The Arizona Cardinals did what everyone thought they would, picking Oklahoma’s Kyler Murray, a quarterback who seemed destined to one day play for Coach Kliff Kingsbury. His selection started off a wild first day of the 2019 N.F.L. draft that involved several trades, a few shocking picks, Roger Goodell absorbing contact from a defensive tackle and the Oakland Raiders continuing to confound with their picks.
In the end, both the Raiders and the Giants made three picks, and neither team made conventional choices with their haul. Instead it was the Washington Redskins who seemed to come away as unlikely winners, landing their quarterback of the future in Ohio State’s Dwayne Haskins at No. 15 and then trading back into the first round to get Mississippi State’s Montez Sweat at No. 26.
Several high profile players were left out of the first round, including Missouri’s Drew Lock, who was the third-rated quarterback on many draft boards; Florida’s Jawaan Taylor, rated by many as the top offensive tackle, and Washington’s Byron Murphy, who was considered by many to be the second best cornerback available.
The draft will continue on Friday with the second and third rounds and then will conclude Saturday with rounds four through seven. But first, we offer analysis of all 32 first-round selections for how they fit — and sometimes how they don’t.
Oklahoma5-foot-10, 206 pounds
Murray had the unenviable task of following in Baker Mayfield’s shoes at Oklahoma. Not only did he live up to Mayfield by keeping the Heisman Trophy at the school for a second straight season, but in many ways he surpassed the top pick in last year’s draft. Murray’s numbers were staggering: 42 touchdown passes (with just seven interceptions), 4,361 passing yards and 12 rushing touchdowns. His athleticism is so outrageous that he was the ninth overall pick in last year’s M.L.B. draft, with talent evaluators saying he had the potential to have a Rickey Henderson-like impact on that game. The biggest question mark about Murray, by far, is how a player of his height and weight can succeed in the modern passing game, but there is also at least some cause for concern that he only has one season under his belt as a full-time starter.
How he fits: The Cardinals undoubtedly are not in love with using the top pick on a quarterback a year after using the 10th overall pick on Josh Rosen, but the pairing of Murray with Coach Kliff Kingsbury is too perfect to pass up. Kingsbury will presumably install an Air Raid-style offense, and short of Mayfield or Patrick Mahomes, there are few quarterbacks in the world more suited to it than Murray. Arizona will have to sort out what to do with Josh Rosen, but the second-year quarterback out of U.C.L.A. should have some trade value for a team hoping he can build on his modest rookie season.
Ohio State6-foot-4, 266 pounds
A remarkably strong player from head to toe, Bosa can generate interior power like a tackle while still possessing the skill and speed levels of an end. He comes from a football family, with his father, John, having played for Miami and his brother Joey currently starring for the Los Angeles Chargers. Nick, who had 17.5 sacks in limited action over three years, might have to compete with Joey to be the most accomplished Bosa, but to many talent evaluators he was head and shoulders above any other player in this draft class, even after he missed most of the 2018 season as a result of core muscle surgery. There was a mild hubbub about comments he made on Twitter, but the only thing that kept him from being the No. 1 pick was the perfect fit of Murray and Kingsbury.
How he fits: The 49ers already had a star defensive tackle in DeForest Buckner, and they added Dee Ford to bolster their line, but they needed at least one more edge rusher and Bosa is by far the best one available in this draft. There may be some blowback in the Bay Area based on Bosa’s social media posts in the past — especially the post that called Colin Kaepernick a “clown” — but from a purely football standpoint he couldn’t be a better fit. San Francisco will now have to figure out how to add a No. 1 wide receiver.
Alabama6-foot-3, 303 pounds
It seems like a day will come when every team has a dominant interior lineman out of Alabama. Williams may be the latest in a long line of players who fit that general description, but that shouldn’t take away from how effective he could be from day one provided a team plays to his strengths. Williams is a natural athlete who has repeatedly shown good instincts on the field, but the only real concern with him is that he may struggle to maintain the mass necessary to deal with double-teams. He will have to prove that he can either add weight or successfully use his speed and technique to make up for what amounts to a disadvantage.
How he fits: The Jets’ top need was an edge rusher, but they decided to go with an interior lineman instead. They ended up with a player who was at the top of some lists in terms of potential in this draft. Passing up on Josh Allen seems fairly surprising, as does the decision to not trade down in hopes of filling the team’s bare cupboards more quickly. The Jets must believe that Williams can put on the bulk necessary to dominate from the tackle position.
