knocking defenders to the ground while standing straight up in college, but will need to develop more technique as a pro
    Somewhat undersized in terms of both height and weight
    23-years-old with only three years of college experience

    2013 Performance

    While Su’a-Filo’s technique seemed to regress during the 2013 season, he showed a team-first attitude and a high level of versatility by switching from left guard back to left tackle halfway through the season. After losing several of their primary contributors from last year and suffering more injuries throughout the year, UCLA had a pretty successful season offensively, finishing 35th in the nation in total offense behind the blocking of Su’a-Filo.

    2014 Draft Projection: Third round
    http://www.rantsports.com/nfl/2014/0...vier-sua-filo/
    Last edited by DKphin; 01-22-2014 at 10:04 AM.
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    Martin is #70



    34.OT Zack Martin, Notre Dame 6'4" 308

    01/01/14 - Risers-Fallers from early bowl games...Notre Dame senior left tackle Zack Martin heads off the list of players who clearly entered the bowl season feeling as if they had something still left to prove. Considering that Martin started his school record 52nd career game in Notre Dame's Pinstripe Bowl win over Rutgers, he didn't have to prove anything to scouts. Demonstrating impressive upper body strength and underrated athleticism to lock down the edge against the Scarlet Knights, he may have helped reassured scouts that he'll be able to remain outside at left tackle in the NFL, despite a body type that suggests his pro future lies inside at guard. - Rob Rang, NFLDraftScout.com
    12/24/13 - 2013 FBS ALL-INDEPENDENT FIRST TEAM (MEDIA): OL Zack Martin (Sr.) Notre Dame,...Martin, the 18th two-time captain in school history, has started a school-record 51 games for Notre Dame over the last four seasons. He can also claim to have sung the fabled "Notre Dame Victory March" in celebration just about as much as any starter to ever play for the Irish. He has been in the starting lineup for 36 victories during his time at Notre Dame, the third most in school history. - Notre Dame football
    http://www.nfldraftscout.com/ratings...2014&genpos=OG

    Overview
    The senior captain entered Saturday's tilt against Arizona State with 45 career starts, 37 of which have come at left tackle.
    Analysis
    Strengths: He does play with good quickness (but not explosiveness) off the snap, showing knee bend and core strength to anchor, as well as the lateral agility to mirror more athletic defenders. He also shows better athleticism than you might think when blocking on the move, demonstrating above average straight-line speed to get to the second level, as well as the nastiness to bury his target into the ground.

    Weaknesses: With less than ideal length, Martin's NFL future may lie inside at guard, where he has never played. The move to guard is necessary because Martin does not possess great height, arm length or foot speed. He chucks his way back (rather than sliding) for an effective if not aesthetically-pleasing form of pass protection.
    http://www.cbssports.com/nfl/draft/p...09/zach-martin
    Last edited by DKphin; 02-19-2014 at 05:03 PM.
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    35.C Tyler Larsen, Utah St. 6'4" 312

    12/26/13 - PLAYERS TO WATCH: C Tyler Larsen is one of the senior leaders in Utah State's experienced offensive line. One of six finalists for the 2013 Rimington Trophy, which is given annually to the most outstanding center in college football, Larsen has played in 51 straight games for Utah State. The 6-foot-4, 312-pound senior center anchors an offensive line that ranked fourth in the Mountain West and tied for 37th in the nation with an average of 32.6 points per game. - The Sports Xchange
    12/19/13 - 2013 ALL-MOUNTAIN WEST FIRST TEAM (COACHES/MEDIA): OL Tyler Larsen, Sr., Utah State,...Larsen becomes just the ninth Aggie in school history to be a three-time first-team all-conference selection joining Kent Ryan (1934-35-36), Murray Maughan (1938-39-40), Ralph Maughan (1942, 46-47), Guy McClure (1979-80-81), Dave Kuresa (1982-83-84), Brent Passey (1998-99-2000), Emmett White (1999-2000-01) and Bobby Wagner (2009-10-11). Larsen, a 6-4, 312-pound senior center from Salt Lake City, Utah (Jordan HS) graded out above 86 percent in every game this year and above 90 percent five times, while recording 46 knockdowns. - Utah State football
    12/09/13 - 2013 REMINGTON TROPHY FINALIST: Tyler Larsen, Utah State...Larsen, a 6-4, 312-pound senior offensive center from Salt Lake City, Utah (Jordan HS), has earned first-team all-conference honors as both a sophomore and junior. As a senior, he has graded out above 86 percent in every game and above 90 percent six times, while recording 49 knockdowns. Overall, Larsen has played in 51 straight games at Utah State.

