NFL Draft prospects 2024: Big board of top 100 players overall, rankings by position | Sporting News

NFL Draft prospects 2024: Big board of top 100 players overall, rankings by position | Sporting News

The college football season is finished, with Michigan beating Washington to claim its first national championship since 1997. While those playoffs are just ending, the NFL playoffs are just around the corner.

While 14 teams work to make Super Bowl 58 in Las Vegas, the rest of the league looks forward to the Senior Bowl, Scouting Combine, and other critical events in the pre-draft process to determine which future pro prospects pique their interest.

Before those all-star evaluations go into swing, here are Sporting News’ latest rankings for the top 100 players set to be in the 2024 NFL Draft class:

MOCK DRAFT 2024: Bears, Cardinals opt for top WRs; Falcons, Vikings join QB run

NFL Draft prospects 2024: Big board of top 100 players

1. Marvin Harrison Jr., WR, Ohio State (6-3, 202 pounds)

Harrison has the size and speed of a classic perimeter No. 1 outside receiver with even more physical upside than his Hall of Fame father. He has a strong case to go ahead of Caleb Williams given the Bears are set to pick first.

2. Caleb Williams, QB, USC (6-1, 218 pounds)

The 2022 Heisman winner is the latest Lincoln Riley dual-threat dynamo with his big arm and mobility, doing whatever it takes with his moxie and toughness to make plays. He’s the clear-cut franchise QB option from this class despite an emotional, disappointing overall season with the Trojans.

3. Drake Maye, QB, North Carolina (6-5, 220 pounds)

Maye has a nice combination of accuracy and athleticism reminiscent of new Commanders starter Sam Howell, another former Tar Heel. Maye is a much better passer with a more ideal frame to handle pressure at a higher level.

4. Brock Bowers, TE, Georgia (6-4, 240 pounds)

Bowers is an explosive athlete in a powerful frame and has the look of the next great NFL tight end, emerging from a strong offense that showcased his mismatch-creating skills.

5. Joe Alt, OT, Notre Dame (6-7, 316 pounds)

Alt has incredibly nimble feet for such a big frame. He uses his body well to move defenders out of his way. He’s a can’t-miss long-term anchor.

6. Malik Nabers, WR, LSU (6-0, 200 pounds)

Nabers is a smooth route-runner with good hands and great quickness after the catch. He’ll keep the pedigree strong from Baton Rouge.

7. Olumuyiwa Fashanu, T, Penn State (6-6, 321 pounds)

Fashanu is working to make sure he is no lower than the second-best tackle in this class with his size, frame, and physical play that are equal assets in pass protection and run blocking.

8. Rome Odunze, WR, Washington (6-3, 201 pounds)

Odunze is looking better with each game as a speedy vertical-threat perimeter receiver. He’s a much better version of Quentin Johnston for this year’s class.

Malik Nabers

9. Dallas Turner, EDGE, Alabama (6-4, 240 pounds)

Turner stepped into the void of Will Anderson Jr. as the premier Crimson Tide pass rusher. He still has the upside to become a more complete defender in the NFL, much like Anderson immediately did with the Texans.

10. Jer’Zhan Newton, DT, Illinois (6-2, 295 pounds)

Newton is a natural run-stopper who can keep developing more pass-rush pop. He is the latest first-round prize from a defensive-minded program.

11. Jayden Daniels, QB, LSU (6-4, 210 pounds)

The reigning Heisman winner exploded as a dual threat with elite athleticism and big-play passing flair. Daniels still needs a little time to improve his zip and accuracy, but his natural skills give him great upside. He can become what Lamar Jackson has in the new Ravens offense.

12. Taliese Fuaga, OT, Oregon State (6-6, 234 pounds)

Fuaga has a great blend of size, power, savvy, smarts, and agility. He just needs to be more consistent with his technique and physicality to maximize that complete blocking package.

13. Nate Wiggins, CB, Clemson (6-2, 185 pounds)

Wiggins is a versatile, big cover corner who could use his size in other areas of his game. He has separated from some other terrific prospects to be the best at this position.

