Chiefs, 49ers Extend Super Bowl Windows, Commanders Make Jayden Daniels QB1

Congratulations, Kansas City Chiefs and San Francisco 49ers fans, you made the Super Bowl! But for the other 30 fan bases, the future is more enticing than the present. So, let’s dive into this 7-Round 2024 NFL Mock Draft and see how your team could address their biggest roster holes in the NFL Draft.

7-Round 2024 NFL Mock Draft | Round 1

Want to put your favorite franchise on the path toward a Lombardi Trophy? Take the PFN Mock Draft Simulator for a spin!

1) Chicago Bears (From CAR): Caleb Williams, QB, USC

While I’m a staunch Justin Fields believer, it’s time for the two sides to split. Thus, the Caleb Williams era begins in Chicago. Williams isn’t a can’t-miss prospect, but he’s closer than anyone else in this class.

As long as the Bears build an offensive structure that accentuates his strengths and mitigates his weaknesses — which isn’t a guarantee — Williams should thrive in the Windy City.

2) Washington Commanders: Jayden Daniels, QB, LSU

This QB group may not be as foolproof as many believed early in the cycle, but when you take a look at the 2025 class, you understand why all the top signal-callers will go high in the 2024 NFL Draft.

But Jayden Daniels isn’t just a product of future-proofing at the position. He’s a dynamic athlete, able to create with both his legs and his arm. Daniels can lock on to his first read a bit too much, but his deep ball should be hung in the Louvre.

3) New England Patriots: Drake Maye, QB, North Carolina

Reports are Drake Maye could take a slight tumble in the 2024 NFL Draft. I’m defining a “slight tumble” as one pick. I can’t see arguably the No. 2 QB in the class falling out of the top five selections, but more improbable things have happened on draft night.

MORE: 2024 NFL Draft Prospect Watchlist

Although Maye primarily wins from the pocket, he’s more than athletic and creative enough to extend plays with his legs. And while he can tuck and run better than most of the “pocket passers” in the league, he leaves the pocket with the goal of throwing a dot downfield.

4) Arizona Cardinals: Marvin Harrison Jr., WR, Ohio State

Year 1 of Jonathan Gannon at the helm went quite well for the Cardinals. Kyler Murray is back healthy, and Arizona was able to evaluate the young talent on the roster. Now it’s time to go all-in on giving Murray as much support as possible. Enter Marvin Harrison Jr. 

A bona fide WR1, “Route Man Marv” — as C.J. Stroud called him at OSU — has the potential to reach his father’s Hall of Fame legacy in the desert.

5) Los Angeles Chargers: Joe Alt, OT, Notre Dame

The Olu Fashanu vs. Joe Alt debate will go on even after the draft is complete. Right now, I’m on Team Alt.

His athleticism at 6’8″ and 325 pounds isn’t fair and allows him to recover from occasional lapses in hand placement and anchor. He’s technically sound and consistent, and his feet in pass pro would cause Rex Ryan to select him first overall.

6) New York Giants: Olumuyiwa Fashanu, OT, Penn State

Apparently, the Giants want to push Daniel Jones by bringing in a veteran QB. I’d much rather take a rookie, but at No. 6, it’s plausible that the top three prospects are already off the board. So, the next best thing to do is solidify the O-line … déjà vu?

Twitter might lead you to believe Olu Fashanu‘s 2023 tape didn’t match his 2022, but he improved as a run blocker, and his lone “bad” game came against Ohio State. He can improve his eye discipline with coaching, but all the traits are there to be an OT1 for years in NY.

7) Tennessee Titans: Taliese Fuaga, OT, Oregon State

“Three OTs in a row is unrealistic!” Four OTs went within picks Nos. 6 and 14 last year. Oh, and four WRs went in a row in the back end of Round 1, including Quentin Johnston.

MORE: 2024 NFL Draft Big Board

Now, back to the mock draft. The Tennessee Titans are rebuilding in a major way, and the best way to do so is inside-out. Taliese Fuaga would cement Will Levis’ blind side, as his balance in his pass sets and ability to recover are uncanny.

8) Atlanta Falcons: Dallas Turner, EDGE, Alabama

Moving on from Arthur Smith was likely addition by subtraction for the Falcons’ offense. They still need a franchise QB, but the defensive line is in dire need of a talent infusion.

Dallas Turner has the physical skill set that could dominate the league, but the technical aspect of his game needs some work. Yet, at 21 years old, Turner could blossom into a premier pass rusher off the edge.

9) Chicago Bears: Malik Nabers, WR, LSU

Gus Johnson gave Marvin Harrison Jr. the “Maserati Marv” nickname, but “Maserati Malik” is much more fitting, given their playstyles. Malik Nabers is the top deep/YAC threat in the class, torching defenses with his short-area and downfield speed. Williams has the propensity to hold the ball for a big play, and with Nabers on the outside, he’ll have them.

10) New York Jets: JC Latham, OT, Alabama

Aaron Rodgers is back, but to keep him healthy, the Jets need to invest in the offensive line. The consensus seems rather low on JC Latham; he drops his head and lunges at times, and penalties are an issue, but his overall profile is worthy of first-round consideration.

While his game is more size/power than finesse, it won’t matter to Rodgers as long as he has time to hit Garrett Wilson downfield.

11) Minnesota Vikings: Cooper DeJean, CB, Iowa

The “All-White vs. All-Black” NFL teams discussion was rampant toward the end of the season. The biggest question mark on the White side was the cornerback room. Well, reinforcements are here. Cooper DeJean is my top-ranked CB this cycle, as there are few holes in his skill set.

MORE: Could Cooper DeJean Play Safety in the NFL?