    This season, Larsen has anchored an offensive line that has helped Utah State rank fourth in the Mountain West and tied for 37th in the nation with an average of 32.6 points per game despite losing five players to season-ending injuries, including staring quarterback and Heisman Trophy candidate Chuckie Keeton. USU's offense also ranks fourth in the MW and 37th in the nation in passing efficiency (138.1), fifth in the MW and 33rd in the nation in completion percentage (.619), sixth in the MW and 41st in the nation in rushing offense (178.8 ypg), sixth in the MW and 49th in the nation in total offense (420.9 ypg), and 10th in the MW and 55th in the nation in passing offense (242.1 ypg). - Utah State football
    http://www.nfldraftscout.com/ratings...=2014&genpos=C

    System Fit

    Larsen may be best suited to play in a zone blocking scheme or something that would take advantage of his athletic ability. With added strength, Larsen could be an effective pivot in a power scheme, but he is more ready to contribute in a more athletic scheme. In a zone blocking scheme, Larsen has the potential to come in and start, but might be best served to sit and learn for a year. It might also benefit him to have to fight to earn a job. He has not really had to worry about his job his entire collegiate career while at Utah State and having to compete and earn a starting job could drive him to give more effort and make him a better competitor.

    NFL Comparison

    In so many ways, Larsen resembles Rodney Hudson of the Kansas City Chiefs. Hudson was an extremely athletic center at Florida State and did everything so well in terms of his technique. Hudson was really undersized and came into the NFL needing to add more power. As a result, Hudson played his heart out on every single snap he had. He had to in order to survive both in college and in the NFL. This is the key difference between he and Larsen. Hudson plays every snap like it’s his last which is why he has been successful for the Chiefs. Larsen could be everything that Hudson is and potentially be better, but he has to find the fire that Hudson brings to the game to achieve that level of success.

    Draft Projection

    Larsen brings so much to the table that NFL teams will like. He has a significant amount of experience playing the position. Little will surprise him when it comes to the center position. Larsen also has great athletic ability and range to play the position in addition to understanding the technical aspects of his position. Larsen needs to get more powerful as he goes to the NFL, but the bigger question with Larsen comes down to how badly he wants to be good and how much effort he puts into being a great player. He has rarely showed the willingness to finish opponents or even plays to the whistle and appears to look to stop playing and move onto the next one the second he has done what he envisions is his job for a given play. Perhaps Larsen just needs to be challenged or maybe he just does not love the game of football the way a lot of players do. This is something that NFL teams will have to get answered when it comes to interviews. Larsen has the ability to be a top 100 pick and potentially start depending on the team that selects him, but depending on how he answers questions about his effort and passion for the game, Larsen appears more likely to go on day three with the possibility of going undrafted if he really bombs in interviews.
    http://withthefirstpick.com/2013/10/...-c-utah-state/
    Last edited by DKphin; 01-22-2014 at 10:03 AM.
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    36.DT Timmy Jernigan, Florida St. 6'3" 298

    Seminoles DT Jernigan to enter 2014 NFL Draft...A key one finally got away from the Florida State Seminoles. Timmy Jernigan, the No. 3-rated defensive tackle in the nation by NFLDraftScout.com and the No. 39 prospect overall, will forgo his senior season and enter the 2014 NFL Draft. He is currently rated No. 37 on Rob Rang's Big Board. Jernigan, 6-feet-2 and 298 pounds, is projected to be a late-first or early-second round pick. While Jernigan is still developing his technique and appeared to be winded during the second half of Monday night's BCS title game, he is also exceptionally light on his feet for his size. He shows "smooth hips and fluid lateral range to work up and down the line of scrimmage," NFLDraftScout.com's Dane Brugler wrote in evaluating Jernigan. "He does a nice job using his hands and footwork to sidestep blockers and collapse gaps, and has active hands and the upper-body strength to bully blockers. Jernigan also shows improved ball awareness and can anchor against multiple blocks.

    Jernigan was a full-time starter for the first time in 2013, finishing with 63 tackles and 4.5 sacks to earn second-team Associated Press All-America honors. "Timmy was one of the leaders on our defense and a big part of our success these past three seasons," Fisher said. "He was one of the most dominant defensive lineman I?ve been around in all my years coaching. Not only was he a dynamic football player, but he was also a great person. We expect Timmy to be very successful at the next level and we wish him the best." - The Sports Xchange
    http://www.nfldraftscout.com/ratings...2015&genpos=DT


    2014 NFL Draft: Timmy Jernigan Scouting Report

    Positives
    Hand Use: Jernigan has quick hands and does a great job moving people out of his way. Regardless of if he is going through you or around you Jernigan has you where he wants you. He possesses a very impressive swim move to shed blocks and keeps his hands inside of lineman when shutting down the run.

    Motor: One of the more overrated terms in scouting reports but it needs to be brought up. I love when a player will attempt to make a play even if they don’t exactly have the speed to make the play, effort is huge and Jernigan shows a lot of effort. You’ll occasionally see him running downfield doing whatever he can, seeing him make a tackle or be at the ball twenty yards downfield is pretty common.

    Pass Rush: Where Jernigan puts his other positives to good use, the pass rush. Jernigan creates good interior pressure on a constant basis and that’s becoming more and more needed in the NFL. He uses his quick pass rush to blow by guards and an impressive stack and shed ability to disengage from interior lineman.
    Negatives
    Run Defense: Not dominant or great in run defense, this would be Jernigan’s biggest weakness in my eyes. He uses his stack and shed ability to disrupt plays often but on the flip side he often gets run out of plays. Sometimes it’s due to double times, and sometimes he just gets driven downfield, it’s relatively rare but still a big concern.