14. Jared Verse, EDGE, Florida State (6-4, 248 pounds)

Verse was a very productive pass rusher before this past college season. He made the smart decision to return to the Seminoles to polish some of his raw all-around skills.

15. Laiatu Latu, EDGE, UCLA (6-5, 265 pounds)

Latu’s explosiveness has stood out more as he made the wise choice to return to school to become a steadier all-around force outside to build even more on his inside pass-rush flash.

16. Amarius Mims, OT, Georgia (6-7, 340 pounds)

Mims is a smooth outside pass protector with big upside in the running game, too.

17. J.C. Latham, OT, Alabama (6-6, 326 pounds)

Latham is also challenging the top tackles in what’s a formidable class for the position. HE has a little Tristan Wirfs pass-protecting and run-blocking upside.

18. Keon Coleman, WR, Florida State (6-4, 215 pounds)

Coleman is a strong technical receiver after the catch and should be a first-round pick after increasing his big-play ability.

19. Cooper DeJean, CB, Iowa (6-1, 209 pounds)

DeJean is a unique physical corner who is just as comfortable away from coverage as he is using his good on-ball instincts.

20. Kool-Aid McKinstry, CB, Alabama (6-1, 195 pounds)

Beyond the awesome name, McKinstry has elite game with the ideal frame to be a shutdown corner who shows huge playmaking skills when tested.

21. Terrion Arnold, CB, Alabama (6-0, 196 pounds)

Arnold is a smooth corner who uses his size well in coverage, and he’s agile enough to make big plays on the ball and also be a reliable asset in run support.

22. Bralen Trice, EDGE, Washington (6-4, 256 pounds)

Trice is a strong, relentless pass-rusher who is working to rise into surefire first-round status.

23. Bo Nix, QB, Oregon (6-2, 217 pounds)

Nix has an intriguing blend of experience, arm talent, and athleticism. He really put everything together well while leading the Ducks offense, causing some to think he has Justin Herbert-like potential.

24. Michael Penix Jr., QB, Washington (6-3, 214 pounds)

Penix delivers the ball downfield with a strong arm and great accuracy, and he can continue to work on making adequate mobility more of an asset in his game

25. J.J. McCarthy, QB, Michigan (6-3, 202 pounds)

McCarthy is a flat-out athletic playmaker who throws well out of the pocket and shows great zip on all of his passes. He just needs to work on blending his arm and accuracy better.

26. Brian Thomas Jr., WR, LSU (6-4, 205 pounds)

Thomas is the classic great-hands, strong route-running receiver who is tough enough to work inside, fight for the ball, and use his physicality well after the catch.

27. Quinyon Mitchell, CB, Toledo (6-0, 196 pounds)

Mitchell has gotten plenty of recent draft attention for flat-out blinding speed to stay with anyone in coverage, boosted by his ideal size.

28. Byron Murphy II, DT, Texas (6-1, 308 pounds)

Murphy packs a major wallop as a more compact interior defensive lineman, but he might need to get a little bigger and stronger to keep up his impactful ways.

29. Jackson Powers-Johnson, G, Oregon (6-6, 320 pounds)

Powers-Johnson, as his last name might indicate, plays with great power and quickness as a top-flight run blocker who can grow in pass protection.

30. Adonai Mitchell, WR, Texas (6-4, 196 pounds)

Mitchell is another speedy intermediate and deep threat who could be great with better hands and routes.

31. Chris Braswell, EDGE, Alabama (6-3, 255 pounds)

Braswell offers some standout athletic qualities that have allowed him to shoot up draft boards. He uses speed, quickness, and burst to make a ton of plays. He just needs to play more disciplined at times.

32. Troy Franklin, WR, Oregon (6-3, 187 pounds)

Franklin has dazzled with his rare size-speed-quickness combination and projects to be a major open-field, big-play asset.

33. Ennis Rakestraw Jr., CB, Missouri (6-0, 188 pounds)

Rakestraw also has shot up draft boards because of his terrific, often physical man-to-man coverage skills. He is fearless staying with receivers downfield and quick to react on routes.

