Mike Mayock breaks down every selection in the 2018 NFL Draft, from the predictable picks to the unexpected trades. Follow along below as we update live!
33. Austin Corbett, T, Cleveland Browns
You want to talk about a fast riser. He's one of the cleanest players in this draft, plays with a nasty edge. The Browns are pretty good inside, so it will be interesting to see where they line him up. He was a former walk-on that went to a three-time captain. That's a John Dorsey pick right there.
34. Will Hernandez, G, New York Giants
Run game mauler. I love the high-school wrestler background because it typically means you have great balance and leverage. He just doesn't like people. At little better than you think in pass protection. When he locks on with heavy hands, it's over.
35. Nick Chubb, RB, Cleveland Browns
They saw a running back they wanted. They pounced on him. Since he hurt that knee in '15, he got better in '16 but we saw the old Nick Chubb this year.
36. Darius Leonard, LB, Indianapolis Colts
An off-the-ball linebacker. We know what this guy is. He's a dynamic, off the ball run and chase linebacker. He can play third down in your sub package, he can cover tight ends, you can drop him to a running back.
37. Braden Smith, G, Indianapolis Colts
Best blocker in the SEC. He's a powerful people mover. He's played inside, he's played outside. It'll be interesting to see where they line him up.
38. Ronald Jones, RB, Tampa Bay Buccaneers
This is an explosive player, he's electric outside and the one thing I loved about Ronald Jones is this is a guy behind somewhat of a patchwork line who still ran for 1,500 yards and 19 touchdowns. --Joel Klatt
39. James Daniels, C, Chicago Bears
There were some concerns about his knees but he's an outstanding run game guy. He can bend and anchor and on this Chicago Bears front, he's gonna be special.
40. Courtland Sutton, WR, Denver Broncos
Big bodied, outside-the-number wide receiver. Very smooth athlete. He's just got to finish consistently on inside traffic throws. He's got tremendous body movement. When you talk about signature, one-handed catches, nobody's got more than Courtland Sutton.
41. Harold Landry, LB, Tennessee Titans
42. Mike Gesicki, TE, Miami Dolphins
He scored 1,800 points in high school basketball. Matchup nightmare in space. He is not a point of attack tight end in the run game. If you're a safety or a linebacker in space with him, that's tough duty.
43. Kerryon Johnson, RB, Detroit Lions
Came back this year with a vengeance. He's a lateral, jump-cut runner and I love how he finishes north-south.
44. Dante Pettis, WR, San Francisco 49ers
An outstanding punt returner. Very slight. I think he's a natural slot. What's interesting is Trent Taylor had a nice year for them in the slot last year. Can he make people miss? Yes he can but he's not real strong.
45. Josh Jackson, CB, Green Bay Packers
They get the instinctive corner from Iowa. Compared to Richard Sherman. Elite ball skills. A little bit grabby in man-to-man.
46. Breeland Speaks, DT, Kansas City Chiefs
Good football player. Undervalued until tonight. Teams value his inside-out versatility. I think he can play base end but kick inside on interior sub-packages. He's got some juice. He's physical, he's tough, he's relentless.
47. Christian Kirk, WR, Arizona Cardinals
Playmaker. I've been told by multiple people he is an outstanding young man. Precise route runner. How strong are the hands? His work ethic is unbelievable.
48. Uchenna Nwosu, LB, Los Angeles Chargers
They add another intriguing piece. He made his living on the edge in college but in the NFL, a little bit like Haason Reddick, he might have to stand up and play off the ball linebacker. He's got an innate ability to get his hands on the football, get in the lane of the quarterback throwing.
49. Dallas Goedert, TE, Philadelphia Eagles
This just makes sense for a team that lost Trey Burton. They wanted to find another athletic tight end. He dominated at his level of play. Generates some big plays. You see a little Todd Heap in him. --Daniel Jeremiah
50. Connor Williams, G, Dallas Cowboys
It's an interesting conversation because they were talking about keeping La'el Collins inside if they drafted a tackle. They announced him as a guard so the intention is to have him compete for the starting guard position.
51. Anthony Miller, WR, Chicago Bears
Makes a ton of sense. One of my favorite players. He's not a natural tester, was actually a walk-on. Very competitive spirit. He knows how to release versus press coverage and instinctively knows how to separate.
52. Kemoko Turay, DE, Indianapolis Colts
I saw a kid with height, weight and speed that really was raw and didn't have much of an idea of what he was doing. This pick is all about the upside.
53. M.J. Stewart, DB, Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Quicker than he is fast, under 6-foot but 200 pounds. He's a physical player at the line of scrimmage. He does not shy away from contact. He can cover. --Joel Klatt
54. Jessie Bates, DB, Cincinnati Bengals
This guy is rangy in the back end as a safety. I think he's gonna be best as a deep safety, think Earl Thomas but a bigger version. This is the type of guy that's a ballhawk, a smart player. --Joel Klatt
55. Donte Jackson, CB, Carolina Panthers
This guy's got some wheels. The only reason he wasn't in the same class is he doesn't quite have the cover or ball skills that Alexander has, but make no mistake about it, he can mirror wide receivers down the field. That's good value. --Joel Klatt
56. Duke Dawson, DB, New England Patriots
One of the most competitive cornerbacks in college football. His best home is inside at slot. Feisty. I think he's a nickel.