Clemson6-foot-4, 264 pounds
In an age of specialization, Ferrell is about as versatile as they come at defensive end. He can be effective against the run while also finding his way to the quarterback with relative ease, and there’s no reason to believe he couldn’t start right away. His ceiling is somewhat limited based on a lack of inside moves and conditioning issues that have seen him wear down as games go along, but his floor is very high.
How he fits: With the first of three first-round picks, the Raiders already showed themselves to be … the Raiders. Instead of picking Josh Allen, the edge rusher they seemingly need, they reached all the way down to Ferrell, an end who was ranked in the mid-20s on many boards. He should be good quickly, but there is little reason to believe he’ll be great. The Raiders have two more picks left to fill out their team, but this pick will have people talking for days.
Louisiana State 6 feet, 237 pounds
Since he was a star running back in high school, White has fashioned himself into a sideline-to-sideline defender, taking full advantage of his blazing speed (4.42 seconds in the 40-yard dash) to earn the Dick Butkus Award in 2018 as college football’s best linebacker. His size is not ideal, and he is still raw enough at the position that he occasionally gets fooled by smart opponents, but the amount of growth he showed once he chose which side of the ball to focus on seems to indicate that he is eminently coachable. He can play his way onto the field immediately but will hit another level if he can increase his feel for the game while maintaining his advantage in athleticism.
How he fits: Tampa Bay had targeted White all along, as he fills the team’s biggest need at inside linebacker, but the Bucs likely sweated out the last few minutes trying to decide if they should take Josh Allen instead. Passing up the top player on the board couldn’t have been easy, but a player like White who can truly run a defense made a lot of sense and gives Coach Bruce Arians an anchor on that side of the ball.
Duke 6-foot-5, 221 pounds
His work with David Cutcliffe has Jones pro-ready in several ways, as his throwing mechanics are already in line with what teams look for, and there is little question that he can handle the mental aspects of the position. That being said, there is at least some concern that he simply doesn’t have the arm to be something special in the N.F.L. The league is littered with success stories of players told the same thing — Joe Montana and Tom Brady both fit that mold — but figuring out if Jones is an exception like them or simply a decent player who can game-manage his way into mild success is what will make or break this pick. He’ll need to get more aggressive in making his read and releasing the ball, and less aggressive in choosing to run, but until he actually gets on the field and is tested by an N.F.L. defense, he’ll likely be a polarizing selection.
How he fits: The Giants have Eli Manning’s successor, or at least they hope they do. Jones never stood out while he was at Duke, but his stock has been soaring over the last few months and he somehow leapfrogged Ohio State’s Dwayne Haskins. He doesn’t have Haskins’ arm, and he doesn’t have Kyler Murray’s secondary skills, but the Giants, who needed a graceful way to move on from the team’s two-time Super Bowl-winning quarterback, have placed an enormous bet on a player whom many had rated as the fourth-best quarterback in this draft.
Kentucky6-foot-5, 262 pounds
Allen shares a name with the quarterback Buffalo took with the seventh pick in last year’s draft, but he makes his living chasing quarterbacks rather than throwing passes. This Allen can outrun tackles but has the strength to eventually perfect powering through them as well. He could still use some refinement in terms of adjusting his attack when his first approach doesn’t work, but his 17 sacks and five forced fumbles in 2018 weren’t a fluke. He is not a natural fit as a coverage linebacker, and he may not contribute much outside of pass-rush, but he can add plenty of value to a team regardless.
How he fits: Everyone had assumed the Jaguars would go with T.J. Hockenson based on the terrific fit with Nick Foles, but no one thought Allen would fall this far. Allen fills a distinct need for the team and was by far the top player available on nearly every draft board. Taking advantage of other teams passing on Allen makes perfect sense, but it creates an interesting dilemma as to where Hockenson will end up.
Iowa 6-foot-5, 251 pounds
Hockenson won the John Mackey Award as the nation’s top tight end of 2018 despite splitting time with another top prospect at his position, Noah Fant. Both players are hoping to follow in the footsteps of other successful Hawkeye tight ends like Dallas Clark and George Kittle, but Hockenson is the one most analysts agree has the most pro potential. At the combine he ran a 4.7 40-yard dash and showed off a 37.5-inch vertical leap. He has the ideal frame for a tight end. There is a lot of refinement necessary in his blocking, and he could stand to put on some overall muscle mass, but Hockenson should be ready to contribute as a receiver from day one.