34. Troy Fautanu, G, Washington (6-4, 317 pounds)

Fautanu’s calling card is pure physicality, but he’s risen up draft boards by showing high upside with his blocking agility and quickness.

35. Darius Robinson, EDGE, Missouri (6-5, 291 pounds)

Robinson used the Senior Bowl to show he’s an explosive, strong athlete with freakish upside.

36. Leonard Taylor III, DT, Miami (6-3, 305 pounds)

Taylor is NFL-worthy as a run-stopper, but he can tap more into his inside pass rush as well in the right scheme.

Kamari Lassiter

37. Kamari Lassiter, CB, Georgia (6-0, 180 pounds)

Lassiter can get all over the field in coverage with his great quickness, and he also opens and closes with elite physical play.

38. Ja’Tavion Sanders, TE, Texas (6-4, 243 pounds)

Sanders is another highly athletic receiver for the position who doesn’t drop off much from Brock Bowers’ skill set as a pass-catcher.

39. Roman Wilson, WR, Michigan (6-0, 192 pounds)

Wilson is a dynamic big-play threat with the requisite speed and quickness, but he needs to become more consistent overall with his hands and operating after the catch.

40. Zach Frazier, C, West Virginia (6-3, 310 pounds)

Frazier is a quick, strong anchor in the running game who has good room for technique improvement in pass protection.

41. Chop Robinson, EDGE, Penn State (6-3, 250 pounds)

Robinson has good finishing pass-rush moves as his nickname suggests, but his signature right now is pure speed and explosiveness.

42. Edgerrin Cooper, LB, Texas A&M (6-3, 230 pounds)

Cooper has become a borderline first-round prospect by showing the necessary speed and quickness to go with his top coverage skills.

43. Ladd McConkey, WR, Georgia (6-0, 188 pounds)

McConkey is a well-rounded route-running and blocking wide receiver who can be an asset in any technical role short of being a real deep threat.

44. Tyler Guyton, OT, Oklahoma (6-7, 327 pounds)

Guyton keeps getting more draft buzz, as it’s evident he has some quick feet and agility to go with an impressive, mauling frame.

45. Jordan Morgan, OT, Arizona (6-5, 325 pounds)

Morgan is a dynamic athlete for the position, and he has a natural, agile feel for pass protection.

46. Graham Barton, OT, Duke (6-3, 311 pounds)

Barton, a solid all-around blocking option, especially in the outside running game, can keep growing as an athlete and find improved technique in pass protection.

47. Jonathon Brooks, RB, Texas (6-0, 207 pounds)

Brooks is looking like the best option in a weaker running back class because of his dynamic skills as a receiver and open-field, change-of-pace runner.

48. Jonah Ellliss, EDGE, Utah (6-2, 246 pounds)

Elliss has special run-stopping skills for the outside and has a lot of juice when covering laterally. He has untapped potential as a pass-rusher, too.

49. T.J. Tampa, CB, Iowa State (6-2, 200 pounds)

Tampa stands out with his natural big fame, and he uses all of his size and speed to his advantage in downfield coverage.

50. Tyler Nubin, S, Minnesota (6-2, 210 pounds)

Nubin is a versatile, explosive safety who uses his size, burst, and instincts well vs. the run and pass.

51. Jeremiah Trotter Jr. LB, Clemson (6-0, 230 pounds)

Trotter has some of his father’s skills in his ability to fly around and make plays with an upfield style to stuff the run and rush the passer with big stats to show for it.

52. Ja’Lynn Polk, WR, Washington (6-2, 204 pounds)

Polk has risen up boards of late based on his hands, strength and reliability as a physical route-running target.

53. Patrick Paul, OT, Houston (6-7, 315 pounds)

Paul is getting plenty of buzz for his exceptional size, build and resulting top-flight power. He just needs to match that better with some improved quickness.

54. Xavier Legette, WR, South Carolina (6-3, 227 pounds)

Legette is the classic size-speed-physicality deep threat who needs work on his hands and route-running to really maximize his playmaking in the NFL.

