Dynasty Top-100DraftScouts.com brings you the top Fantasy Football prospects from the college football ranks before the draft so you can monitor where our top rated players land as the NFL Draft unfolds.

The “Dynasty Top-100” is what was once known as the “Fantasy Football Top-100” at my previous online home (Rookie Draft) but since we’re at our new headquarters, that means new and improved content, naming and branding across the board.

This has been and always shall be a two part project that is conducted both before and after the NFL Draft, so we’ll be back in May to lay it out for you fantasy football dynasty league owners to play it out.

These rankings are based on a basic PPR scoring Dynasty/Keeper format with a focus on a player’s impact for the next 3-4 years kept in mind.

If you have any questions or complaints, please hit me up at @DraftScouts on twitter for any issues you might have.

georgia1. Todd Gurley* – RB – Georgia: Probably the most physically gifted back in this class with his natural size and running power but also a very versatile player that has proven his ability on special teams as well as in the passing game. Were it not for a late season knee injury, Gurley would be the unanimous choice for #1 overall in each and every dynasty keeper draft but there remains debate between he and Melvin Gordon. While both of these guys have star potential, Gurley is the guy for me even with the injury. He has the highest upside of the two players and he profiles as a bell cow type back in the mold of an Adrian Peterson or Steven Jackson. The quintessential power runner, that gets you what you need and then some. If you block for one yard, he’ll get you three. If you block for five, he’ll get you 10 or blow up the play and go the distance. [ Pro Comparison: Terrell Davis ]

wis2. Melvin Gordon* – RB – Wisconsin: Gordon led the NCAA with 2,587 rushing yards, was a runner up in the Heisman Trophy voting to Marcus Mariota and could be a first round selection in the NFL draft. The two knocks on Gordon are that he is not a proficient pass catcher with only 22 total receptions in his 35 career games and that he is more of a system back. In his defense, the Badgers scheme didn’t feature a lot of passes to backs and even though the system player argument can be made, Gordon has the ability to break through tackles and the vision to create in a power offense as well as the speed and explosiveness needed to produce in a spread attack with wide running lanes. High character type who will take to coaching and become a star level player at the next level. [ Pro Comparison: Jamaal Charles ]

wvu3. Kevin White – WR – West Virginia: It is hard to argue that any player has improved more from the start of the 2014 college football season to this off-season than Kevin White. The former JUCO footballer has turned himself into a dynamic deep threat as well as a nightmare after the catch. He will undoubtedly be taken as the first senior receiver off the board but is now in the conversation to be the first wide out selected. The guy has checked off all the boxes throughout the draft process. He has legit 4.3 speed, he possesses great power as a runner with the ball in his hands and he has developed terrific ball skills. He is one of the many receivers in this class that will contribute early thanks to his tremendous athleticism. [ Pro Comparison: Tim Brown ]

al4. Amari Cooper* – WR – Alabama: Cooper is a humble kid that just makes everything look easy with his almost effortless gliding style, smooth footwork and long lean frame. He was the best player on one of the best teams in college football, he comes from a pro-style west coast offense in Alabama and will be well ahead of the rookie learning curve which will allow him to be an instant contributor wherever he lands. Lane Kiffin’s playbook and track record for developing receivers at USC and Tennessee also needs to be considered. Of the dynasty Top-100 picks, Cooper’s stock is the most stable and he is a player that will make a clear and noticeable improvement to the offense he plays on next season, making the quarterback throwing to him fantasy relevant. [ Pro Comparison: Chris Carter ]

iu5. Tevin Coleman* – RB – Indiana: The Hoosiers’ star back is an explosive runner that is very reminiscent of an Eric Dickerson with his upright, long striding style that can leave defenders lost in his wake. Indiana had no offense other than the ground attack this year and even after starting QB Nate Sudfeld went out, Coleman continued to dominate. His 228 yard game vs Ohio State is a legendary performance considering the Buckeyes knew who was going to get the ball, every fan in the stadium knew what was coming, dogs in the area could smell it and unborn babies in their mother’s wombs knew what to expect. Tevin Coleman was going to get the football and nobody on the field could do anything to stop him. [ Pro Comparison: DeMarco Murray ]