How he fits: That didn’t take long. Hockenson had widely been expected to go at No. 7, but waiting until No. 8 isn’t so bad. He will now spend his days controlling the middle of the field for Matthew Stafford, giving Detroit’s big-armed quarterback the big weapon in the red zone that he has been missing since Calvin Johnson retired.
Houston6-foot-2, 287 pounds
That many people know Oliver for his argument with Coach Major Applewhite on the sidelines of a game in November is a shame, as Oliver, who snubbed Alabama to play with his brother in Houston, showed a lot of skill in his 32 college games before a knee injury cut his junior year in half. Effectively playing tackle at his size is a rarity, so there is reason for skepticism that he can handle the rigors of the N.F.L., but if he can prove to be an Aaron Donald-like exception to the rule, the skill and intensity are definitely there.
How he fits: This was a very conventional pick in a good way. The Bills needed help on the interior of their defensive line and Oliver was the best tackle on the board. He has the big personality of a star and he should develop into one if Buffalo lets him play in the way that he thrives. Is he Aaron Donald? Maybe not. But he’s in that mold.
Michigan5-foot-11, 234 pounds
Bush’s father — also named Devin Bush — played eight seasons in the N.F.L. as a defensive back and was a member of Coach Jim Harbaugh’s staff in Michigan, helping prepare his son for life as a professional. Some teams will snub their noses at the younger Bush for being smaller than a typical three-down linebacker, but with elite speed (4.43-second 40) and the ability to drop back into coverage with ease, he effectively adds a safety to a team’s front-seven.
How he fits: This pick originally belonged to Denver, a team that could have used Dwayne Haskins at quarterback, but the Broncos shipped the pick to the Steelers instead for a package that has yet to be revealed. Pittsburgh wanted to move up for a chance to beat everyone else to Bush, a player who brings a truly rare combination of skills to the middle of the field.
Alabama 6-foot-4, 302 pounds
Is Williams a guard or a tackle? That’s a debate that could follow the Crimson Tide star for a while. He looked strong playing left tackle in 2018, and there is a lot about his game that is reminiscent of Joe Thomas, a player he has cited as a hero. But he’s small for the position and doesn’t have the extra-long arms that sometimes help a player overcome a lack of height. None of this is to say he won’t be successful. Once a team decides where to stick him, there’s little to indicate he won’t thrive. But the ambiguity will likely come into play as teams decide if he’s a fit for them.
How he fits: The Bengals desperately need a linebacker to replace Vontaze Burfict, but tackle was also a need and Williams’s ceiling is a top left tackle and his floor is a solid guard. There were some more exciting players on the board, but Williams was a safe and smart pick for a team that needs to figure out how to keep its quarterback healthy.
Michigan 6-foot-4, 277 pounds
Gary is enormous, fast (4.58 40), strong (26 bench press reps) and able to jump (38-inch vertical, 120-inch broad). He’s aggressive and disruptive and he seems like he should be dominant. But after three years of Gary simply trying to plow his way through the line — a strategy that resulted in just 9.5 total sacks — it is safe to say that his technique could use some refinement. The disparity between what it seems like he should do and what he has done created a fairly enormous rift in which some evaluators considered him a top-10 player while others had him in the late teens or early 20s.
How he fits: The Packers continue to avoid first-round skill players at all costs — the team hasn’t drafted one since Aaron Rodgers in 2005 — and go with Gary, a combine star who has never played as well as people have expected him to. Coach Matt LaFleur will be worried about installing a new offense, but Green Bay will have to find a way to coach Gary in a way that unlocks his enormous athletic potential.
Clemson 6-foot-3, 315 pounds
A quick player who rarely makes the wrong move, Wilkins is limited by his need to stick in the scheme he prefers, with another tackle taking up space to make up for Wilkins’s lack of length and overall strength. But in the right spot he can make an enormous impact, often making head’s-up plays to swat down passes — a skill you’d expect to see in a taller player with longer arms. Wilkins graduated college in just two and a half years and has the personality to be embraced by a fan base and locker room, but first he needs to prove he can play.
How he fits: Dwayne Haskins is in a bowling alley currently and he likely is very confused. The Dolphins, a team that badly need a long-term solution at quarterback passed up the best thrower in this draft, choosing to go with Wilkins, a terrific interior defender who is a worthy selection in the first half of the night but doesn’t fill nearly as big of a need as Haskins would have.