57. P.J. Hall, DT, Oakland Raiders
This guy has got a little bit of juice. You're talking about a squatty body. In addition to being outstanding against the run game, he also has the ability to push the pocket.
58. Isaiah Oliver, DB, Atlanta Falcons
He's a good football player. I'm really surprised that he lasted to No. 58. Long corner, has ball skills. His father was a decathlete, also drafted in the NFL. Uses those long arms, kind of a leggy guy which is why people like him in press better than off. I think he's got makeup speed and the ability to find and finish when the ball is in the air.
59. Derrius Guice, RB, Washington Redskins
He's a first-round talent, folks. He's a blend of power, speed and quickness but his instincts are always north and south. I thought his pro day helped him in the pass game because they didn't throw to him a lot at LSU.
60. James Washington, WR, Pittsburgh Steelers
What this young man is is a vertical finisher. He gets on top, stacks you and he's got as good ball skills on the deep ball as any player I've seen in college football recently. He's got the arm length of a 6-foot-6 guy. I think he's got a little bit of tightness in intermediate routes.
61. D.J. Chark, WR, Jacksonville Jaguars
62. Brian O'Neill, T, Minnesota Vikings
An athletic former tight end that's gotta get stronger but he's got great feet and length. A little underpowered but he's got a chance with his length and athletic ability to be special.
63. Carlton Davis, CB, Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Long corner with the ability to play press coverage. Best when he redirects at the line of scrimmage. I thought he struggled to find the ball in the air with his back to the quarterback. However, he can run and when he opens his hips and moves, it's impressive.
64. Tyquan Lewis, DE, Indianapolis Colts
He's got inside-out versatility. When you get off the bus at a road game, he's the first human being off the bus. Impressive looking dude. There are a lot of people that think he might be a better pro than college player down the road.
65. Brandon Parker, T, Oakland Raiders
A tackle with all kinds of upside and ability. Played his tail off. That's where he made his money, at the Senior Bowl. He's a little raw and undeveloped. Long, athletic and it's gonna be a different look on the edge at tackle in Oakland over the next several years.
66. Lorenzo Carter, LB, New York Giants
I love his length and athleticism. He moves really well for a big guy. He's probably best as an outside linebacker but he needs to get a little bit stronger at the point of attack. --Joel Klatt
67. Chad Thomas, DE, Cleveland Browns
This guy looks the part. He plays well. He was a five-star recruit coming out of high school. I think his athleticism, size and overall potential is what got him selected here. --Joel Klatt
68. Justin Reid, DB, Stanford
He is smart and he is instinctive. Justin Reid is a guy that can make your defense better I think on day one.
69. B.J. Hill, DT, New York Giants
Hill is a one-gapping, upfield defensive tackle with decent athleticism who seems to be able to find the football at an adequate rate despite lacking some play strength. While Hill's production has been solid, he will have to develop more strength at the point of attack or become a more explosive upfield player to set himself apart and become a rotational defensive tackle. --Lance Zierlein
70. Fred Warner, LB, San Francisco 49ers
A good solid pick, get another off-the-ball fast linebacker.
71. Royce Freeman, RB, Denver Broncos
Freeman became the leading rusher in Oregon history thanks to talent, consistency and elite productivity. Freeman's high number of career carries will bother some teams as he doesn't appear to play as fast as he did earlier in his career. He has outstanding size and is a natural runner with good vision who could step into an early starter's role -- especially if teams believe he can handle third down snaps as well. --Lance Zierlein
72. Nathan Shepherd, DT, New York Jets
One of my favorite players of this draft. Built like the Canadian Rockies. This guy got double-teamed almost every snap. He's a raw piece of clay and he's got this NFL-ready body and explosion, some inside-out versatility and I love his upside.
73. Jerome Baker, LB, Miami Dolphins
You can kind of package him with all those other off-the-ball, fast linebackers. Sideline to sideline, also could blitz. Slim, lean, almost built like a safety.
74. Geron Christian, T, Washington Redskins
Length and athletic ability. Potential starter. He's raw and a little bit underpowered.
75. Derrick Nnadi, DT, Kansas City Chiefs
I think he's one of the best run defenders in all of college football. He had great eyes.
76. Mason Rudolph, QB, Pittsburgh Steelers
I think he's the best deep-ball thrower in this draft. Minimal escapability.