umia6. Duke Johnson* – RB – Miami: “Electricity” is the one word that sums up Duke Johnson’s game. The kid is a playmaker out of the backfield, in the passing game and on special teams. He has the extra gear needed to run away from defenders and the power it takes to plow through contact but it is his first step and burst that separates him from other backs. Johnson isn’t an every down back but in the right system, he could be a deadly fantasy player with his ability as a receiver. His lateral explosion, cutting ability and natural running instincts give him upside that other players just don’t have. Randy “Duke” Johnson is a home run hitter that could be the most productive player from this class in the right scoring system. [ Pro Comparison: Eric Metcalf ]

lou7. DeVante Parker – WR – Louisville: Parker has prototype length, above average size and an ideal catching radius. He shows off excellent footwork and body control; Has the ability to tiptoe the sidelines, drag his feet, contort his body and come down with the football inbounds. Parker separates with ease and can create after the catch, giving him the chance to survive outside with the speed he has been gifted. He has missed some time due to injuries and his technique is still raw with only a limited number of routes in his trick bag at this point but he is a very clean prospect that has plus athleticism and could develop into a number one receiver in time. [ Pro Comparison: Braylon Edwards ]

az state8. Jaelen Strong* – WR – Arizona State: This former JUCO standout excels in jump ball scenarios because of how well he high points the football and wins in contested situations. He has a long, well developed frame that allows him to shed would be tacklers and advance the ball after the catch. Strong is a highly motivated person that will play through pain, he will take to coaching and work to be a better player as well as person. Regardless of where Strong lands, he profiles as a starter level perimeter player that will be able to convert short possession plays with his size and strength but he will also win downfield with how well he locates the football and how aggressive he plays. [ Pro Comparison: Vincent Jackson ]

fsu9. Jameis Winston* – QB – Florida State: Jameis Winston is a gamer. He enjoyed a legendary college career as a Heisman Trophy winner, he was a two sport athlete at Florida State [Football/Baseball] and he was a national championship winning quarterback that helped produce a 29-game winning streak for his team. While his high amount of interceptions and off-field issues are alarming, he constantly answered the bell for the Seminoles and when the best was needed he played his best outside of his last game against the Ducks. The bottom line is that he has a 26-1 record in his 27 career starts, he comes from a west-coast pro-style scheme and will likely be throwing the football to Mike Evans and Vincent Jackson for the foreseeable future. [ Pro Comparison: Ben Roethlisberger ]

usc10. Nelson Agholor* – WR – USC: Agholor is a guy that has great top end speed, runs very fluid routes and has terrific hands but his best aspect is his extremely high football IQ. He comes from a pro style system and has the ability to play all three receiver positions for an offense and also contributes as a nifty kick returner on special teams. Lane Kiffin is to be credited for producing very solid pro receivers during his time at USC with the likes of Robert Woods and Marqise Lee but Agholor could be the best one yet. Outside of Amari Cooper, Agholor is probably the most pro ready receiver in this draft class. [ Pro Comparison: Torry Holt ]

ucf11. Breshad Perriman* – WR – Central Florida: Perriman has the potential to be a star at the next level with his prototype size, off the charts athleticism and NFL bloodlines (son of Brett Perriman). He is a dangerous player after the catch and has the speed needed to be a deep threat but his route running is still a work in progress. There are some concentration lapses with Perriman and even though he has an ideal catching radius and big hands, his ball skills aren’t elite. Loaded with potential, Perriman could develop into a team’s leading receiver but he will need some time. [ Pro Comparison: Brett Perriman ]

usc12. Javorius Allen* – RB – USC: Allen has the size of a power back, the wiggle of a satellite player and the intensity/drive of a special teams gunner. Buck Allen is a terrific inside runner with his vision and anticipation but he also has the extra gear needed to beat defenders off the edge and take a play the distance. Possibly the most competitive player in the running back class, Allen will fight and claw his way inot a starting role because he is a chain moving tackle breaking warhorse that will be an offensive coordinator’s best friend. [ Pro Comparison: Chuck Foreman ]

oregon13. Marcus Mariota* – QB – Oregon: Mariota has a very flexible and long frame with ideal height and mobility. The 2014 Heisman Trophy winner comes from the non-traditional, up tempo Oregon spread attack but has terrific intangibles as well as leadership qualities. While some question his low-key soft-spoken nature, I see a humble kid who works hard and has a ton of upside to be a very potent fantasy option when considering his athleticism and scrambling potential. [ Pro Comparison: Randall Cunningham ]