Boston College 6-foot-4, 308 pounds
From a family of offensive linemen, Lindstrom is big enough to handle life in the pros but is far more athletic than a typical guard. One could quibble with his length, and he could stand to increase his overall strength, but he has experience as a tackle, adding some versatility, and everything at the scouting combine suggested that his tape is an accurate portrayal of a guard who will thrive any time he is asked to move into space.
How he fits: Did Atlanta need a guard? Well, every team can use a great guard. There are some players who may have been a better fit for the Falcons, like Jeffery Simmons at defensive tackle or Montez Sweat as an edge rusher, but Lindstrom is the kind of pick who carries almost no downside long-term.
Ohio State 6-foot-3, 231 pounds
No Big Ten quarterback has been drafted in the first round since Kerry Collins in 1995, and no Ohio State quarterback has had that distinction since Art Schlichter in 1982, but Haskins didn’t play much like a Big Ten quarterback. He sat back in the pocket and picked apart defenses, leading the nation with 4,831 passing yards and 50 touchdowns in 2018. The left him third in the Heisman voting behind Oklahoma’s Kyler Murray and Alabama’s Tua Tagovailoa and set him up to be a close second behind Murray in terms of quarterback prospects in this draft. He is fairly statuesque in terms of mobility, and he only played 22 games in college, but his right arm is a cannon and he is not afraid to use it.
How he fits: The Redskins may all be in a room pinching themselves right now because there is no way Haskins, the top thrower in this year’s draft, should have fallen to Washington at No. 15. Predicted by many to go off the board at No. 6, and with the arm talent to be No. 1 most years, Haskins steps into a great situation where Case Keenum will be starting but can be moved aside easily once the rookie is ready.
Florida State 6-foot-5, 249 pounds
At a glance, Burns may seem like an N.B.A. player who has wandered onto a football field. Tall and lanky, he gracefully glides around less athletic tackles, taking inefficient but fairly pretty paths to the quarterback. Against college linemen that translated to 23 sacks over three seasons, but some skepticism about his ability to succeed without a dramatic change in diet and approach is warranted. A team that wants a project with huge upside could likely find myriad uses for his size and speed, but a team that just wants someone who will get to the quarterback early and often would be wise to look elsewhere.
How he fits: The Panthers passed up on Montez Sweat, the top edge rusher available, to draft the enormous potential of Burns. He’s a hard player to figure out, and Carolina will need to find creative ways to use him, but he’s such a physical freak that Coach Ron Rivera and his staff should have a lot of fun trying him out in myriad ways.
Clemson 6-foot-4, 342 pounds
Lawrence seemingly never lived up to his hype in college, but he has the ideal size for a 3-4 nose tackle. The power he occasionally showed on the field was on display at the scouting combine when he managed 36 reps on the bench press. He’s more of an athlete than you’d think based on his size and shape, and the tools are all there for him to consistently draw double-teams. But he has yet to show that he can break through and get to the quarterback himself, putting him a bit beyond players who seemingly have fewer physical gifts.
How he fits: With their second pick of the night — acquired from Cleveland in the Odell Beckham Jr. trade — the Giants again reached down the draft boards a bit to pick up Lawrence, a fine player who was projected to go in the mid-to-late 20s. Considering the Giants’ needs on the edge, passing up Montez Sweat, an edge rusher with top-10 talent, would almost have to mean they were scared away by his heart issues.
North Carolina State 6-foot-3, 306 pounds
Bradbury’s graceful movement makes more sense when you realize he’s a former tight end. He has the overall strength to power through bigger defensive tackles but can adjust and recover far better than a typical center. Adding some weight would be ideal, but the only thing stopping him from being an instant starter would be an occasional habit of grabbing and holding that he’ll need to work on if he wants to stay on the field.
How he fits: The Vikings’ biggest need was on the interior of its offensive line — Kirk Cousins can’t win games if he spends most of them on his back — and Bradbury is a terrific fit even if there were some higher-rated players available at other positions. Minnesota still has holes to fill on its offensive and defensive lines, but they got what they needed most.
Mississippi State 6-foot-4, 301 pounds
Is Simmons this year’s version of Reuben Foster? That’s the big question, because on talent alone, Simmons is one of the five or 10 best players in this draft class. The red flags come in two varieties. The first is that he tore his A.C.L. in February and it’s unknown when he’ll be back to full speed. The second, which is far more serious, is his 2016 arrest on assault charges in which he was accused of repeatedly hitting a woman in an incident that also involved several other people. Simmons has not had any off-field incidents since, but after the 49ers watched as Foster’s ugly past came roaring back on them, culminating in the talented linebacker’s release, teams are likely wary of how much they can trust Simmons having put his own past behind him.