As you’d expect from an Iowa DB, he’s a plus-run defender, stellar in zone coverage, and technically refined. Having him on the outside immediately opens up the playbook for DC Brian Flores, who was already in his bag without strong corners this season.

12) Denver Broncos: Laiatu Latu, EDGE, UCLA

Laiatu Latu has the first-step explosiveness, hand usage, and reaction time to obliterate tackles 1-on-1, and were it not for Dallas Turner’s create-a-player build, he’d be EDGE1. The Broncos need pass-rush help, and Latu can provide that from Day 1.

13) Las Vegas Raiders: Terrion Arnold, CB, Alabama

The Raiders are on the right track with Antonio Pierce at the helm, but they are devoid of talent at multiple positions, chief of which is corner.

Terrion Arnold is sticky in coverage and plays through the hands at the catch point, breaking up seemingly completed passes. And his length and superb athleticism only emphasize his mental acuity.

14) New Orleans Saints: Jared Verse, EDGE, Florida State

Will Anderson Jr. was in a tier of his last cycle, but so was Jared Verse right after him. Watch all of his sacks from last season, and you’ll see he’s not just a cleanup artist. He has a master’s degree in acceleration, exploding into and past offensive tackles. And he does an outstanding job turning that speed into power.

15) Indianapolis Colts: Brock Bowers, TE, Georgia

Placing Brock Bowers in a mock draft is a difficult endeavor, as he’s one of the top overall prospects but plays a position that’s hard to value in Round 1. Sure, you don’t want him blocking edge rushers for long, but he’s a menace in the flats and can turn a short reception into a long touchdown with his YAC ability.

16) Seattle Seahawks: J.J. McCarthy, QB, Michigan

Geno Smith’s story is great, and he’s certainly a top-32 QB in the league right now. But with a new regime in place following Pete Carroll’s departure, he’ll be on a short leash.

Head coach Mike Macdonald was Michigan’s DC during J.J. McCarthy‘s freshman year, and Jim Harbaugh has spoken glowingly about the QB, calling for him to be drafted first overall. Now, that’s a “never in history” proclamation, but McCarthy is still worthy of first-round consideration with his arm talent, age (he turned 21 in January), and creative capacity.

17) Jacksonville Jaguars: Rome Odunze, WR, Washington

There are many “F it, Rome Odunze is down there somewhere” plays on the Washington WR’s film, but he routinely came down with them. He lets passes into his frame more than you’d like, but he has the height/weight/speed combination to be an X receiver, which the Jags need outside of Christian Kirk and Calvin Ridley.

18) Cincinnati Bengals: Jer’Zhan Newton, DT, Illinois

Jer’Zhan Newton can single-handedly blow up a play with his pack-a-punch hands and jarring burst. The edges are set for Cincinnati, but they need a disruptor in the middle of their defense, and that’s exactly what Newton is.

19) Los Angeles Rams: Chop Robinson, EDGE, Penn State

PFN Draft Analyst Ian Cummings is a big fan of Chop Robinson, and it’s easy to see why. He’ll be a workout warrior at the Combine, causing his draft stock to soar. He seemingly teleports on the edge, and his first step makes OTs look like they’re lagging on film.

20) Pittsburgh Steelers: Kool-Aid McKinstry, CB, Alabama

Mock drafts giving the Steelers a corner in Round 1 is as consistent as Mike Tomlin avoiding losing seasons. Kool-Aid McKinstry is agile, smooth in transition, and physical in coverage and run defense.

Joining Minkah Fitzpatrick and Joey Porter Jr. would shore up Pittsburgh’s defensive backfield and give T.J. Watt, Cameron Heyward, and Alex Highsmith the secondary they deserve.

21) Miami Dolphins: Graham Barton, OL, Duke

Say it with me, everyone: The Dolphins need offensive line help. Luckily, Graham Barton can legitimately play all five positions up front with his mobility and technical prowess.

He may lack the measurements to stay at tackle in the league, but the ability to kick out to either tackle spot due to injury is an immense plus with Terron Armstead at LT (if he doesn’t retire).

22) Philadelphia Eagles: Nate Wiggins, CB, Clemson

Year 2 of the Darius Slay and James Bradberry show was a catastrophe, but Nate Wiggins can amend the CB room quickly. A fluid mover with the speed to carry vertical routes comfortably, Wiggins can buy the Eagles’ star-studded defensive front more time to create chaos.

23) Houston Texans (From CLE): Keon Coleman, WR, Florida State

Nico Collins exploded with C.J. Stroud slinging him the rock, and Tank Dell is a slot assassin. But in a pass-heavy league, you need at least three viable WRs, and Keon Coleman far supersedes that distinction.

A former basketball player, Coleman boxes out DBs on contested targets and snags passes with the leaping ability that could win tip-offs. Add in his punt return experience and smoothness in the open field, and Coleman is a human highlight reel.

24) Dallas Cowboys: Quinyon Mitchell, CB, Toledo

Stephon Gilmore’s time in Dallas is running out, so finding his heir apparent should be on Jerry Jones’ “all-in” to-do list.

Quinyon Mitchell made Bruce Feldman’s Freaks List by running a sub-4.4 40-yard dash and bench-pressed 225 pounds over 20 times last summer. But he’s more than an athletic marvel, clamping WRs all season long and during 1-on-1s at the Senior Bowl.

25) Green Bay Packers: Tyler Nubin, S, Minnesota

Tyler Nubin generated five interceptions last season, highlighting his vision as a deep safety. That’s important, as new Packers DC Jeff Hafley ran Cover 1 43.1% of the time last season with Boston College, fifth most in the FBS. But Nubin will also fly downhill against the run, filling holes and forcing stops.

26) Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Jackson Powers-Johnson, C, Oregon

Ryan Jensen retired, Cody Mauch struggled as a rookie, and the Aaron Stinnie/Matt Feiler combo at left guard was worrisome. Suffice it to say, if the Buccaneers want Baker Mayfield to survive the coming seasons, they’ll need to repair the interior of the offensive line.

Fresh off a dominant Senior Bowl showing, Jackson Powers-Johnson checks all the boxes: can reach/down the block, keeps their head on a swivel during double teams, and will serve pancakes on the second level deserving of an IHOP partnership.

27) Arizona Cardinals (From HOU): Byron Murphy II, DT, Texas

Give Byron Murphy II his flowers, as he’s a sentient wrecking ball lined up anywhere from 0 to 3-tech. Taking MHJ at No. 4 and Murphy at No. 27 will have Cardinals fans throwing a massive party in the USA.

28) Buffalo Bills: Brian Thomas Jr., WR, LSU

Nabers isn’t the only player keeping LSU’s “WRU” bid alive. Brian Thomas Jr. puts DBs in a spin cycle with his throttle manipulation and wins at the catch point with impressive hand-eye coordination. Put him on the field with Stefon Diggs, Dalton Kincaid, James Cook, and Josh Allen, and defenses will be the on-field embodiment of Ben Affleck’s perpetual despair.

29) Detroit Lions: Kamari Lassiter, CB, Georgia

Kamari Lassiter doesn’t appear to receive the same hype as the other top CBs in the draft, but he could go much higher than 29th overall. If he doesn’t, expect Dan Campbell himself to sprint the card in.

Lassiter was flawless for Georgia last season, not allowing a single touchdown. He’ll lay his body on the line against the ground game, and he can turn and run with most WRs he’ll face.

30) Baltimore Ravens: T’Vondre Sweat, DT, Texas

Byron Murphy isn’t the only Texas DT who could hear his name called on Day 1. T’Vondre Sweat won’t rack up many sack numbers from nose tackle, but at 350+ pounds, he’s Sisyphus’s boulder.

When you’re that big and powerful, you don’t need to get cute with hand moves — using his bull rush, Sweat bowls over centers and guards without breaking a … sweat.

31) Kansas City Chiefs: Troy Franklin, WR, Oregon

Don’t come at me, Chiefs fans; the MDS had to put someone at No. 31, and it just so happened to be KC. But on the bright side, I present to you, Troy Franklin! Kansas City’s receiving problems are real, and I expect the team to course-correct quickly.

Franklin is a detailed route runner with the speed to take the top of defenses from the slot or out wide. Matching him with Rashee Rice would instantly raise the offense’s floor.

32) San Francisco 49ers: Amarius Mims, OT, Georgia

Amarius Mims has the tools to be an All-Pro tackle. Period. But with only eight career starts, the 49ers would be banking on their ability to unlock his potential. Still, Trent Williams is in the twilight of his career, and Mims could eventually step in without skipping a beat.

Round 2

2024 NFL Mock Draft

33) Carolina Panthers: Xavier Legette, WR, South Carolina

Xavier Legette plays much bigger than his 6’1″ frame, and after a rough start in Mobile, he ultimately left scouts impressed with his route running and catch-point aptitude.

34) New England Patriots: Xavier Worthy, WR, Texas

This class is loaded with WRs, and I expect them to fly off the board. Xavier Worthy is a salesman on the field, deploying head fakes and subtle body movements to put DBs in another area code.

35) Arizona Cardinals: Tyler Guyton, OT, Oklahoma

Tyler Guyton is a natural tackle, possessing the frame, strength, and athleticism to hold up on the edges. He’ll need to hone in on the nuances of the position, but Arizona has a lot to work with from the jump.

36) Washington Commanders: Bralen Trice, EDGE, Washington

Listed at 6’4″ and 274 pounds, Bralen Trice is on the bigger side of EDGEs. That, of course, zaps at his ability to bend under and around tackles, but he makes up for it with active hands, punishing power, and a relentless motor.

37) Los Angeles Chargers: Adonai Mitchell, WR, Texas

Even if Quentin Johnston pans out, the Chargers need some extra voltage for Justin Herbert to tap into. Adonai Mitchell is a professional ball tracker with the length and coordination to capitalize on throws outside his frame.

38) Tennessee Titans: Ladd McConkey, WR, Georgia

Ladd McConkey is a sneaky athletic WR best utilized in the slot a la Wes Welker and Julian Edelman. SIKE! That’s lazy, race-based scouting to a tee.

MORE: Is Ladd McConkey a Cooper Kupp Clone?

McConkey creates separation at an inhuman rate, dictating CB’s movements with his savvy route running. Throw in his sure hands and evasiveness in the open field, and you have a dynamic offensive chess piece.

39) New York Giants: Troy Fautanu, OL, Washington

Troy Fautanu will likely kick inside in the NFL, but he can start at tackle in a pinch for the Giants — or longer if Evan Neal doesn’t drastically develop. Nonetheless, he’s a people mover on the line, has light feet and quick hands, and will put second/third-level defenders on his highlight reel with reckless abandon.

40) Washington Commanders (From CHI): Kingsley Suamataia, OT, BYU

Length, athleticism, bend — you name the physical trait you want in an OT, and Kingsley Suamataia likely has it. The only issues on his draft profile are consistency and shading in the finer points of his craft. Second-year OL coach Travelle Wharton would have the chance to make his mark with this selection.