neb14. Ameer Abdullah – RB – Nebraska: Mr All-Purpose, Abdullah is a long ball specialist because he can score from anywhere on the field. While not the every down back that NFL team looks for, he has such high upside in the receiving game and on special teams that he’ll have plenty of chances to show off his big play ability. Determined back that has a chip on his shoulder; The ‘Bama native chose Nebraska over Alabama/Auburn, as the SEC schools wanted him to play cornerback. [ Pro Comparison: Thurman Thomas ]

ou15. Dorial Green-Beckham* – WR – Oklahoma: DGB might have more god given ability on the field than any receiver but he has proven to be an impossible headache to manage off the field with his laundry list of problems from Missouri to Oklahoma. He hasn’t even played football since the 2013 CFB season and his penchant to find trouble is why he ranks outside the Top-10, even though he possesses a rare combination of size and speed that could make him the best player from this class. [ Pro Comparison: Plaxico Burress ]

al16. TJ Yeldon* – RB – Alabama: While he was not even the best back on his own team (I’m a lot higher on Derrick Henry), Yeldon has an NFL build and the ability as a receiver to stay on the field all three downs. He lacks creativity in the open field and won’t run away from an NFL defense but has enough burst to make the first defender miss and he has above average running power, making him a potential starter down the road. [ Pro Comparison: LaGarrette Blount ]

aub17. Sammie Coates* – WR – Auburn: Coates’ athleticism and running power are on par with Dez Bryant but he has major lapses in concentration and his ball skills are suspect, otherwise he would be ranked in the Top-5 of this list. While he is a limited route runner and a total work in progress at this point, his upside is unquestioned and that gives him a chance at developing into a great deep threat but his odds are long. [ Pro Comparison: Javon Walker ]

kstate18. Tyler Lockett – WR – Kansas State: Lockett is a little package of dynamite, with his dynamic long speed and superb lateral quickness. He will most likely settle into a slot role at the next level but has the potential/upside to develop into a “Wes Welker” with the type of elite quickness he possesses and the NFL family he comes from (son of Kevin Lockett/nephew of Aaron Lockett). [ Pro Comparison: Santonio Holmes ]

minn19. Maxx Williams* – TE – Minnesota: Son of former Giants’ center and 1st round draft pick Brian Williams, Maxx is the consensus #1 ranked TE in this draft class and actually has the size/blocking ability to contribute in the running game. Williams has deceptive athleticism, a nose for the endzone to go along with great ball skills and the size to box defenders out in contested situations. [ Pro Comparison: Travis Kelce ]

12320. David Johnson – RB – Northern Iowa: Johnson has tremendous running power, he is a surprisingly gifted receiver out of the backfield and he also tested through the roof here in Indy at the combine. He also showed up in Mobile during the Senior Bowl and impressed during practices and on game day with his explosiveness. He’s that back that nobody wants to hit. [ Pro Comparison: Deuce McAllister ]

maryland21. Stefon Diggs* – WR – Maryland: Diggs has been overlooked due to injuries and a very deep WR class but he’s a very versatile player, considering he has the ability to play in the slot and outside, he is a legitimate long ball receiver but can also break tackles and create after the catch. Diggs changes the game on special teams as a dynamic kick returner and as a deep threat. [ Pro Comparison: Jeremy Maclin ]

osu22. Devin Smith – WR – Ohio State: While inconsistent and unpolished, Smith has undeniable deep speed and a super clean release. He stacks & sheds, gaining separation with the best of them and simply has an extra gear to strike fear into a cornerback’s heart. Devin has special teams experience as a gunner and is a willing team player, giving him the chance to play his way into a starting role. [ Pro Comparison: Terry Glenn ]

boisest23. Jay Ajayi* – RB – Boise State: “Money-Season” was what he had printed on his eye black for his last collegiate game and it could not have been more appropriate, considering how well he played his final season. Ajayi blew up for 2,358 yards rushing/receiving and 32 total TDs. He shows the ability to pass protect, contribute as a receiver and churn out tough yards. Medical red flags might cause him to slip on draft day. [ Pro Comparison: Jonathan Stewart ]

stanford24. Ty Montgomery – WR – Stanford: Montgomery is vastly underrated. He was a 2013 consensus all-american; a kick return ace who comes from a west coast system that will be extremely pro ready and ahead of the learning curve. Thanks to his experience in Pep Hamilton’s offense at Stanford, we’re looking at a highly coachable kid that will contribute year one on special teams and could develop into a complementary receiver by year two. [ Pro Comparison: Miles Austin ]