How he fits: Though Simmons is easily a top-five player in terms of talent, the fight he participated in back in 2016 has haunted him ever since. There are plenty of people who believe that the context of the altercation makes Simmons’s case far different than the players who have been accused of domestic violence, but a disturbing video of him repeatedly punching a woman is hard to forget. He has not tried to hide from the incident and he has worked to make up for it, but considering the recent backslides from players like Reuben Foster and Tyreek Hill, it is not surprising that some teams chose to look elsewhere. From a football standpoint, Simmons is a good selection, but at this point teams truly need to consider more than just football.
Iowa 6-foot-4, 249 pounds
How unusual is it for a school to have two tight ends drafted in the first round? Consider that only one tight end — from any school — was drafted in the first round last year. No tight ends were selected in the first round in 2011, 2012, 2015 or 2016. With that, it shouldn’t be a surprise that Fant and his teammate, T.J. Hockenson, who went to the Detroit Lions with the eighth overall pick, made N.F.L. history as the first pair of tight ends from one school to end up first-rounders in the same year.
Fant may not be quite the complete package as Hockenson, but he should be a matchup nightmare. Bigger than a wide receiver, Fant competed in the triple-jump and high jump in high school and he put on a show at the scouting combine, with a 4.5 second 40 and a 39.5 inch vertical leap. There is a question of overall toughness, as he has not shown much ability as a blocking tight end and he has yet to leverage his physical advantages into winning battles for contested balls, but a creative offensive coordinator could likely find plenty of use for him.
How he fits: This pick was part of the deal that allowed Pittsburgh to move up to No. 10 to select Devin Bush. The Broncos get a monster of an athlete. Fant doesn’t have the all-around game of T.J. Hockenson, but he will be a red zone nightmare for defenses and he has the speed to succeed in the open field as well.
Maryland 5-foot-11, 198 pounds
A running back in high school, Savage can absolutely fly with a 4.36-second 40 time. He’s on the small side — 5 foot 11 was actually taller than many had anticipated — but he has shown strong coverage skills and can handle himself like a larger player, at least in limited bursts. Being an every-down safety seems like a stretch, but he could be a solid contributor if his team picks the right spots to deploy him.
How he fits: In a trade with Seattle, the Packers moved up to grab Savage, one of the best safeties in this draft but one who was expected by many to be a second-round pick. He needs to work on his tackling — a lot — but he is certainly more accomplished than Green Bay’s other first-round pick, Rashan Gary.
Washington State 6-foot-5, 315 pounds
The adjustment to the N.F.L. may take a bit of time, but the tools are all there for Dillard to be a blind side anchor for years to come. He started four years at Washington State, and even if he may not have displayed the nasty streak that teams often prefer in linemen, he consistently showed an ability to handle any type of blocking situation.
How he fits: To move up to No. 22, Philadelphia gave Baltimore the No. 25 pick as well as picks in the fourth and sixth rounds. The Eagles considered it worth it in order to get ahead of the competition for Dillard, who seemingly trails Jawaan Taylor in terms of N.F.L. readiness. That the Eagles weren’t making a move to shore up the team’s secondary was fairly shocking.
Alabama State6-foot-5, 322 pounds
Howard was a late bloomer and gained nearly 90 pounds while in college, but as he worked to refine his technique he quickly moved up draft boards. He played quarterback in high school and is a terrific athlete for a player his size, with his only glaring needs being more work in the weight room and more time refining his technique.
How he fits: With Andre Dillard off the board, the Texans had to go to a second option and they chose Howard, a player who didn’t get nearly as much hype as Florida’s Jawaan Taylor but is thought by some to have more potential once he gets fully up to speed.
Alabama 5-foot-10, 220 pounds
It was a long wait, but a running back is finally off the board. It would be easy to look at Jacobs’s modest college statistics and wonder what makes him a first-rounder, but he has the ideal body for the rigors of the N.F.L. and has shown glimpses of being able to fight for yardage inside, get around the corner on outside runs, and catch the ball like a wide receiver. If he can prove himself in pass protection, that would translate to the skills of an every-down back. Roster fit could be an issue, as he would ideally be paired with a runner capable of breaking off the occasional extra-long gain to balance out Jacobs’s steady progress.