77. Sam Hubbard, DE, Cincinnati Bengals
His tape is solid, but nothing jumps off the screen. Teams looking for a big time edge rusher won't get too excited by him, but he will appeal to defensive coordinators looking for guys with size and motor to plug into a blitz-heavy, twist-happy defense. Hubbard could become an early starter as a strong-side defensive end for a 4-3 defense. --Lance Zierlein
78. Malik Jefferson, LB, Cincinnati Bengals
Last year was his best year in college football. He can fly, he can tackle and he does it exceptionally well. --Joel Klatt
79. Rasheem Green, DE, Seattle Seahawks
He's got the NFL frame that you want, especially if you want to kick him inside on sub packages. A couple years from now, he might be a 290-pound three technique that's quicker than anyone in the NFL. What he doesn't do well is anchor against the run from an inside position.
80. Martinas Rankin, T, Houston Texans
I think he has that versatility. Not quite as long as you'd want. I've got him as a right tackle or an interior player. He's quick and aggressive in the run game but he lacks great length to play inside.
81. Michael Gallup, WR, Dallas Cowboys
I really like him. He's a little bit of a poor man's D.J. Moore. Built like a running back. He had a good game against Alabama, he's quick, he's fast, strong hands and high-point ability. I think this young man's got some upside.
82. Tracy Walker, S, Detroit Lions
Free safety with good skills, oily hips. He runs the alley and he tackles. He makes plays on the football and he's one of those guys who you're not afraid to put on the back end and let him play free safety.
83. Orlando Brown, T, Baltimore Ravens
How cool is this? He's a massive right tackle only. He had poor testing numbers. His dad had a legacy in Baltimore and Cleveland. He wins with length and bulk. He's got a nasty torque move, but he tested horribly. The more you watch him, the more you realize he just does his job. It isn't always pretty, but he gets the job done.
84. Justin Jones, DT, Los Angeles Chargers
Fast riser. A big dude that flashes on tape. Every tape you put on, he does some stuff that's pretty special. The problem is it isn't all the time. When you take him, you're betting on him being a more consistent player at the next level.
85. Rashaan Gaulden, DB, Carolina Panthers
He's a tough, hard-nosed, physical player. I like him at nickel.
86. Mark Andrews, TE, Baltimore Ravens
Was basically a big wide receiver. Rarely ever in line, was a mismatch against linebackers and safeties. The big question was would he be willing to block? What I like about him is you stand next to him, he's got a big, sturdy frame.
87. Arden Key, LB, Oakland Raiders
The question marks surround his character and durability. If healthy and if he's right, the guy is completely impactful off the edge. --Joel Klatt
88. Oren Burks, LB, Green Bay Packers
In any other decade, Burks' lack of familiarity for any position for more than a year would force him into the "tweener" stack and he would be on his way. In today's game filled with hybrid players and sub-packages, Burks' background could make him more valuable. --Lance Zierlein
89. Joseph Noteboom, T, Los Angeles Rams
Noteboom flashes the technique, hand usage, and athleticism you want out of the position but he doesn't do those things with enough consistency. His inability to gain and secure positioning as a move blocker is a concern as is his consistency as a finisher in running game. Noteboom was one of the tackles who flashed at the Senior Bowl in one-on-one drills and had a great workout at the Combine. --Lance Zierlein
90. Deadrin Senat, DT, Atlanta Falcons
Another squatty body. He's another explosive kid. Watch him get off the football. Strong, active nose tackle, weight room addict.
91. Tre'Quan Smith, WR, New Orleans Saints
92. Chukwuma Okorafor, T, Pittsburgh Steelers
Looks the part. Massive frame, long arms. His tape is underwhelming. He could be a Donovan Smith. He is a big, square, naturally powerful dude, and you want so much more. The tape is at best average. The question is, can you light a fire under him?
93. Ronnie Harrison, S, Jacksonville Jaguars
Big strong dude. Can cover tight ends man to man. I thought he had early second round talent. I'm not sure why he dropped so far. Medically, he's OK. Great value.
94. Alex Cappa, T, Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Dude is a mauler. He projects inside for me. I've never seen a more violent video of an offensive lineman. You love the heavy hands and the fact he wants to finish every snap.
95. Tavarius Moore, S, San Francisco 49ers
To his credit, Tavarius Moore can run, he's got those hips that can open up and play deep middle. You realize right away the dude can play.
96. Harrison Phillips, DT, Buffalo Bills
97. Mason Cole, C, Arizona Cardinals
Consistent center prospect with some position flex and incredible durability dating all the way back to his high school days. Cole relies on athleticism over power and will have to improve his hand usage and balance in order to match up against the talent he will see on the next level. --Lance Zierlein
98. Jordan Akins, TE, Houston Texans
Akins has decent size, but flashes with his speed and ability to challenge man coverage down the field. Akins saw 43.7 percent of his catches go for 20-plus yards this season, but he also has the necessary talent with the ball in his hands to take a short throw and turn it into a first down. --Lance Zierlein
99. Isaac Yiadom, CB, Denver Broncos
Long cover corner, can run and play special teams and is really well coached.
100. Dorian O'Daniel, LB, Kansas City Chiefs
Kind of looks and runs like a safety. Undersized linebacker goes sideline to sideline. This is a good football player.