The Buffalo Bills, like many other teams, are in need of a franchise quarterback and they could fill that void during the first round of the 2018 NFL Draft.
Pass protection: Very good. The best blitzers can steamroll Kelly, but he picks up assignments quickly and will whomp some defenders.
Contrary opinion from a source having an anxiety attack:聽Can we just build a time machine Authentic Lance Parrish Jersey and go back to draft Kamara instead?
Bottom Line: Kelly draws Corey Clement comparisons. Like the Eagles’ secret weapon, he doesn’t fit the third-down back mold, but his pass-blocking chops and willingness to lower his shoulder for four yards on a 3rd-and-3 swing pass can make Kelly a valuable utility back. He’s a great change-up for Todd Gurley II and an excellent value in this spot. Grade: Excellent.
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Duke Ejiofor is a long, lean defender who knows how to use his arms to fend off blockers. He’s not a great leverage player, and he’s coming off surgery to repair a torn labrum. The Texans will have to either bulk Ejiofor up wisely or use him carefully so he doesn’t become one of those too-tall defenders who gets washed out by offensive tackles. Defenders with good hand and arm technique like Ejiofor’s are not common, however, which makes him an interesting sleeper prospect for a team whose pass rush was destroyed by multiple injuries last season. Grade: Excellent.
Christian Sam was a tackle machine for the Sun Devils. He makes a lot of plays in pursuit and handles his assignments well in underneath coverage. Sam is marketed as a speed linebacker, but he ran a 4.75 40 at the combine. He’s a Just Another Guy type at linebacker who won’t lose any games for the Patriots, but he won’t win any either. In Belichick We Trust, amiright? (Patriots fans nod nervously.)
After making the deal, the Cowboys sent slot receiver Ryan Switzer to the Oakland Raiders:
But according to Ian Rapoport, Austin won’t even play receiver for the Cowboys:
Austin will seek to complement Ezekiel Elliott as a running back who performs at his best in space.
Scott Quessenberry’s brother David is the Texans lineman who returned to the field last year after being diagnosed with non-Hodgkin lymphoma in 2014. His brother Paul is a Naval Academy graduate who has had a few NFL tryouts. Scott himself was a three-year starter for the Bruins with fine quickness and balance who protected Josh Rosen on the field and defended him from anonymous predraft gossip mongering at the combine.