How he fits: After making an enormous reach with their first of three picks, Oakland made only a mild one to select Jacobs, by far the best running back in this draft. The retirement of Marshawn Lynch helped increase the team’s need at the position, and Jacobs could slide in well as a centerpiece in Coach Jon Gruden’s offense. There is some concern that the Raiders had bigger needs elsewhere, but if they were determined to pick a running back they picked the right one.
Oklahoma5-foot-9, 166 pounds
A foot injury may have cost Brown a chance at a historic run at the scouting combine. “I was going to aim for the record, for sure,” he told reporters. Topping John Ross’s record of 4.22 seconds in the 40-yard dash, set in 2017, would have been exciting, but there’s really no lack of enthusiasm when it comes to Brown who averaged 18.3 yards a catch in his two seasons with the Sooners and scored 17 touchdowns. His size is certainly not ideal — in fairness to Brown, he has put on nearly 40 pounds since he left high school as a 130-pounder — but DeSean Jackson, who weighs 175 pounds, has shown that a receiver can be fairly durable even at a smaller size.
How he fits: With the back end of a trade with Philadelphia, the Ravens get Hollywood Brown, a cousin of Antonio Brown who is an absolute burner — or at least he will be once his injured foot heals. The first pick of the Eric DeCosta era is certainly exciting, but temper expectations: Lamar Jackson is still learning to throw the ball. Just ask John Brown, a burner of a wide receiver who disappeared when Jackson took over last season.
Mississippi State6-foot-6, 260 pounds
Originally a tight end recruit, Sweat switched to defense, struggled to make things work at Michigan State, and then exploded once he found a new home with the Bulldogs. Using his outrageous speed — he ran a 4.41 second 40-yard dash at the combine — he recorded 22.5 sacks over the last two seasons. Even before reports came out that he had a heart issue there was a belief that he could struggle to find the instant success of some other early first-round picks. Now teams are also sorting out a complicated medical condition. If a team is comfortable with his medical report, it seems as if all he needs to dominate in the N.F.L. is a small increase in muscle and more experience.
How he fits: The Redskins traded up with the Colts to get this pick, and after adding their quarterback of the future in Dwayne Haskins, they took by far the best player on the board in Sweat. On talent alone Sweat was a top-10 or top-12 pick, and the Redskins, in trading up for him, indicated that they have cleared him medically. He’s one of the fastest defensive linemen in recent history and he fills a distinct need in Washington.
Mississippi State 5-foot-11, 205 pounds
It was between Abram, Maryland’s Darnell Savage and Virginia’s Juan Thornhill as to which safety would be drafted first. While Thornhill is a converted corner who excels in coverage, and Savage can do a little of everything, Abram is a beast in the box who uses his compact frame as a devastating weapon in the middle of the field. He can help a team against the run, and isn’t a total liability in coverage, but a team looking for a defensive back who can truly shut down the passing game will want to look elsewhere.
How he fits: The Raiders may have to worry if Abram is simply a box safety, but even if he is limited to that role he can add a lot to the defense by scaring teams away from the middle of the field. He seemed like a second-day player, but the Raiders decided to go with him rather than one of the cornerbacks who would fill a more obvious need.
Notre Dame6-foot-6, 295 pounds
Tillery’s inconsistency and some questions about his conduct on the field had him pegged as a second-day pick on most draft boards. When he builds up a head of steam he can be terrifying, but he’ll need show consistent effort and figure out how to be more creative when a play doesn’t go well.
How he fits: The Chargers apparently decided the potential for Tillery to boom made his relatively high chance of busting acceptable. He certainly has the physical traits necessary to excel, and he steps into a team with several quality defenders to show him the path to success. If he can be coached there is a chance that this pick will end up looking very prescient.
Texas Christian 6-foot-2, 283 pounds
He doesn’t have the burst or high-end speed of an edge rusher, but Collier can be a solid contributor as a relentless end who wears blockers down through consistent effort and superior strength as a game progresses. That only translated to 14.5 sacks over 33 games in college, but part of that was a matter of playing time. Barring a dramatic shift, he is more of a rotation player than an end worth getting excited about.
How he fits: Seattle will be picking back-to-back thanks to trades with Kansas City and Green Bay. With the first of the two, they took Collier, a player it’s hard to get too excited about. The Seahawks have developed enough quality defenders in recent years that they should be given the benefit of the doubt, but at the very least it should be a while before Collier will contribute much.