aub25. Cameron Artis-Payne – RB – Auburn: CAP has outstanding stopping/starting ability, as well as the lateral explosion needed to string moves together and make defenders miss in tight quarters. It is worth noting that Auburn’s RB coach (Tim Horton) was previously at Arkansas and now adds CAP to the list of pro backs that he has produced that includes Darren McFadden, Felix Jones, Knile Davis and Tre Mason. [ Pro Comparison: DeAngelo Williams ]

mich26. Devin Funchess* – WR – Michigan: Funchess is a matchup issue at the collegiate level and that won’t change in the pros with his 6’4″ plus frame and long 33 1/2″ arms. The two biggest detractors for the Wolverine are his lack of explosion and his inconsistent ball skills, as the guy has had some unfortunate drops. While he is imposing and has starter potential, this will take some doing. [ Pro Comparison: Harold Carmichael ]

umia27. Clive Walford – TE – Miami: Warford isn’t the traditional two-way tight end, as he’s more of a receiving option that could develop into a blocker down the road. He is a quality pass catching “F-End” type and will make his early impact as a matchup determiner in 12+ personnel packages but might be a star level player if he puts all the pieces together. [ Pro Comparison: Julius Thomas ]

ecu28. Justin Hardy – WR – East Carolina: The NCAA career leader in receptions, Hardy is super quick in tight quarters, possessess outstanding chang of direction ability and has excellent ball skills. He doesn’t have an elite top gear and will struggle to gain separation deep but has a career as a slot option on the right team. [ Pro Comparison: Ryan Broyles ]

fsu29. Rashad Greene – WR – Florida State: While Greene lacks the top end speed to stretch a defense and has less than adequate size, he has the quickness, ball skills and football IQ to be a quality starter in time. He was a four year starter on one of the best teams in college football and should be able to carve out a starting role wherever he lands. [ Pro Comparison: Emanuel Sanders ]

mich st30. Jeremy Langford – RB – Michigan State: Langford has elite speed, plays in a west-coast scheme and does a phenomenal job of running behind his pads. His running style is extremely low to the ground, resulting in a very miniscule striking area. Langford’s draft stock took a hike after the combine but there’s no questioning that he was a legit back before the tests broke out. [ Pro Comparison: Priest Holmes ]

fsu31. Nick O’Leary – TE – Florida State: Undersized and not an elite athlete, O’Leary just makes plays. He has outstanding ball skills and a knack for finding holes in the secondary. He’s a tough player that has played through pain, comes from a pro-style offense and will be a very effective H-Back type at the next level thanks to his ability to get open and high football IQ. The grandson of the “Golden Bear” could rack up a lot of receptions in the right offense. [ Pro Comparison: Chris Cooley ]

georgia32. Chris Conley – WR – Georgia: The wide receiver that nobody knew about before the scouting combine but was all the rave before Byron Jones broke a world record. Conley is a legit deep threat and a tremendous athlete but he’ll need to land on a team with a great track record of developing wide outs before he can be counted on in a fantasy league. [ Pro Comparison: Stevie Johnson ]

umia33. Phillip Dorsett – WR – Miami: Dorsett has one of the fastest first steps and is probably one of the best timed sprinters in this draft class. He has a clean release and although he doesn’t possess ideal size, he plays much bigger than his 5’9″ 3/8 frame would indicate. A true speed merchant, Dorsett could be very productive in the right offense. [ Pro Comparison: TY Hilton ]

fsu34. Karlos Williams – RB – Florida State: Off-field I believe crushes Williams’ stock but if this list was based on talent alone, he would reside firmly in the Top-10. The younger brother of Steelers’ linebacker Vince Williams, Karlos has outstanding running power and the size needed to churn out tough yards but also has the burst/explosion needed to run away from a defense. [ Pro Comparison: Fred Taylor ]

gtech35. DeAndre Smelter – WR – Georgia Tech: One of the true sleepers of this draft process, Smelter injury his knee late in the year and missed the entire draft season. This guy will block his tail off, plays with a chip on his shoulder and has terrific ball skills. I expect him to go late or be undrafted but I have no doubt that he will develop into a solid possession receiver and could potentially work his way into being the focal point of an offense. [ Pro Comparison: Muhsin Muhammad ]