    Extension: Jernigan can occasionally over extend himself and lose his leverage which keeps him from making any plays. Sometimes he over extends his whole body and sometimes it’s just his arms, he’ll get locked on a lineman and basically just hold him there, possibly taking the play off. The over extension isn’t a big problem, it’s something that can most likely be fixed and it doesn’t happen enough to ruin his grade for me.
    NFL Player Comparison: Tommy Kelly, New England Patriots
    Kelly isn’t the greatest at stopping the run but he does a good job creating interior pressure and that’s something Jernigan does well. He’ll flash from time to time in the run game, but likely to be a bit of a liability there. Jernigan belongs out there creating interior pressure and limiting quarterbacks from stepping into their throws.
    Draft Outlook
    Jernigan is likely an early to mid-second round type of guy right now. He’ll enter the league and see most of his time as a sub-interior rusher while he works to round out his game and get better in other areas.
    http://edraft.com/nfl/news/2014-nfl-...outing-report/
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    37.DE Kony Ealy, Missouri 6'5" 275

    01/04/14 - 2014 NFL Draft: Pass rusher Kony Ealy adds his name to draft class...Missouri junior defensive end Kony Ealy made it official Friday night after the Cotton Bowl, revealing he would skip his senior year to enter the 2014 NFL Draft. Ealy is rated as the No. 3 draft-eligible defensive end for the 2014 class and the No. 24 prospect overall by NFLDraftScout.com. The 6-5, 275-pound pass rusher projects as a first round prospect. A two-year starter, Ealy finished the season second on the team behind Michael Sam in sacks with 8.5, but he projects as the better NFL prospect. He did lead Missouri in forced fumbles (3) and quarterback hurries (16), setting career-bests across the board in 2013.

    Ealy is built well for an edge rusher and wins with his quick first step, length to engage and rip and the hand strength to powerfully finish tackles. He is still developing as a run defender and needs to improve his ball awareness to better set the edge and shed consistently vs. the run. A versatile athlete, Ealy can win using speed off the edge and quickness to penetrate as an interior rusher. He's just scratching the surface of his ability and should continue to improve with his pass rush moves. - Dane Brugler, NFLDraftScout.com
    http://www.nfldraftscout.com/ratings...2015&genpos=DE
    Last edited by DKphin; 01-22-2014 at 10:03 AM.
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    38.ILB Shayne Skov, Stanford 6'2" 245

    01/01/14 - PLAYERS TO WATCH: Linebacker Shayne Skov helps anchor the Stanford defense that has allowed just 18.6 points a game this season and less than 90 yards rushing a game. He has 100 tackles and is much like Bullough in the sense that he gets the Stanford defense in the right position and knows the opposing offense as well as any player on the field. - The Sports Xchange
    12/03/13 - 2013 ALL-PAC-12 FIRST TEAM (COACHES): LB Shayne Skov, Sr., Stanford...Skov has led Stanford’s defense in tackles with 91 so far including a team-best 48 solo efforts. He has 10.0 tackles for loss, 4.5 sacks, 10 quarterback hurries, two forced fumbles and two recoveries to go with four pass breakups. Skov enters play Saturday eighth in Stanford history with 335 career tackles. - Stanford football
    http://www.nfldraftscout.com/ratings...014&genpos=ILB

    I marveled at the relentless energy and effort displayed by the Cardinal defense, particularly Skov. The 6-foot-3, 245-pound senior finished the night with nine tackles, two tackles for loss, two forced fumbles and a fumble recovery. Those numbers are certainly impressive on their own merit, but they pale in comparison to the Skov's dominant presence on the field. He controlled the game between the hashes, serving as the designated enforcer against quarterback runs when Marcus Mariota executed the zone-read.

    Most importantly, Skov brought the passion and intensity that has keyed Stanford's transformation from Pac-12 lightweight to BCS contender over the past few seasons.

    Speaking to an NFC South scout about Skov, he told me that the Stanford standout has "everything that you want in a defender except foot-fire (speed and quickness)." He raved about his instincts, motor and toughness, while describing him as "the point on the sword" (leader) on the Cardinal defense.

    When weighing the scout's comments with my own observations of Skov's play, I believe he is destined to thrive as an inside linebacker in a 3-4. He has a knack for making plays within the box, yet displays enough athleticism to work in space. Although his speed deficiencies will limit some of his effectiveness against the pass, he is a "three-down" linebacker with the ability to make an impact in the middle.
    http://www.nfl.com/news/story/0ap200...ve-nfl-buzzing
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    are the numbers before the prospects name your ranking on the player?
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    They just correlate to the number where they appear on list on the 1st pg. It is just so anyone that does not want to go through searching the whole thread can find info on the prospect they want. In the list on the 1st pg, you will find the #(in no particular order) and the pg # for that particular prospect. Hope that helps.
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