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With Covid-19 guidelines in place this is sure to be the healthiest NFL draft on record!

 

First Round Order

 

  1. Jacksonville Jaguars
  2. New York Jets
  3. San Francisco 49ers (from Miami Dolphins via Houston Texans)
  4. Atlanta Falcons
  5. Cincinnati Bengals
  6. Miami Dolphins (from Philadelphia Eagles)
  7. Detroit Lions
  8. Carolina Panthers
  9. Denver Broncos
  10. Dallas Cowboys
  11. New York Giants
  12. Philadelphia Eagles (from Miami Dolphins via San Francisco 49ers)
  13. Los Angeles Chargers
  14. Minnesota Vikings
  15. New England Patriots
  16. Arizona Cardinals
  17. Las Vegas Raiders
  18. Miami Dolphins
  19. Washington Football Team
  20. Chicago Bears
  21. Indianapolis Colts
  22. Tennessee Titans
  23. New York Jets (from Seattle Seahawks)
  24. Pittsburgh Steelers
  25. Jacksonville Jaguars (from Los Angeles Rams)
  26. Cleveland Browns
  27. Baltimore Ravens
  28. New Orleans Saints
  29. Green Bay Packers
  30. Buffalo Bills
  31. Baltimore Ravens (from Kansas City Chiefs)
  32. Tampa Bay Buccaneers

 

 

And best news, you'll be able to hug Roger Goodell

 

xad0th0pztsxrqbhufrr
WWW.NFL.COM

The bro hugs are back. NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell has been fully vaccinated, and the league said he will be allowed to give his famous hugs while greeting players at the 2021 NFL Draft, Ian Rapoport reports.

 

 

First Round Draft Summary

 

Spoiler
  1. Jacksonville Jaguars - Trevor Lawrence, QB, Clemson
  2. New York Jets - Zach Wilson, QB, BYU
  3. San Francisco 49ers (from HOU through MIA) - Trey Lance, QB, North Dakota State
  4. Atlanta Falcons - Kyle Pitts, TE, Florida
  5. Cincinnati Bengals - Ja’Marr Chase, WR, LSU
  6. Miami Dolphins (from PHI) - Jaylen Waddle, WR, Alabama
  7. Detroit Lions - Penei Sewell, OT, Oregon
  8. Carolina Panthers - Jaycee Horn, CB, South Carolina
  9. Denver Broncos - Patrick Surtain II, CB, Alabama
  10. Philadelphia Eagles (via DAL) - DeVonta Smith, WR, Alabama
  11. Chicago Bears (via NYG) - Justin Fields, QB, Ohio State
  12. Dallas Cowboys (via PHI via MIA) - Micah Parsons, LB, Penn State
  13. Los Angeles Chargers - Rashawn Slater, OT, Northwestern
  14. New York Jets (via MIN) - Alijah Vera-Tucker, OL, USC
  15. New England Patriots - Mac Jones, QB, Alabama
  16. Arizona Cardinals - Zaven Collins, LB, Tulsa
  17. Las Vegas Raiders - Alex Leatherwood, OT, Alabama
  18. Miami Dolphins - Jaelan Phillips, DE, Miami
  19. Washington Football Team - Jamin Davis, LB, Kentucky
  20. New York Giants (via CHI) - Kadarius Toney, WR, Florida
  21. Indianapolis Colts - Kwity Paye, DE, Michigan
  22. Tennessee Titans - Caleb Farley, CB, Virginia Tech
  23. Minnesota Vikings (via NYJ) - Christian Darrisaw, OT, Virginia Tech
  24. Pittsburgh Steelers - Najee Harris, RB, Alabama
  25. Jacksonville Jaguars (from LAR) - Travis Etienne, RB, Clemson
  26. Cleveland Browns - Greg Newsome II, CB, Northwestern
  27. Baltimore Ravens - Rashod Bateman, WR, Minnesota
  28. New Orleans Saints - Payton Turner, DE, Houston
  29. Green Bay Packers - Eric Stokes, CB, Georgia
  30. Buffalo Bills - Gregory Rosseau, DE, Miami
  31. Baltimore Ravens (from KC) - Jayson Oweh, DE, Penn State
  32. Tampa Bay Buccaneers - Joe Tryon, DE, Washington

 

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The Raiders picked Alex Leatherwood at 17 -- and have roundly been criticized for taking someone who would be available in the second round.  And thus not getting good "value" for their pick.