Georgia 5-foot-11, 193 pounds
Baker benefits some from being the best of a fairly weak class of cornerbacks. The skill is there to handle the N.F.L., but a lack of speed and questions about his size make him the type of player who may have been a second-day pick if there were any options who hit the typical benchmarks. That being said, he hasn’t allowed a touchdown in either of the last two seasons, collecting five interceptions along the way, so assuming he can’t handle the N.F.L. is premature.
How he fits: The Giants had made some risky moves with their first two picks of the first round, but trading up with Seattle to select the best cornerback in this year’s draft is an easy pick to like.
Washington6-foot-7, 315 pounds
McGary is enormous, but his arms are fairly short and he may not be physical enough to stay at tackle in the N.F.L. If he has to move to guard his ceiling is far lower, but he can help in the running game at either position.
How he fits: The Falcons traded up with the Los Angeles Rams; following their selection of Chris Lindstrom at No. 14, they went with another offensive lineman, though this one comes with far more question marks. If he can handle being a tackle then this is a great value at No. 31, but that’s a fairly big if.
Arizona State 6-foot-2, 228 pounds
Harry’s raw numbers were down a little in 2018, but he increased his yards-per-catch to 14.9 and scored nine touchdowns. The Saint Vincent native won’t blow by any cornerbacks, but he can outfight most of them for a contested ball. Unlike many rookie receivers, he has already shown an ability to contribute as a run-blocker, which will help get him on the field even as he adjusts to playing against more talented defensive backs.
How he fits: The Patriots had the chance to draft an heir apparent for Tom Brady in Drew Lock, but instead they gave Brady a terrific weapon in Harry. He does all the little things that will ingratiate him with Coach Bill Belichick, and even if his ceiling is a bit lower than Ole Miss’s D.K. Metcalf, Harry is a classic Patriots pick as someone who can compete from day one and will otherwise stay out of the way.B:
狐狸生财有道【黎】【欣】【只】【在】【医】【院】【住】【了】【一】【周】，【就】【出】【院】【了】。 【盛】【世】【长】【安】【在】【播】，【她】【的】【关】【注】【度】【变】【得】【很】【高】，【这】【次】【住】【院】【和】【出】【院】，【都】【是】【保】【密】【的】，【没】【让】【媒】【体】【和】【粉】【丝】【知】【道】，【所】【以】【就】【连】【出】【院】，【也】【是】【晚】【上】【才】【离】【开】。 【保】【姆】【车】【就】【停】【在】【住】【院】【部】【的】【楼】【下】，【她】【腿】【伤】【不】【方】【便】，【拄】【着】【一】【条】【拐】【杖】，【得】【让】【人】【扶】【着】【才】【能】【下】【楼】。 【电】【梯】【门】【缓】【缓】【关】【上】，【还】【没】【有】【完】【全】【合】【上】【的】【门】【缝】【里】，【黎】【欣】