minn36. David Cobb – RB – Minnesota: While not a plus athlete, David Cobb is a perfect fit for a zone blocking front or a team that utilizes those schemes because of how well Cobb spots the cutback lane. His vision is the best part of his game with his ability to press the hole, time his cutback and turn on the afterburners. He broke Laurence Maroney’s single season rushing record this season and while he doesn’t have elite top end speed, he has some pop to his game and that showed up at the combine with a 38.5 vertical. [ Pro Comparison: Arian Foster ]

william-mary-logo37. Tre McBride – WR – William & Mary: McBride is a legitimate pro talent who is a hands catcher, he is very creative with the ball in his hands and he can run away from a defense with his explosiveness. He is such a fluid mover and runs his routes so effortlessly. The guy has really developed into one of the receivers that could be a Top-100 player come draft day. [ Pro Comparison: Rod Smith ]

wash st38. Vince Mayle – WR – Washington State: A basketballer standout, Mayle was the focal point of Mike Leitch’s offense the last two seasons. He has a long frame and great ball skills but lacks that third great needed to be a true deep threat at the next level. More of a complimentary player that will win thanks to his my ball mentality. [ Pro Comparison: Eric Moulds ]

northill39. DaRon Brown – WR – Northern Illinois: Brown is a shifty, laterally quick route runner that wins with speed and footwork. He has terrific hand eye coordination, phenomenal body control and is a true hands catcher. He will be an ideal slot receiver with how quickly he changes directions and how fast he is in and out of his breaks. [ Pro Comparison: Keenan McCardell ]

costate40. Garrett Grayson – QB – Colorado State: Grayson has deceptive mobility and throws on the run with great accuracy. He places the football extremely well and does a good job of throwing his receivers open. This kid has great leadership qualities, tremendous intangibles and displays the accuracy needed to produce at the next level in a west coast timing based offense. [ Pro Comparison: Mark Brunell ]

rut41. Tyler Kroft* – TE – Rutgers: Tyler Kroft has ideal size and is a legit two way tight end who is a willing blocker but can pay as a receiver slotted out pose a threat to a secondary. He shows the ability to turn, locate, high point the football and win in contested jump ball situations. [ Pro Comparison: Todd Heap ]

tcu42. BJ Catalon* – RB – TCU: A highly competitive quick twitch runner, Catalon may have been better served adding more experience to his resume but he does avoid added mileage to his body and that might be a good choice considering his history with concussions. He’s a real talent but his medical review is key. [ Pro Comparison: Kevan Barlow ]

uab43. Jamarcus Nelson – WR – UAB: Nelson was on the map even before his jaw dropping 4.28 forty yard dash in Indianapolis, as he took 4 touchdowns the distance on kick returns this year. Clearly, he is a special teams ace returner but he will likley develop into a deadly slot option for a team in year one remniscent of Santana Moss. Nelson will likely be the last UAB player to be drafted, as teh school terminated its program this year. [ Pro Comparison: Johnny Brown ]

ucm44. Titus Davis – WR – Central Michigan: Davis is a tough player that fights for the football over the middle and understands how to get open and how to find holes in coverages. He has strong hands and great body control. His little brother Corey is a stud in the making at Western Michigan but keep an eye on where Titus lands on draft day. [ Pro Comparison: Amani Toomer ]

southillinois45. MyCole Pruitt – TE – Southern Illinois: More of an H=back option, Pruitt was highly productive for the Salukis and has strong hands as well as rare movement skills (4.58 forty). This guy has long 33 1/2″ arms to separate from defenders and big 10 1/4″ hands to reign in the football. He needs to land on a tight end needy team that likes to air it out; The Packers, Giants and Saints come to mind. [ Pro Comparison: Jordan Reed ]

baylor46. Antwan Goodley – WR – Baylor: Goodley is highly explosive and will be a real threat to beat defenses over the top with his deep speed but he lacks ideal height. He is rocked up and built like a running back which allows him to break tackles and he does a great job of transitioning to a runner after the catch as a result. The track record of Baylor receivers has been favorable, which could bump him up this list in time. [ Pro Comparison: Golden Tate ]

utah47. Dres Anderson – WR – Utah: Anderson has dynamic speed, tremendous body control and excellent ball skills. He does a great job of locating the football on over the shoulder passes and has a very squeky clean release with his explosve first step. His father is legendary Miami Dolphins’ receiver Flipper Anderson. [ Pro Comparison: Flipper Anderson ]