55. Javion Cohen, G, Miami (6-4, 305 pounds)

Cohen has rare athleticism for an interior blocker, which gives him a well-rounded game for running blocking and pass protection.

56. Xavier Worthy, WR, Texas (6-1, 170 pounds)

Worthy is an explosive playmaker who used this year to round into a more complete receiver.

57. Calen Bullock, S, USC (6-3, 190 pounds)

Bullock has the speed, quickness, and footwork to become a well-rounded safety who uses his size well in coverage.

58. Brenden Rice, WR, USC (6-3, 210 pounds)

Brenden, the son of GOAT wide receiver Jerry Rice, is a dynamic athlete with great hands, burst, and quickness. He just needs to learn how to play better to his size.

59. Kris Jenkins, DT, Michigan (6-3, 285 pounds)

Jenkins is an explosive, relentless inside pass rusher who can get more stable in a short area against the run.

60. Kamren Kinchens, S, Miami (5-11, 202 pounds)

Kinchens is a rangy playmaking force who excels most in coverage like a nickel back. He’s still growing in the other parts of his game.

61. Devontez Walker, WR, North Carolina (6-2, 200 pounds)

Walker is a smart technician of a target who uses his size and speed well to stretch the field.

62. Andrew Mukuba, S, Clemson (6-0, 185 pounds)

Mukuba is an absolute playmaker, either working in coverage downfield or in run support upfield.

63. Adisa Isaac, EDGE, Penn State (6-4, 254 pounds)

Isaac has gotten more buzz along with teammate Robinson because of his relentlessness and quickness as a natural pass rusher.

64. Jermaine Burton, WR, Alabama (6-0, 194 pounds)

Burton profiles as a high-upside slot with his hands, speed, and short-area quickness.

65. Javon Bullard, S, Georgia (5-11, 180 pounds)

Bullard is a natural upfield safety who plays like an extra linebacker with his run-stopping and pass-rushing skills. He’s working on being more reliable in coverage.

66. Brandon Dorlus, EDGE, Oregon (6-3, 290 pounds)

Dorlus is a physically imposing all-around player who uses his suddenness and relentlessness well.

67. T’Vondre Sweat, DT, Texas (6-4, 362 pounds)

Sweat uses his strength, power, leverage, and size well to work over blockers and often push into the backfield to make plays vs. the run and pass.

68. Braelon Allen, RB, Wisconsin (6-2, 240 pounds)

Allen is a freakish big power runner with some unexpected juice.

69. Sedrick Van Pran, C, Georgia (6-4, 310 pounds)

Van Pran is an athletic and savvy anchor who’s relentless in run blocking. He projects as a long-term NFL starter.

70. Josh Newton, CB, TCU (6-0, 195 pounds)

Newton is a nice-sized, speedy, and quick zone corner who needs better technique to make big plays man-to-man.

71. Blake Corum, RB, Michigan (5-8, 213 pounds)

Corum is a dynamic, shifty perimeter change-of-pace back who needs to get stronger in the passing game, both as a protector and receiver.

72. Braden Fiske, DT, Florida State (6-5, 297 pounds)

Fiske is a relentless, quick pass rusher and has risen up draft boards because of that unique asset.

73. Kingsley Suamataia, OT, BYU (6-6, 315 pounds)

Suamataia has a strong frame for run blocking but also is a reliable pass protector.

74. Ruke Orhorhoro, DT, Clemson (6-4, 295 pounds)

Orhorhoro’s quickness into the backfield to blow up pass and run plays can fit well in any scheme.

75. Kalen King, CB, Penn State (5-11, 188 pounds)

King has received more draft attention for how dynamic he is making plays on the ball. He just needs to get more consistent in coverage, but he’s a great follow to Joey Porter Jr.

76. Payton Wilson, LB, NC State (6-4, 238 pounds)

Wilson is getting more attention for his tremendous athleticism, packaged with high intelligence and effort.

77. Kiran Amegadjie, OT, Yale (6-5, 318 pounds)

Amegadjie has been noticed more for his plus agility and blocking burst for his size. He is a well-rounded blocker who can also start inside in the NFL.