41) Green Bay Packers (From NYJ): Cooper Beebe, OL, Kansas State

Cooper Beebe was my favorite interior lineman last cycle before he returned to school. Outside of an A+ name, Beebe is a road grader who’s also reliable in pass protection. Keep an eye on his testing numbers at the Combine — they could surprise.

42) Minnesota Vikings: Bo Nix, QB, Oregon

I’ve never been the biggest Bo Nix fan, but he truly came into his own at Oregon. He’s demonstrated an innate playmaking ability over the last two years, and he has all the physical tools to torture defenses.

43) Atlanta Falcons: Michael Penix Jr., QB, Washington

Michael Penix Jr. doesn’t have the athletic gifts Nix boasts, but he’s the cleaner pure passer. He reportedly rocked interviews at the Senior Bowl, and his throwing motion is mechanically smooth, allowing him to hit all levels of the field with regularity.

44) Las Vegas Raiders: Jordan Morgan, OT, Arizona

Jordan Morgan has the movement skills and grip force to be a stalwart at tackle, but he is occasionally too late with his hands. But he has the foot speed and core strength to re-anchor after initially losing a rep.

45) New Orleans Saints (From DEN): Leonard Taylor III, DT, Miami (FL)

Leonard Taylor III‘s pass-rush upside is what will see him drafted within the first two rounds. He can penetrate pockets up the middle with regularity — just where QBs hate pressure the most.

46) Indianapolis Colts: T.J. Tampa, CB, Iowa State

T.J. Tampa moves well for his size, sinking low, staying patient, and transitioning quickly. He can turn and burn when needed, and his long arms close passing windows before WRs can haul it in.

47) New York Giants (From SEA): Darius Robinson, EDGE, Missouri

Darius Robinson turned the Senior Bowl into a clinic in pass-rush proficiency. He’s a traits-rich prospect with inside/outside versatility along the line, but he does the most damage at 5-tech and wider.

48) Jacksonville Jaguars: Michael Hall Jr., DT, Ohio State

Twitchy interior rushers are always valued, especially when they have the pedigree of Michael Hall Jr. He knows how to utilize his natural leverage and energy to get under pads and either bowl through or slice past an opponent’s face.

49) Cincinnati Bengals: Patrick Paul, OL, Houston

Patrick Paul may have two first names, but he takes no issue introducing himself to those who line up across from him. Jonah Williams is likely on his way out of Cincinnati, and Paul can bring his footwork, length, and overall size to the right side of the line to protect Joe Burrow.

50) Philadelphia Eagles (From NO): Malachi Corley, WR, Western Kentucky

A.J. Brown and DeVonta Smith are two of the best WRs in the league. Now imagine what they could do with Malachi Corley imposing his will on defenses from the slot.

MORE: Top Wide Receivers in the 2024 NFL Draft

He goes by “YAC King,” but alongside Swole and Skinny Batman, it won’t take long for Corley to endear himself as Speedy Batman to Eagles fans.

51) Pittsburgh Steelers: Sedrick Van Pran, C, Georgia

Few things are scarier than seeing Sedrick Van Pran pulling toward you on a run play. He was an iron man for Georgia and a prospect scouts have discussed for the last three years. His aggressive style and lunchpail mentality will fit in nicely in Pittsburgh.

52) Los Angeles Rams: Kalen King, CB, Penn State

Kalen King has watched his stock tumble since the season ended, but his processing speed, instincts, and fluidity are still there, and a strong Combine should cement his Round 2 capital.

53) Philadelphia Eagles: Beau Brade, S, Maryland

The Eagles double dip in the secondary in this 7-round mock draft, bringing in Beau Brade as a long-term starter at safety. He is a heat-seeking missile in the secondary, blowing up ball carriers and pass attempts at every level of the field.

54) Cleveland Browns: Kris Jenkins, DT, Michigan

A freak of nature, Kris Jenkins would do well paired with another mutant, Myles Garrett. Jenkins will stuff the run with raw power and then generate pressure with pass-rush finesse, which isn’t something you can say about most DTs.

55) Miami Dolphins: Chris Braswell, EDGE, Alabama

Chris Braswell can set the edge and bull rush tackles into the quarterback’s lap when at his peak. He’s played second fiddle to Anderson and Turner for the last two years, but Braswell’s play at the point of attack and speed-to-power go-to move will help him last in the pros.

56) Dallas Cowboys: Kiran Amegadjie, OT, Yale

Kiran Amegadjie only played four games last season due to a quad injury, but he’ll have a chance to exhibit his physical gifts at the Combine. The finer points of the game have alluded to him thus far, but with proper coaching, he could be a team’s franchise tackle.

57) Tampa Bay Buccaneers: Jonathon Brooks, RB, Texas

A torn ACL could see Jonathon Brooks fall during the 2024 NFL Draft, but that injury isn’t the death knell that it used to be. The Texas RB is filthy in space, similar to the back he succeeded, Bijan Robinson.

MORE: Top RBs in the 2024 NFL Draft

If Tampa Bay plans on making Baker Mayfield the QB1 for multiple years, he’ll need a backfield-mate who can create on his own.

58) Green Bay Packers: Ennis Rakestraw Jr., CB, Missouri

Ennis Rakestraw Jr. is yet another talented corner worthy of Round 2 draft capital. He uses his length to pin WRs along the boundary and jam them at the line. Downfield, he’s silky smooth in transition and is patient with his footwork, maintaining leverage.

59) Houston Texans: Brandon Dorlus, DL, Oregon

Hybrid defensive linemen are harder to place in mock drafts, as teams value the profile differently. But if anyone can get the most out of Brandon Dorlus, it’s DeMeco Ryans. What he lacks in elite explosiveness and bend, Dorlus makes up for in unadulterated brawn and natural leverage.