centralark48. Dezmin Lewis – WR – Central Arkansas: Big bodied wide out with long arms and a giant catching radius but he is built lean. He was a standout during practices at the Senior Bowl but disappeared on game day. Bottom line; Lewis has prototype size, frame, range, ball skills and upside to be a difference maker. [ Pro Comparison: Marcus Robinson ]

houston49. Deontay Greenberry* – WR – Houston: Greenberry has great ability to separate from multiple defenders, both quickness and size matchups are not a problem for the long deep threat. He was a popular combine snub but that was thanks to some notable drops and a lackluster job blocking at times. [ Pro Comparison: Mark Clayton ]

southalabama50. Wes Saxton – TE – South Alabama: Saxton is more of that “F-End ” as opposed to a traditiona “Y” but he is such a matchup problem for defenses with his fluid movementes, deep speed and tremendous ball skills. He has the size and length to add more weight to his frame and will develop as a blocker in time but its his explosiveness and ability to track the football as a receiver that will allow him to make his cash initially. [ Pro Comparison: Dallas Clark ]

51. Austin Hill – WR – Arizona: Hill was a fast riser until a spring knee injury cost him his entire junior season and he came back as a senior last year but the injury definitely sapped him of some explosion. He has NFL bloodlines, will be two years removed from the injury to start 2015 and has the potential to develop into a starter.
52. Dominique Brown – RB – Louisville: Option QB in high school that has a big body and can be devastating between the tackles. Gifted receiver who knows how to get open, protect his quarterback as a blocker and find holes in coverage.
53. DaVaris Daniels* – WR – Notre Dame: Ruled Academically ineligible and missed all of 2014. Really turned it on late in 2013 season with a fine performance in the national championship game against a very talented Alabama secondary. Has NFL bloodlines, son of former Redskins/Bears defensive end Phillip Daniels.
54. Michael Dyer – RB – Louisville: Famously started his career as a super freshman at Auburn during their national championship run but was suspended and has bounced around before arriving at Louisville. In 2010 the top two high school running backs were Marcus Lattimore with Dyer ranked right behind him, my how time flies.
55. Mike Davis* – RB – South Carolina: The underclassman has pro game and some NFL lineage in his family, as he is the younger brother of former Clemson running back and Cleveland Browns 6th round draft pick James Davis. Playing in Steve Spurrier’s offense, you MUST catch the football and pass protect, so he has third down capabilities and traits.
56. Kasen Williams – WR – Washington: This guy is a weapon on the outside blessed with great length, size and running strength. He was at one point a very highly touted prep prospect but injuries and off-field issues have ruined his draft stock. He has strong ball skills, excellent concentration to go along with the leaping ability to be a very effective starter at the next level.
57. Brett Hundley* – QB – UCLA: Hundley has the build of a Colin Kaepernick, the intensity of Tim Tebow, the leadership abilities/intangibles of a Ray Lewis and the arm talent of well, err… Ray Lewis. Great kid, comes from great coaching and he is a plus athlete but I think he has a very low floor.
58. Rory Anderson – TE – South Carolina: This guy is a fluid mover that is a traditional Y end and he is a legitimate hands catcher with nice size. Anderson is more of a late rounder but he is one of the few tight ends in this class that has a shot to be a starter down the road.
59. Bryce Petty – QB – Baylor: Petty has adequate size, mobility and accuracy but his ability to drive the football is questionable. He was not impressive throwing through the wind in Mobile during the Senior Bowl but still has a lot of big game experience and is a highly competitive leader who will play through pain.
60. George Farmer* – WR – USC: It’s not a stretch to say that Farmer will be a better pro than collegiate player because he barely did anything at USC. He was a very highly touted prep prospect and has prototype size and speed but he has a lot to prove and could go undrafted. Regardless, he remains a very intriguing sleeper entering dynasty drafts.
61. Devante Davis – WR – UNLV: Blessed with great size and movement skills, Davis has been hampered by a balky hamstring this entire off-season that has really damaged his draft stock. He remains a Day three prospect that has a ton of upside after running a 4.51 at his pro day at 220 pounds.
62. Trey Williams* – RB – Texas A&M: The elusive quick twitch back has tremendous upside and declared to escape playing in a committee for no money but may be nothing more than a third down satellite player. He does not have a lot of mileage on his odometer so that is a plus.