78. Malachi Corley, WR, Western Kentucky (5-11, 210 pounds)

Corley profiles as a savvy route-runner inside who can make a ton of big plays after the catch.

79. Caelen Carson, CB, Wake Forest (6-0, 195 pounds)

Carson is a well-balanced, confident corner who can fit well in a lot of teams’ coverage schemes.

80. Michael Hall Jr., DT, Ohio State (6-2, 280 pounds)

Hall has a good combination of strength and explosiveness to boost a line rotation inside and out as he works on improving technique.

81. McKinnley Jackson, DT, Texas A&M (6-2, 325 pounds)

Jackson is a strong run-stopper who generates a lot of power from his feet and hand usage.

Trey Benson

82. Trey Benson, RB, Florida State (6-1, 215 pounds)

Benson is a mighty between-the-tackles power runner who fits well in a downhill scheme.

83. Cooper Beebe, G, Kansas State (6-4, 335 pounds)

Beebe is the classic interior power blocker with natural strength who needs to develop a lot more reliable agility to ace pass protection.

84. Johnny Wilson, WR, Florida State (6-7, 240 pounds)

Wilson is massive-framed prospect with dangerous big-play skills on intermediate and deep routes.

85. Beau Brade, S, Maryland (6-1, 210 pounds)

Brade is an intimidating, explosive clean-up man who needs to clean up his own game a little in coverage to be more than a physical run supporter.

86. Cole Bishop, S, Utah (6-2, 207 pounds)

Bishop is a terrific cover safety, and he has the speed and instincts to handle any assignment in zone or man. He needs to improve as a physical run support to be more than a versatile slot man.

87. Kris Abrams-Draine, CB, Missouri (5-11, 178 pounds)

Abrams-Draine is getting attention along with Rakestraw because of his great fluidity and agility in coverage. He needs to play more contained so he makes more big plays than he gives up.

88. D.J. James, CB, Auburn (6-1, 174 pounds)

James is a speedy, agile, and naturally instinctive corner. He just needs some work on his coverage and tackling technique, including reining in his aggressiveness.

89. Jalen McMillan, WR, Washington (6-1, 192 pounds)

McMillan has a nice blend of technique, quickness, hands, and route-running to be an effective slot.

90. Zak Zinter, G, Michigan (6-6, 322 pounds)

Zinter uses his size and tall frame well as an interior power blocker. He can become more consistent in that area and in pass protection with work on his agility and technique.

91. Cade Stover, TE, Ohio State (6-4, 251 pounds)

Stover is sturdy all-around tight end who is an off-the-charts blocker with his size. He needs to use some of that same physicality as a receiver, where he can become a better route-runner.

92. Blake Fisher, OT, Notre Dame (6-6, 310 pounds)

Fisher stands out with smarts on top of well-rounded blocking with power and strength. He just needs to improve his agility and technique to fully tap into his upside.

93. Cedric Gray, LB, North Carolina (6-3, 325 pounds)

Gray is a natural run-stopping force with some pass-rushing upside who has room to grow in coverage.

94. Dontay Corleone, DT, Cincinnati (6-2, 318 pounds)

With the appropriate “Godfather” nickname, he’s a sturdy, reliable run-stopper whom NFL teams can’t refuse before Day 3.

Audric Estime

95. Audric Estime, RB, Notre Dame (5-11, 227 pounds)

Estime is a strong, compact, no-nonsense power run who quickly decides to hit holes and bursts through them. He can be a nasty between-the-tackles asset in the NFL.

96. Maason Smith, DT, LSU (6-5, 300 pounds)

Smith has a favorable combination of power, relentlessness, and technique that allows him to be effective along multiple fronts in multiple capacities.

97. Christian Mahogany, G, Boston College (6-3, 322 pounds)

Mahogany is an athletic attacking guard in the running game who has some untapped potential in inside pass protection.

98. Will Shipley, RB, Clemson (5-11, 210 pounds)

Shipley is quick, speedy and explosive to be a strong home-run hitter as a change of pace in the NFL working the perimeter, but he’s limited as a power back.