60) Buffalo Bills: Jonah Elliss, EDGE, Utah

Oh look, another Elliss’ draft prospect just dropped! Jonah Elliss‘ father played 10 years in the NFL, and all three of his brothers are currently in the league. Despite lacking an overwhelming power element, Elliss has the burst and bend to win around the arc consistently.

61) Detroit Lions: Devontez Walker, WR, North Carolina

Devontez Walker has shades of Jalin Hyatt in his game. He’s a prototypical field stretcher, able to glide down the field and cash in with his length and ball tracking.

62) Baltimore Ravens: Trey Benson, RB, Florida State

Lamar Jackson needs a new backfield-mate, with J.K. Dobbins not able to stay healthy.

Trey Benson is a balanced runner, hitting holes with urgency and leverage. He forced missed tackles at a Bijan Robinson rate last season, and he can smoke a secondary once he reaches their level.

63) Kansas City Chiefs: Maason Smith, DT, LSU

Maason Smith is still on the raw side as a pass rusher, but there are shades of Chris Jones on tape, so it’s only fitting he lands with the Chiefs in this 7-Round 2024 NFL Mock Draft.

64) San Francisco 49ers: D.J. James, CB, Auburn

DJ James, DJ James on the wall, who’s the fairest of them all? Get it … because he’s a mirror on the field. Cringy joke aside, James can match most WRs stride for stride, but his undersized frame could cause growing pains in Year 1.

Round 3

2024 NFL Mock Draft

65) Carolina Panthers: Ja’Tavion Sanders, TE, Texas

Young could use all the weapons the Panthers can get their hands on, and Ja’Tavion Sanders could work as a safety valve underneath as the pair gains experience.

66) Arizona Cardinals: Caelen Carson, CB, Wake Forest

The Cardinals can upgrade most spots on their roster, but CB is a glaring weakness. Caelen Carson didn’t appear at the Senior Bowl, but his tape oozes physicality — something Arizona needs on defense.

67) Washington Commanders: Edgerrin Cooper, LB, Texas A&M

The Commanders blew up their front seven last season, and although former first-rounder Jamin Davis has progressed, they have to address the second level. Edgerrin Cooper instantly bolsters the run defense, cleaning up after the D-line.

68) New England Patriots: Adisa Isaac, EDGE, Penn State

Adisa Isaac‘s ability at the point of attack is what will earn him top-75 draft billing. His hands and motor don’t stop, and his showing at the Senior Bowl will only elevate his stock.

69) Los Angeles Chargers: Mike Sainristil, CB, Michigan

Much of Michigan’s national title-winning squad will hear their names called in the draft, and Mike Sainristil is among the best of them. As a former WR, he comes equipped with ball skills and an understanding of what his opponent wants to accomplish on any given rep.

70) New York Giants: Jeremiah Trotter Jr., LB, Clemson

Yet another NFL bloodline representative, Jeremiah Trotter Jr. is a playmaker in the middle of a defense with the instincts to disrupt offenses consistently.

71) Arizona Cardinals (From TEN): Zach Frazier, C, West Virginia

More OL help is on the way for Murray. Zach Frazier is a four-time state wrestling champion, and it’s clear as day in his film. He solidifies the interior of the line and brings a “leave it all on the field” attitude to the locker room.

72) New York Jets: Ja’Lynn Polk, WR, Washington

The Jets need to improve their receiving corps past Garrett Wilson, and Ja’Lynn Polk has the hands, awareness, and ball skills to earn a spot on the depth chart.

73) Detroit Lions (From MIN): Ruke Orhorhoro, DT, Clemson

Alim McNeill needs a running mate at defensive tackle, and Ruke Orhorhoro can be that and then some. He’s scheme versatile and explosive, helping Detroit retool for another NFC title run.

74) Atlanta Falcons: Jalen McMillan, WR, Washington

It’s Drake London and a motley crew at WR for the Falcons, so drafting Jalen McMillan is not just exciting but necessary. McMillan adds a vertical presence that would free areas underneath and result in periodic downfield bombs.

75) Chicago Bears: Kamren Kinchens, S, Miami (FL)

Jaquan Brisker has shined since becoming a starter, but Eddie Jackson is getting long in the tooth.

MORE: Top Safeties in the 2024 NFL Draft

Kamren Kinchens is a throwback centerfielder, instilling fear into opponents who come over the middle. He can improve his angles in coverage and run defense, but he’s physical and rangy as a deep safety.

76) Seattle Seahawks: Christian Haynes, G, UConn

In the words of Stephen A. Smith, Christian Haynes is a bad man! He’s a certified dawg on the interior with guard/center versatility, thwarting bull rushes and turning holes into crates in the ground game.

77) Las Vegas Raiders: McKinnley Jackson, DT, Texas A&M

McKinnley Jackson doesn’t receive much hype from the media at large, but his talent pops off the screen. He’s on the shorter side for a DT, but his heavy hands, low center of gravity, and relatively long arms cause havoc for opponents.

78) Seattle Seahawks: Junior Colson, LB, Michigan

A sure tackler, Junior Colson is a well-built linebacker with few glaring holes as a prospect. He’s not elite in any one area but has a good head on his shoulders with the speed to work laterally.

79) Jacksonville Jaguars: Christian Mahogany, G, Boston College

Christian Mahogany has injury concerns, but when healthy, he’s one of the top offensive linemen in the entire class.

80) Cincinnati Bengals: Blake Corum, RB, Michigan

Blake Corum was a top-three back for me last draft before he returned to school. He’s an all-around star with the start/stop ability to break big runs with ease.