63. DeAndre Carter – WR – Sacramento State: He blew up practices at the NFLPA Game with his speed and cutting ability. He ran a 4.40 forty at his pro day to go along with a 38.5 vertical leap. Legit slot receiver at the next level that brings kick returning ability to the table.
64. RJ Harris – WR – New Hampshire: The Wildcats are a dominant program and Harris was one of the big reasons why with his outstanding straight line speed and his ability to go over the middle and come down with contested catches.
65. Jamison Crowder – WR – Duke: Crowder has great kick returning experience and excellent change of direction ability but he is not a reliable receiver, he doesn’t track the bell well and has small hands as well as a slight frame. To be clear, he will be drafted but I have my doubts.
66. Andre Davis – WR – South Florida: Nice well developed lower half with a physical running style and the my ball mentality needed to develop into an outside starter. While h is still a work in progress and needs to polish up his route running, Davis has plus athleticism that gives him great upside.
67. Matt Jones* – RB – Florida: A big back that could carve out a role for himself on a team in need of a bruising short yardage runner for early downs. He has had some injuries that will cuase him to slide on draft day but has a chance to stick on a roster with his style of play.
68. Kenny Bell – WR – Nebraska: Highly athletic, very fluid and a hands catcher, Bell is an under the radar prospect as this draft season has unfolded. It is largely in part due to his slight frame and injury concerns.
69. Dee Hart* – RB – Colorado State: The former Alabama back left in part to get more carries, beca and because he graduated but they were also trying to get him to convert to defensive back. Hart exploded in Jim McElwain’s offense and deserves a look on day three as a potential third down back.
70. Rannell Hall – WR – Central Florida: Hall was a pleasant surprise a the Senior Bowl and was able to show off his understanding of coverages during the game as well as his concentration with a couple of really impressive grabs throughout the week. He really helped put himself on the map.
71. Malcolm Brown – RB – Texas: Formerly one of the top rated backs of his high school class, Brown didn’t pan out at Texas but has the athleticism and size to develop, just needs to find the right locker room and work on his craft.
72. Brandon Bridge – QB – South Alabama/Alcorn St: Raw developmental quarterback with long arms, great arm strength and terrific mobility. He throws on the run well and extends plays with his body control and quick feet. He will need a year or two but could work his way into a starting role in time.
73. Cam Worthy – WR – East Carolina: Justin Hardy’s running mate at East Carolina has game with the ability to contort his body and make sideline catches and angle his way to the football. Has the understanding needed to find his way into open holes and can separate on intermediate routes but is not a pure hands catcher.
74. Tony Lippett – WR – Michigan State: Played some defensive back at State due to injuries and showed nice feet and balance locating the ball. He has adequate size and ball skills but doesn’t stand out in any one category other than football IQ, which is extremely high. He will be drafted based on his coachability.
75. Sean Mannion – QB – Oregon State: Mannion has prototype size, arm strength and accuracy but is a statue in the backfield and doesn’t consistently place the ball or throw his receivers open. His footwork needs developing and his delivery is too laborious at this point but Mannion has all the qualities of an NFL starter.
76. Malcolm Agnew – RB – Southern Illinois: Angew started his career off at Oregon State but transferred and went on to lead the Salukis in rushing the last two seasons. He is the son of eleven year NFL veteran Ray Agnew, who was a first round draft pick by the Patriots and currently works as a scout for the Rams.
77. Josh Harper – WR – Fresno State: His father (Willie Harper) played linebacker 11 seasons for the 49ers, his son has recorded back-to-back 1,000 yard receiving seasons his last two years at Fresno State. Very underrated player that could slide through the cracks.
78. Blake Bell – TE – Oklahoma: Bell is gimmick; He’s a converted QB, has only 16 catches on his resume and is a limited route runner at this point with little to no drive blocking experience who will be drastically behind the learning curve.
79. Ryan Williams – QB – Miami: Very intriguing developmental prospect that can be had in the later rounds. Started at Memphis and transferred after a coaching change., then got hurt last year in spring. Great arm strength, size and intangibles. Compares favorably to a poor man’s Ryan Tannehill.
80. Kenny Williams – RB – Texas Tech: Versatile running that is a very willing special teams player as a gunner, so much so that some teams are looking his way as a defensive player and exclusive special teamer.