99. Gabriel Murphy, EDGE, UCLA (6-3, 260 pounds)

Murphy has a good blend of power and quickness to be a well-rounded producer in a defensive line rotation.

100. Ricky Pearsall, WR, Florida (6-1, 190 pounds)

Pearsall is a technically sound route-runner who is also a downfield big-play asset working outside.

NFL Draft prospect rankings by position 


  1. Caleb Williams, USC (6-1, 218 pounds)
  2. Drake Maye, North Carolina (6-5, 220 pounds)
  3. Jayden Daniels, LSU (6-4, 210 pounds)
  4. Bo Nix, Oregon (6-2, 217 pounds)
  5. Michael Penix Jr., Washington (6-3, 214 pounds)
  6. J.J. McCarthy, Michigan (6-3, 202 pounds) 

Running backs

  1. Jonathon Brooks, Texas (6-0, 207 pounds)
  2. Braelon Allen, Wisconsin (6-2, 240 pounds)
  3. Blake Corum, Michigan (5-8, 213 pounds)
  4. Trey Benson, Florida State (6-1, 215 pounds)
  5. Audric Estime, Notre Dame (5-11, 227 pounds)
  6. Will Shipley, Clemson (5-11, 210 pounds)

Wide receivers

  1. Marvin Harrison Jr., Ohio State (6-3, 202 pounds)
  2. Malik Nabers, LSU (6-0, 200 pounds)
  3. Rome Odunze, Washington (6-3, 201 pounds)
  4. Keon Coleman, Florida State (6-4, 215 pounds)
  5. Brian Thomas Jr., LSU (6-4, 205 pounds)
  6. Roman Wilson, Michigan (6-0, 192 pounds)
  7. Adonai Mitchell, Texas (6-4, 196 pounds)
  8. Ladd McConkey, Georgia (6-0, 188 pounds)
  9. Troy Franklin, Oregon (6-3, 187 pounds)
  10. Ja’Lynn Polk, Washington (6-2, 204 pounds)
  11. Xavier Legette, South Carolina (6-3, 227 pounds)
  12. Xavier Worthy, Texas (6-1, 170 pounds)
  13. Brenden Rice, USC (6-3, 210 pounds)
  14. Devontez Walker, North Carolina (6-2, 200 pounds)
  15. Jermaine Burton, Alabama (6-0, 194 pounds)
  16. Malachi Corley, Western Kentucky (5-11, 210 pounds)
  17. Johnny Wilson, Florida State (6-7, 240 pounds)
  18. Jalen McMillan, Washington (6-1, 192 pounds)
  19. Ricky Pearsall, Florida (6-1, 190 pounds)

Tight ends

  1. Brock Bowers, Georgia (6-4, 240 pounds)
  2. Ja’Tavion Sanders, Texas (6-4, 243 pounds)
  3. Cade Stover, Ohio State (6-4, 251 pounds)

Offensive tackles

  1. Joe Alt, Notre Dame (6-7, 316 pounds)
  2. Olumuyiwa Fashanu, Penn State (6-6, 321 pounds)
  3. Taliese Fuaga, Oregon State (6-6, 334 pounds)
  4. Amarius Mims, Georgia (6-7, 340 pounds)
  5. J.C. Latham, Alabama (6-6, 326 pounds)
  6. Patrick Paul, Houston (6-7, 315 pounds)
  7. Tyler Guyton, Oklahoma (6-7, 327 pounds)
  8. Jordan Morgan, Arizona (6-5, 325 pounds)
  9. Graham Barton, Duke (6-3, 311 pounds)
  10. Kingsley Suamataia, BYU (6-6, 315 pounds)
  11. Kiran Amegadjie, Yale (6-5, 318 pounds)
  12. Blake Fisher, Notre Dame (6-6, 310 pounds)