81) Denver Broncos: Josh Newton, CB, TCU

Although not an elite athlete, Josh Newton has the potential to be a stingy man coverage corner. Playing alongside Pat Surtain II will funnel targets his way early, but the experience will only accelerate his growth.

82) Indianapolis Colts: Mekhi Wingo, DT, LSU

Watching Mekhi Wingo’s film is interesting. Most of his best plays came from a DE alignment rather than DT due to his natural leverage and burst upfield. Regardless, he’ll turn 21 in April, and his ceiling far supersedes his baseline.

83) Los Angeles Rams: Jaylan Ford, LB, Texas

A Longhorn legend, Jaylan Ford had a stellar career in Texas. The Rams developed Ernest Jones into a reliable second-level defender, and Ford owns an even higher development range.

84) Pittsburgh Steelers: Spencer Rattler, QB, South Carolina

Spencer Rattler shined at the Senior Bowl, and just a couple of years ago, he appeared to be an early first-round candidate. His physical ability never left, and he’s seemingly reframed his image attitude-wise.

MORE: Spencer Rattler’s Fantastic Senior Bowl Showing Vaults South Carolina QB Atop Rankings

Round 3 QBs rarely hit, but Kenny Pickett is not the answer, and Pittsburgh has the capital to take a swing.

85) Cleveland Browns: Roman Wilson, WR, Michigan

There are pass catchers, and then there are pass snatchersRoman Wilson rarely lets the ball into his chest, ripping balls from the air with ferocity. The cherry on top? He loves run-blocking reps as much as running routes.

86) Houston Texans (From PHI): Calen Bullock, S, USC

Derek Stingley needs some help in the back end. Calen Bullock is a ball hawk at safety with the eyes to take advantage of unsuspecting QBs.

87) Dallas Cowboys: Payton Wilson, LB, NC State

Dallas needs LB depth, and Payton Wilson is one of the safest prospects at the position. He stays patient in coverage and coming downhill, redlining a motor hotter than a Ferrari F2002.

88) Green Bay Packers: Jaylen Wright, RB, Tennessee

Aaron Jones is the present, but AJ Dillon is not the future of Green Bay’s backfield. Jaylen Wright is solid before contact … but after it? That’s when the magic happens.

89) Tampa Bay Buccaneers: James Williams, S/LB, Miami (FL)

At 6’4″ and 230 pounds, James Williams is a menace in the box. He played safety for the Hurricanes but worked as a linebacker at the Senior Bowl. Whatever Williams’ listed position, he’s a versatile weapon on defense that can deliver bell-ringing hits.

90) Arizona Cardinals (From HOU): Javon Solomon, EDGE, Troy

Javon Solomon is only 6’0″, but his 80-inch wingspan and twitchy lower half are a problem for offensive tackles to deal with.

91) Green Bay Packers (From BUF): Cedric Gray, LB, North Carolina

Need a linebacker to cover the ground from the second level? Cedric Gray could be what you are looking for on Day 2/3. He plays with impressive vision, often seeing plays develop before his teammates.

92) Detroit Lions: Zak Zinter, G, Michigan

Zak Zinter has all of the intangibles you want in a lineman, and those same intangibles will endear him to head coach Dan Campbell. It also helps that he’s a bully at the line of scrimmage, especially on runs.

93) Baltimore Ravens: Johnny Wilson, WR, Florida State

Zay Flowers is a big play waiting to happen, but Lamar Jackson needs more options out wide. Speaking of “big,” … Johnny Wilson stands 6’7″ with movement skills that should be illegal at his height.

94) Kansas City Chiefs: Javon Bullard, DB, Georgia

L’Jarius Sneed and Javon Bullard in the same defensive backfield is a deadly combo. Sneed’s ability to blitz from the slot and lock down WRs on the outside, combined with Bullard’s ability to fit against the run and play deep, is a dream pairing for Steven Spagnuolo.

95) San Francisco 49ers: Braden Fiske, DT, Florida State

Braden Fiske is electric off the ball with dumbbells for hands, making his presence felt up front for FSU all season and at the Senior Bowl.

96) Jacksonville Jaguars: Kris Abrams-Draine, CB, Missouri

Kris Abrams-Draine was a walking seatbelt celebration at the Senior Bowl, strapping nearly every WR he went against. And as a former WR, he’ll come up with INTs at a higher clip than the average CB.

97) Philadelphia Eagles: Bucky Irving, RB, Oregon

Acceleration. Explosiveness. Open-field lethality. What do those three words have in common? They are descriptors of Bucky Irving‘s skill set. He can also pick up yards and split out as a receiver.

98) San Francisco 49ers: Gabriel Murphy, EDGE, UCLA

Latu received most of the recognition along UCLA’s D-line, but Gabriel Murphy (and his twin brother Grayson) was more than just a running mate on the other side. Murphy showcased his pass-rush toolbox at the Shrine Bowl, and he has more than enough collegiate tape to attract attention on draft day.

99) Buffalo Bills: Cole Bishop, S, Utah

With the maneuverability to cover in space and the physicality to defend the run, Cole Bishop will have a lot of fans in the league. Add in his high football IQ and reactivity, and you have a readymade NFL safety.

100) Washington Commanders: Jermaine Burton, WR, Alabama

Jermaine Burton‘s overall numbers are a bit underwhelming after playing for both Georgia and Alabama. Yet, he has the juice to pressure defenses vertically and horizontally, creating space for himself on quick routes and deep shots.