 

Mel Kiper had them taking Jeremiah Owusu-Koramoah, and Todd McShay had them taking Trevon Moehrig.  Both are actually going to be available in the second round.  If they had picked either, the group-think from the mock draft crowd and the talking heads covering the NFL during the offseason would have said that they got "good value" from their pick and didn't "reach".

 

I am not saying Alex Leatherwood is a good pick -- because I have no fucking idea right now.  I'll let you know in 3 years.

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5 minutes ago, AbsolutSurgen said:

I am not saying Alex Leatherwood is a good pick -- because I have no fucking idea right now.  I'll let you know in 3 years.

 

Well, he certainly has a good name.

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12 minutes ago, thewhyteboar said:

Gruden couldn't help but draft a guy named Leatherwood.

I'm hoping that Gruden had very little to do with the pick.

I think he is a very good offensive scheme designer, but is generally terrible at evaluating talent.

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10 hours ago, AbsolutSurgen said:

The Raiders picked Alex Leatherwood at 17 -- and have roundly been criticized for taking someone who would be available in the second round.  And thus not getting good "value" for their pick.

 

Mel Kiper had them taking Jeremiah Owusu-Koramoah, and Todd McShay had them taking Trevon Moehrig.  Both are actually going to be available in the second round.  If they had picked either, the group-think from the mock draft crowd and the talking heads covering the NFL during the offseason would have said that they got "good value" from their pick and didn't "reach".

 

I am not saying Alex Leatherwood is a good pick -- because I have no fucking idea right now.  I'll let you know in 3 years.

LOL. The Raiders pick Trevon Moehrig in the second round.  Jeremiah O-K is still on the board. 

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On 5/1/2021 at 7:03 PM, best3444 said:

Jets draft two different players named Michael Carter in 2021 NFL draft lul. Odds are pretty crazy.

This is normal stuff for the Jets. Also like taking a quarterback from BYU #2 overall. 

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Sorry, But NFL Draft Grades Can’t Tell You Who Had A Good Draft

Quote

The NFL draft is a hard thing to figure out even if you are among the best talent evaluators in the world. There isn’t a proven formula for consistently picking diamonds in the rough — and the same goes for us media folks who evaluate the evaluators. While it’s hard to resist the urge to make instant judgments on which teams did or didn’t have a good draft, those assessments mean very little. Truth is, there is almost no correlation between a team’s draft grades and its future performance — or even the performances of its players specifically from that draft, when judged in retrospect.

....

Again, we would expect a higher-graded draft to end up getting slightly more value from its picks than a lower-rated one. But overall, draft grades explain only 2.1 percent of the variation in team drafting performance — i.e., the primary thing they are trying to measure.

Sometimes, a well-regarded draft does end up doing great things. Dallas’s 2005 class received the league’s highest consensus mark, and it became the fourth-most valuable draft group of the past decade and a half thanks to the performances of DeMarcus Ware, Jay Ratliff and Marion Barber III. But just as often, a poorly graded draft will also rise to the top — the best draft in the entire sample by AV (Seattle’s in 2012) received a consensus C-minus grade — while a draft with high marks will flop horribly, like the 2005 Vikings, who were given a consensus A-minus but ended up being the most underperforming class in our sample.

It’s something to keep in mind during this period of rapid-fire post-draft judgments. In reality, it takes years to know how productive a draft class will end up being, and most experts’ guesses before then are just that — guesses.

 

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