  1. Jackson Powers-Johnson, G, Oregon (6-6, 320 pounds)
  2. Troy Fautanu, G, Washington (6-4, 317 pounds)
  3. Javion Cohen, G, Miami (6-4, 305 pounds)
  4. Sedrick Van Pran, C, Georgia (6-4, 310 pounds)
  5. Cooper Beebe, G, Kansas State (6-4, 335 pounds)
  6. Zak Zinter, G, Michigan (6-6, 322 pounds)
  7. Zach Frazier, C, West Virginia (6-3, 310 pounds)
  8. Christian Mahogany, G, Boston College (6-3, 322 pounds)

Edge rushers 

  1. Dallas Turner, Alabama (6-4, 240 pounds)
  2. Jared Verse, Florida State (6-4, 248 pounds)
  3. Laiatu Latu, UCLA (6-5, 265 pounds)
  4. Darius Robinson, Missouri (6-5, 291 pounds)
  5. Bralen Trice, Washington (6-4, 256 pounds)
  6. Chris Braswell, Alabama (6-3, 255 pounds)
  7. Chop Robinson, Penn State (6-3, 250 pounds)
  8. Jonah Elliss, Utah (6-2, 246 pounds)
  9. Adisa Isaac, Penn State (6-4, 254 pounds)
  10. Gabriel Murphy, UCLA (6-3, 260 pounds)

Defensive tackles 

  1. Jer’Zhan Newton, Illinois (6-2, 295 pounds)
  2. Byron Murphy II, Texas (6-1, 308 pounds)
  3. Leonard Taylor III, Miami (6-3, 305 pounds)
  4. Kris Jenkins, Michigan (6-3, 285 pounds)
  5. Brandon Dorlus, Oregon (6-3, 290 pounds)
  6. T’Vondre Sweat, Texas (6-4, 362 pounds)
  7. Braden Fiske, Florida State (6-5, 297 pounds)
  8. Ruke Orhorhoro, Clemson (6-4, 295 pounds)
  9. Michael Hall Jr., Ohio State (6-2, 280 pounds)
  10. McKinnley Jackson, Texas A&M (6-2, 325 pounds)
  11. Dontay Corleone, Cincinnati (6-2, 318 pounds)
  12. Maason Smith, LSU (6-6, 315 pounds)


  1. Edgerrin Cooper, Texas A&M (6-3, 230 pounds)
  2. Jeremiah Trotter Jr. Clemson (6-0, 230 pounds)
  3. Payton Wilson, NC State (6-4, 238 pounds)
  4. Cedric Gray, North Carolina (6-3, 325 pounds)


  1. Nate Wiggins, Clemson (6-2, 185 pounds)
  2. Cooper DeJean, Iowa (6-1, 209 pounds)
  3. Kool-Aid McKinstry, Alabama (6-1, 195 pounds)
  4. Terrion Arnold, Alabama (6-0, 196 pounds)
  5. Quinyon Mitchell, Toledo (6-0, 196 pounds)
  6. Ennis Rakestraw Jr., Missouri (6-0, 188 pounds)
  7. Kamari Lassiter, Georgia (6-0, 180 pounds)
  8. T.J. Tampa, Iowa State (6-2, 200 pounds)
  9. Josh Newton, TCU (6-0, 195 pounds)
  10. Kalen King, Penn State (5-11, 188 pounds)
  11. Caelen Carson, Wake Forest (6-0, 195 pounds)
  12. Kris Abrams-Draine, Missouri (5-11, 178 pounds)
  13. D.J. James, Auburn (6-1, 174 pounds)
  14. Kamal Hadden, Tennessee (6-1, 197 pounds)


  1. Tyler Nubin, Minnesota (6-2, 210 pounds)
  2. Calen Bullock, USC (6-3, 190 pounds)
  3. Kamren Kinchens, Miami (5-11, 202 pounds)
  4. Andrew Mukuba, Clemson (6-0, 185 pounds)
  5. Javon Bullard, Georgia (5-11, 180 pounds)
  6. Beau Brade, Maryland (6-1, 210 pounds)
  7. Cole Bishop, Utah (6-2, 207 pounds)
  8. Jaden Hicks, Washington State (6-3, 212 pounds)

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