Round 4

2024 NFL Mock Draft

101) Carolina Panthers
Tommy Eichenberg, LB, Ohio State

102) Washington Commanders
Dwight McGlothern, CB, Arkansas

103) New England Patriots
Nehemiah Pritchett, CB, Auburn

104) Arizona Cardinals
Will Shipley, RB, Clemson

105) Los Angeles Chargers
DeWayne Carter, DT, Duke

106) Tennessee Titans
Marshawn Kneeland, EDGE, Western Michigan

107) New York Giants
Ricky Pearsall, WR, Florida

108) Minnesota Vikings
Ty’Ron Hopper, LB, Missouri

109) Atlanta Falcons
Max Melton, CB, Rutgers

110) Chicago Bears
Tyler Davis, DT, Clemson

111) New York Jets
Jaden Hicks, S, Washington State

112) Las Vegas Raiders
Brandon Coleman, OL, TCU

113) New York Jets
Michael Pratt, QB, Tulane

114) Atlanta Falcons
Blake Fisher, OT, Notre Dame

115) Cincinnati Bengals
Cade Stover, TE, Ohio State

116) Jacksonville Jaguars
Sundiata Anderson, EDGE, Grambling State

117) Indianapolis Colts
Matt Goncalves, OT, Pittsburgh

118) Seattle Seahawks
Jarrian Jones, CB, Florida State

119) Pittsburgh Steelers
Dominick Puni, OL, Kansas

120) Pittsburgh Steelers
Khristian Boyd, DT, Northern Iowa

121) Denver Broncos
Jamari Thrash, WR, Louisville

122) Chicago Bears
Khyree Jackson, CB, Oregon

123) Houston Texans
Isaiah Adams, OL, Illinois

124) San Francisco 49ers
Ainias Smith, WR, Texas A&M

125) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Jordan Travis, QB, Florida State

126) Green Bay Packers
Delmar Glaze, OT, Maryland

127) Houston Texans
Kamal Hadden, CB, Tennessee

128) Buffalo Bills
Cam Hart, CB, Notre Dame

129) Minnesota Vikings
Keith Randolph Jr., DT, Illinois

130) Baltimore Ravens
Renardo Green, CB, Florida State

131) Kansas City Chiefs
Marist Liufau, LB, Notre Dame

132) San Francisco 49ers
Ben Sinnott, TE, Kansas State

133) Baltimore Ravens
Christian Jones, OL, Texas

Round 5

2024 NFL Mock Draft

134) Cleveland Browns
Mohamed Kamara, EDGE, Colorado State

135) New England Patriots
Walter Rouse, OT, Oklahoma

136) Arizona Cardinals
Tykee Smith, S, Georgia

137) Washington Commanders
Layden Robinson, G, Texas A&M

138) Los Angeles Chargers
Sione Vaki, S, Utah

139) New York Giants
Johnny Dixon, CB, Penn State

140) Carolina Panthers
Austin Booker, EDGE, Kansas

141) Atlanta Falcons
Justin Eboigbe, DL, Alabama

142) Chicago Bears
Sataoa Laumea, OL, Utah

143) Denver Broncos
Javon Foster, OT, Missouri

144) Tennessee Titans
Drake Nugent, C, Michigan

145) Denver Broncos
Jaheim Bell, TE, Florida State

146) Las Vegas Raiders
Malik Mustapha, S, Wake Forest

147) Cincinnati Bengals
Jordan Jefferson, DT, LSU

148) New Orleans Saints
Roger Rosengarten, OT, Washington

149) Indianapolis Colts
Nelson Ceaser, EDGE, Houston

150) Seattle Seahawks
Jared Wiley, TE, TCU

151) Jacksonville Jaguars
Jalyx Hunt, EDGE, Houston Christian

152) Los Angeles Rams
Austin Reed, QB, Western Kentucky

153) Los Angeles Rams
Beaux Limmer, OL, Arkansas

154) Cleveland Browns
Anim Dankwah, OT, Howard

155) Minnesota Vikings
Braelon Allen, RB, Wisconsin

156) Miami Dolphins
Kitan Oladapo, S, Oregon State

157) Kansas City Chiefs
Dallin Holker, TE, Colorado State

158) Buffalo Bills
Andrew Coker, OT, TCU

159) Philadelphia Eagles
Tanor Bortolini, OL, Wisconsin

160) Arizona Cardinals
Omar Speights, LB, LSU

161) Buffalo Bills
Curtis Jacobs, LB, Penn State

162) Detroit Lions
Josh Proctor, S, Ohio State

163) Baltimore Ravens
Xavier Thomas, EDGE, Clemson

164) Minnesota Vikings
Dadrion Taylor-Demerson, S, Texas Tech

165) Carolina Panthers
Audric Estimé, RB, Notre Dame

166) New Orleans Saints
Trevin Wallace, LB, Kentucky

167) Green Bay Packers
Brennan Jackson, EDGE, Washington State

168) New Orleans Saints
Isaiah Davis, RB, South Dakota State

169) Philadelphia Eagles
Tyrice Knight, LB, UTEP

170) Philadelphia Eagles
Zion Tupuola-Fetui, EDGE, Washington

171) Kansas City Chiefs
Jalen Sundell, OT, North Dakota State

172) Dallas Cowboys
Jamree Kromah, DL, JMU

173) New Orleans Saints
Willie Drew, CB, Virginia State

174) Cincinnati Bengals
Malik Washington, WR, Virginia

175) San Francisco 49ers
LaDarius Henderson, OL, Michigan

176) Los Angeles Rams
Garret Greenfield, OT, South Dakota State

177) Philadelphia Eagles
Joe Milton III, QB, Tennessee

Round 6

2024 NFL Mock Draft

178) Minnesota Vikings
Jacob Cowing, WR, Arizona

179) Carolina Panthers
Julian Pearl, OL, Illinois

180) Washington Commanders
Fabien Lovett, DT, Florida State

181) New England Patriots
Erick All, TE, Iowa

182) Los Angeles Chargers
MarShawn Lloyd, RB, USC

183) Tennessee Titans
Chau Smith-Wade, CB, Washington State

184) New York Giants
Jaylon Carlies, S, Missouri

185) Miami Dolphins
Javion Cohen, G, Miami (FL)