【妞】【妞】【一】【脸】【和】【善】【的】【微】【笑】，【哪】【还】【有】【之】【前】【残】【暴】【的】【样】【子】？ 【黑】【虎】【魔】【神】【剩】【下】【的】【六】【名】【手】【下】【都】【脸】【色】【苍】【白】，【他】【们】【和】【虎】【一】【不】【同】，【并】【非】【完】【全】【的】【大】【无】【畏】，【换】【句】【话】【说】，【他】【们】【没】【那】【么】【傻】！ 【黑】【虎】【魔】【神】【神】【色】【淡】【然】，【轻】【笑】【道】：“【本】【神】【的】【手】【下】，【当】【然】【都】【是】【本】【神】【最】【珍】【视】【的】【人】，【他】【们】【对】【本】【神】【忠】【心】，【如】【果】【本】【神】【视】【他】【们】【为】【草】【芥】，【那】【他】【们】【以】【后】【还】【怎】【么】【忠】【心】【于】【我】？【本】【神】【不】【出】
【由】【于】【城】【外】【的】【大】【军】【隔】【三】【差】5【就】【往】【水】【里】【面】【投】【放】【大】【量】【的】【药】【粉】，【导】【致】【城】【中】【守】【军】【对】【此】【忌】【惮】【不】【已】，【已】【经】【被】【城】【外】【敌】【军】【的】【手】【段】【给】【搞】【怕】【了】。 【所】【以】【在】【这】【种】【心】【理】【状】【态】【之】【下】，【为】【了】【防】【备】【己】【方】【的】【大】【军】【随】【时】【都】【有】【可】【能】【中】【招】，【城】【中】【守】【军】【不】【管】【用】【水】【还】【是】【怎】【么】【的】，【都】【得】【仔】【仔】【细】【细】【的】【检】【查】，【时】【刻】【防】【备】【着】。 【从】【而】【也】【就】【为】【城】【外】【的】【大】【军】【营】【造】【了】【一】【个】【便】【利】【之】【处】，【那】
【这】【样】【的】【混】【战】【中】，“【光】【芒】【传】【奇】”【再】【次】【迎】【来】【了】【挑】【战】，【这】【次】【是】【一】【艘】【名】【叫】“【大】【前】【的】【茄】【梨】【酒】”【的】【飞】【艇】。 【在】【黑】【暗】【的】【海】【底】【里】，【一】【切】【都】【是】【模】【糊】【的】，【势】【态】【观】【察】【特】【别】【的】【不】【容】【易】。【飞】【艇】【身】【体】【外】【侧】【有】【飞】【行】【航】【迹】【指】【示】【灯】，【但】【是】【在】【这】【里】，【有】【的】【的】【飞】【艇】【为】【了】【获】【得】【更】【好】【的】【偷】【袭】【效】【果】，【把】【自】【己】【的】【飞】【艇】【的】【指】【示】【灯】【都】【关】【闭】【了】。 【一】【切】【都】【在】【黑】【暗】【中】，【要】【了】【解】【外】【面】狐狸生财有道【但】【是】【这】【全】【是】【宋】【暖】【的】【主】【意】，【不】【是】【什】【么】【咒】【语】，【宋】【暖】【现】【在】【虽】【然】【变】【成】【了】【屎】【壳】【郎】，【但】【是】【她】【现】【在】【的】【手】【脚】【并】【没】【有】【被】【束】【缚】【住】，【可】【以】【勉】【强】【称】【作】【是】【手】【的】【两】【只】【触】【角】【翻】【动】，【捏】【出】【法】【诀】。 【这】【动】【作】【太】【过】【于】【细】【小】，【就】【算】【是】【隐】【藏】【在】【暗】【处】【武】【功】【高】【强】【的】【乌】【风】【华】【也】【看】【不】【出】【来】。 【她】【这】【是】【干】【什】【么】【呢】？ 【乌】【风】【华】【心】【中】【想】，【但】【是】【这】【些】【都】【不】【重】【要】，【重】【要】【的】【而】【是】【这】【一】【帮】
【林】【嘉】【是】【被】【场】【上】【的】【一】【阵】【掌】【声】【和】【欢】【呼】【声】【打】【断】【了】【沉】【思】，【睁】【开】【眼】，【就】【看】【到】【周】【玺】【一】【脸】【得】【意】【地】【晃】【着】【手】【中】【的】【饮】【料】【瓶】。 “【各】【位】【老】【师】，【不】【好】【意】【思】，【今】【天】【这】【道】【题】【答】【案】【就】【是】【我】【来】【决】【定】【啦】，【承】【让】【承】【让】。” 【周】【玺】【话】【是】【说】【得】【各】【种】【谦】【虚】【漂】【亮】，【可】【眉】【飞】【色】【舞】【地】【模】【样】，【恨】【不】【得】【脸】【上】【写】【上】“【得】【意】【洋】【洋】”【四】【个】【大】【字】。 【上】【官】【云】【清】【最】【看】【不】【惯】【周】【玺】【这】【模】【样】，【于】
【人】【往】【往】【在】【上】【班】【的】【时】【候】【昏】【昏】【欲】【睡】，【但】【一】【回】【到】【家】【就】【觉】【得】【精】【神】【倍】【儿】【棒】，【瞌】【睡】【都】【跑】【到】【九】【霄】【云】【外】【去】【了】。【孙】【昊】【也】【是】【如】【此】，【既】【然】【睡】【不】【着】，【那】【还】【是】【打】【两】【盘】【游】【戏】【吧】。 【开】【了】【电】【脑】【登】【上】qq，【发】【现】【有】【人】【给】【自】【己】【留】【言】。 “【大】【师】【兄】，【什】【么】【时】【候】【回】【来】【啊】？” 【关】【于】【孙】【昊】【的】【称】【呼】，【有】【人】【叫】【他】【昊】【哥】，【有】【人】【叫】【他】【草】【帽】【哥】。【但】【称】【他】【为】【大】【师】【兄】【的】【就】【只】【有】【一】