81. Deon Long – WR – Maryland: Long was complimentary player at Maryland but has a chance to develop into a start at the next level with his understand of the route tree and the very large chip that resides on his shoulder. Will play his way onto a roster.
82. Josh Robinson* – RB – Mississippi State: Robinson is a short squatty back that is a very remniscent player to a more svelte Maurice Jones-Drew. He is a gifted recevier and could be one of the bigger sleepers of this draft, considering his upside and potential.
83. Darren Waller – WR – Georgia Tech: Ladies and gentlemen, meet Calvin Johnson’s stunt double. Seriously, Waller has ideal size and athleticism with rare movement skills for a big man but he just has questionable ball skills and has a difficult time locating the football. He is a very raw route runner and will take a year or two before he’s ready.
84. DeAndrew White – WR – Alabama: A reliable receiver for the Tide, White is a gritty tough player that understands how to bail his quarterback out under pressure and sit down in the holes in coverage. Adequate ball skills and change of direction ability.
85. John Crockett – RB – North Dakota State: Crockett was a do it all weapon for the Bison last year and will transition to the league well, considering how talented a receiver he is. He understands how to press the hole and has solid vision and timing. Has the talent and is a major sleeper in this class.
86. Jake Kumerow – WR – Wisconsin-Whitewater: Jake has led the Warhawks in receiving the last two seasons and he is the son of Eric Kumerow, a 1st-round pick of the Dolphins in 1988. His uncle, John Bosa, was also selected by the Dolphins in the first-round of the 1987 draft. Note: His cousin, Joey Bosa, is a junior All-American at Ohio State with the potential to be a Top-5 pick in next year’s draft.
87. Akeem Hunt – RB – Purdue: Hunt led the Boilermakers in receiving with 48 receptions and posted a 4.37 forty at his pro day. The guy has third down back written all over him and regardless of where he’s taken, he will find a way to stick on a team’s roster with his speed and ability to help as a receiver.
88. Ezell Ruffin – WR – San Diego State: Ruffin lost five games this year with a collarbone injury but rebounded well in his return. He could be a day three pick with his solid footwork and great hands.
89. Marcus Murphy – RB – Missouri: Shifty back with great lateral quickness and cutting ability. Special teams ace that will compete to be a team’s return man and can develop into a satellite back.
90. Tyrrell Williams – WR – Western Oregon : Super sleeper with a Randy Moss like frame and athleticism. Very long receiver with rare movement skills, very gifted after the catch.
91. Connor Halliday – QB – Washington State: Were it not for an injury that cost him the entire off-season, Halliday would be much higher on this list. Mentally tough competitor that displays great accuracy.
92. Jameill Showers – QB – Texas El-Paso: He lost a camp battle to Johnny Manziel and was forced to transfer but Showers still has pro game with terrific escape-ability and improvisational characteristics.
93. Nigel King* – WR – Kansas: Formerly of Maryland, King opted to declare early and has an NFL body but was a combine snub. He posted a 39.5 vertical leap and a 4.46 forty yard dash on his pro day.
94. Jordan Taylor – WR – Rice: Taylor is a big bodied wide out that wins in contested situations. His skill set is intriguing with deceptive speed and great leaping ability to compliment his excellent hands.
95. Terrance Magee – RB – LSU: Stuck in a rotation at LSU, it’s not Magee’s fault that he had to share carries with super frosh Leonard Fornette last year and now Bengals big back Jeremy Hill in 2013.
96. Shane Carden – QB – East Carolina: A gritty, smart, mobile passer. Carden’s best two traits are his toughness and ability to extend plays. Deceptively quick and possesses leadership qualities.
97. Kaelin Clay – WR – Utah: The former Cal WR famously dropped the ball before entering the endzone vs Oregon on a 90 yard TD that would have put Utah up 14-0 but still remains a quick slot option.
98. EJ Bibbs – TE – Iowa State: Bibbs has the frame, length and ball skills needed to make an impact in the passing game but is not a plus athlete. Has some versatility to his game, could play H-Back.
99. Bradley Marquez – WR – Texas Tech: Former MLB draft selection [NY Mets] that excelled in the Red Raiders spread attack. Marquez has decent quicks, high character/intangibles and he’s a gamer.
100. Zach Zenner – RB – South Dakota State: Zenner is a highly athletic back that has the versatility and shiftiness to contribute on passing downs as well as the toughness/willingness to play on special teams.

Thanks a ton for reading and please bang out some feedback or comments below. You can always e-mail me questions, comments, and even complaints to joe@draftscouts.com




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