Gregg Rosenthal will project post-draft starting lineups for all 32 teams -- because that's his idea of fun.
» This skill-position group is fascinating. The Bears should go from one of the sleepiest Sunday afternoon options to one of the most exciting young groups in football. Only Jordan Howard was a Week 1 starter last year for Chicago out of the group. Their skill sets all complement each other well, at least on paper.
» Rookie receiver Anthony Miller (Round 2, No. 51 overall) could earn most of his time playing out of the slot, although his flexibility to move around the formation makes him a nice partner for Taylor Gabriel. While the 5-foot-8 Gabriel is automatically labeled a slot receiver because of his size, he has lined up on the outside for most of his career. Backup running back Tarik Cohen (second on the team with 53 catches last season) will also be a huge part of the Bears' passing game.
» The offensive line should be a strength, with second-round pick James Daniels (No. 39) expected to move from center to left guard to start his career.
» I listed Leonard Floyd as the only starting edge rusher, partly to point out the team's weakness at that position. Sam Acho and Aaron Lynch are options to play opposite Floyd. Defensive coordinator Vic Fangio will need to create pressure with blitzes, and he has a potential All-Pro talent in Akiem Hicks up front.
» Roquan Smith (drafted eighth overall) is the type of inside linebacker who can change the character -- and team speed -- of an entire defense on Day 1.
» LeGarrette Blount may wind up taking the first snap most weeks, but rookie Kerryon Johnson (Round 2, No. 43) and Theo Riddick are candidates to lead the backfield in snaps. There's also a scenario in which 2015 preseason hero Ameer Abdullah shows up to training camp to earn a role or even push Riddick off the roster. Having too many running backs would be a great problem for this franchise to deal with.
» The Lions need Golladay to step up as a receiver because they are unlikely to get great production out of the tight end position, with former first-round pick Eric Ebronbeing released in March. Former Seahawk Luke Willson is the slight favorite to start, although the team would love for Michael Roberts, taken in the fourth round last year, to step up.
» The Lions will be more multiple on defense under coach Matt Patricia, switching between looks with three or four linemen. A perusal of the roster shows far better depth on the defensive line than at linebacker. Patricia's track record as defensive coordinator in New England was to get his best players on the field and not stay attached to any particular formation.
» The overall talent level on defense still needs a lot of work. General manager Bob Quinn has focused a great deal on fixing the offensive line and needs his solid defensive picks -- like defensive tackle A'Shawn Robinson (Round 2 in 2016) and linebacker Jarrad Davis (Round 1 in 2017) -- to make big leaps in their development.
Green Bay Packers
» Aaron Jones and Jamaal Williams are expected to compete for the starting running back spot, with former receiver Ty Montgomery now only a dark horse to win the Week 1 job for a second straight year. Williams proved last year he's tough and probably the most complete back on the team, but Jones' pure pop as a runner gives him an edge.
» The No. 3 receiver spot is similarly wide open, with holdovers like Geronimo Allison and Trevor Davis having a head-start over the team's trio of third-day draft picks. While rookie wideouts usually take a while to make an impact in Green Bay, J'Mon Moore has the skills after the catch to merit watching.
» There are a lot of ifs on this Packers offense, from the boom-or-bust Jimmy Graham signing to whether Randall Cobb can get back to 2014 form. But there is also plenty for Aaron Rodgers to work with, including perhaps the best left tackle in football in David Bakhtiari. The ceiling for this group remains sky-high.
» Ex-Jet Muhammad Wilkerson may not wind up seeing enough snaps to be a true starter, but I listed him over Jake Ryan, a second inside linebacker. New defensive coordinator Mike Pettine, who coached Wilkerson in New York, could get more out of Wilkerson by playing him less, anyhow. Mike Daniels and Kenny Clark are the leaders of a strong line.
» Pettine has an incredible amount of long, athletic defenders in the secondary, with four picks in the first two rounds from the last two drafts alone, including 2018 first-rounder Jaire Alexander. Josh Jackson, the team's second-round pick at cornerback this year, would displace the 35-year-old Tramon Williams, in a perfect world.
» Snagging Kendall Wright to play the slot helps to complete this offensive attack. The former first-round pick was Chicago's leading receiver a year ago, and he can get open, unlike 2016 first-round pick Laquon Treadwell. Wright is only the team's fifth-best receiving option, yet another sign that Kirk Cousins chose the right squad with which to sign this offseason.
» This was an optimistic projection for the Vikings' offensive line, with second-round pick Brian O'Neill (No. 62) showing enough in training camp to move Mike Remmers to the inside. Minnesota has to be worried about stopping the defensive lines in Green Bay, Los Angeles and Philadelphia if they want to get to the Super Bowl this season.
» Adding Sheldon Richardsonto this front seven almost feels unfair, as he helps to fill out the best defensive starting lineup in football. There's an argument to be made that Richardson is only the eighth-best starter on the team. If there are any nits to pick, there could be a relative lack of defensive depth, other than at cornerback.
» Minnesota's first-round pick this year, cornerback Mike Hughes (No. 30), figures to come off the bench, because coach Mike Zimmer works his young cornerbacks into the lineup slowly.