186) New York Jets
Marcus Harris, DT, Auburn

187) Arizona Cardinals
McCallan Castles, TE, Tennessee

188) Philadelphia Eagles
Andrew Raym, OL, Oklahoma

189) New England Patriots
Javan Morgan, DB, Florida A&M

190) Los Angeles Rams
Gabe Hall, DT, Baylor

191) New Orleans Saints
Brenden Rice, WR, USC

192) Indianapolis Colts
Dylan Laube, RB, New Hampshire

193) Seattle Seahawks
Cedric Johnson, EDGE, Ole Miss

194) Jacksonville Jaguars
Patrick McMorris, S, Cal

195) Cincinnati Bengals
Devin Leary, QB, Kentucky

196) Pittsburgh Steelers
Braiden McGregor, EDGE, Michigan

197) Buffalo Bills
Justin Rogers, DT, Auburn

198) Atlanta Falcons
PJ Jules, S, Southern Illinois

199) Miami Dolphins
Andru Phillips, CB, Kentucky

200) New Orleans Saints
Sam Hartman, QB, Notre Dame

201) Buffalo Bills
Mason McCormick, OL, South Dakota State

202) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
JD Bertrand, LB, Notre Dame

203) Green Bay Packers
Eli Mostaert, DT, North Dakota State

204) Cleveland Browns
Darius Muasau, LB, UCLA

205) Buffalo Bills
Ray Davis, RB, Kentucky

206) Detroit Lions
Charles Turner, C, LSU

207) Cleveland Browns
Jaylin Simpson, DB, Auburn

208) Las Vegas Raiders
Javon Baker, WR, UCF

209) Denver Broncos
Logan Lee, DT, Iowa

210) Jacksonville Jaguars
Edefuan Ulofoshio, LB, Washington

211) Los Angeles Rams
Jalen Coker, WR, Holy Cross

212) Dallas Cowboys
Tory Taylor, P, Iowa

213) San Francisco 49ers
Thomas Harper, S, Notre Dame

214) San Francisco 49ers
Emani Bailey, RB, TCU

215) Green Bay Packers
Luke McCaffrey, WR, Rice

216) Los Angeles Rams
Brevyn Spann-Ford, TE, Minnesota

217) Los Angeles Rams
Demani Richardson, S, Texas A&M

Round 7

2024 NFL Mock Draft

218) Tennessee Titans
Kenny Logan Jr., S, Kansas

219) Washington Commanders
Jawhar Jordan, RB, Louisville

220) Las Vegas Raiders
Kimani Vidal, RB, Troy

221) Houston Texans
Nathan Thomas, OT, Louisiana

222) Los Angeles Chargers
Grayson Murphy, EDGE, UCLA

223) Arizona Cardinals
Davius Richard, QB, NC Central

224) Tennessee Titans
Frank Gore Jr., RB, Southern Miss

225) Baltimore Ravens
Evan Williams, S, Oregon

226) Las Vegas Raiders
Jaylen Harrell, EDGE, Michigan

227) Minnesota Vikings
Chigozie Anusiem, CB, Colorado State

228) New England Patriots
Evan Anderson, DT, FAU

229) New Orleans Saints
Dylan McMahon, OL, NC State

230) Dallas Cowboys
Jordan Whittington, WR, Texas

231) Indianapolis Colts
Jha’Quan Jackson, WR, Tulane

232) Seattle Seahawks
Zion Logue, DT, Georgia

233) Jacksonville Jaguars
Theo Johnson, TE, Penn State

234) Cincinnati Bengals
Daequan Hardy, CB, Penn State

235) Houston Texans
Dillon Johnson, RB, Washington

236) San Francisco 49ers
Kalen DeLoach, LB, Florida State

237) Pittsburgh Steelers
Ryan Flournoy, WR, SEMO

238) Miami Dolphins
Jowon Briggs, DT, Cincinnati

239) Tennessee Titans
Will Reichard, K, Alabama

240) Cleveland Browns
Trey Taylor, S, Air Force

241) Dallas Cowboys
Clark Barrington, OL, Baylor

242) Green Bay Packers
Trevor Keegan, G, Michigan

243) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
M.J. Devonshire, CB, Pittsburgh

244) Houston Texans
Jontrey Hunter, LB, Georgia State

245) Buffalo Bills
Tahj Washington, WR, USC

246) Detroit Lions
Carter Bradley, QB, South Alabama

247) Baltimore Ravens
Hunter Nourzad, OL, Penn State

248) Kansas City Chiefs
Khalid Duke, EDGE/LB, Kansas State

249) San Francisco 49ers
Elijah Jones, CB, Boston College

250) Green Bay Packers
Ja’quan Sheppard, CB, Maryland

251) Cincinnati Bengals
William Mote, LS, Georgia

252) New York Jets
Harrison Mevis, K, Missouri

253) New York Jets
Austin McNamara, P, Texas Tech

254) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Jaxon Janke, WR, South Dakota State

255) Los Angeles Chargers
Aaron Casey, LB, Indiana

256) New York Jets
Qwan’tez Stiggers, CB, Toronto Argonauts

All the 2024 NFL Draft resources you need — the draft order, the top QBs, the Top 100 prospects, and the full 2024 Big Board — right at your fingertips at Pro Football Network!

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