2024 NFL Draft Big Board: Ranking the top 100 prospects for the Chiefs (Updated)

Check out our regularly updated big board of the top NFL Draft prospects exclusively with the Kansas City Chiefs in mind.

As the 2024 NFL Draft approaches, we've compiled our top prospects for the Kansas City Chiefs. You might notice this Big Board looks different than several others. We've purposely factored in the Chiefs' positions of need into our Big Board, which means you'll notice a lack of quarterbacks, interior offensive linemen, and linebackers in the rankings—all positions at which the Chiefs are comfortable. Likewise, we will emphasize a greater impact at positions of need, such as wide receiver, offensive tackle, and interior defensive line.

Currently, the Chiefs are slated to have seven picks in the 2024 NFL Draft.

While our Big Board features numerical rankings, it's better to think about these players in tiers. without any serious or strong convictions about one player being a slot or two higher than another. Be sure to bookmark this page for changes as we expand the Big Board with more players, adjust rankings after key checkpoints (bowl season, pro days, the NFL Combine, NFL free agency, etc.), and update draft picks for trades.

1. Marvin Harrison Jr, WR, Ohio State

Marvin Harrison Jr.
Ohio State v Michigan / Aaron J. Thornton/GettyImages

The best receiver prospect since Julio Jones? Harrison literally does everything well. He can win down the field, in the intermediate, off a bubble screen, or on a fade. Harrison is as complete a wide receiver as you can hope to find in the draft.

2. Malik Nabers, WR, LSU

Malik Nabers, Demani Richardson
Texas A&M v LSU / Jonathan Bachman/GettyImages

Nabers has another gear that most wideouts don't have, he's incredibly explosive and has been one of the most productive receivers in college football against high-level competition. He's looked great with contested catches and can win outside or inside. He's not the most complete route runner currently but his exploivness can overcome that.

3. Joe Alt, Norte Dame, OT

Joe Alt
Notre Dame v Stanford / Thearon W. Henderson/GettyImages

Son of former Chiefs Hall of Fame offensive lineman Jon Alt, Joe has taken a huge step in 2023 to solidify himself as one of the top tackles in this class. He's always been a great run blocker, but the consistency in pass protection has really grown. He's a plug-and-play tackle at the NFL level.

4. Rome Odunze, WR, Washington

2024 CFP National Championship - Michigan v Washington
2024 CFP National Championship - Michigan v Washington / Steve Limentani/ISI Photos/GettyImages

Rome wasn't built in a day but his draft stock has gone through the roof in a season. 6'3" 215 pounds, ball tracking skills paired with great hands and ability to free-lance when a play breaks down. His skillset would be ideal for a Patrick Mahomes-led offense.

5. Brock Bowers, TE, Georgia

Jaylen McCollough, Brock Bowers
Georgia v Tennessee / Eakin Howard/GettyImages

Bowers is one of the best pass catchers in this class. He's also dynamic enough to take jet sweep handoffs. When he enters the league, he will immediately be one of the best YAC tight ends in the game. His lack of size will limit him as a blocker but in the right setting he could be elite.

6. Olumuyiwa Fashanu, OT, Penn State

Olumuyiwa Fashanu
Penn State v Maryland / G Fiume/GettyImages

Fashanu turned 21 on December 9th and is still one of the most complete tackle prospect in the class. Strength, length, and power—he has it all. He's incredibly smooth at all levels. but has some concerns as far as development from year to year.

7. Byron Murphy II, IDL, Texas

Bryce Young, Byron Murphy II
Alabama v Texas / Tim Warner/GettyImages

At 6'1" 305lbs Murphy profiles as a pass rush first, gap shooting defensive tackle. In his first year as a starter for the Longhorns he generated 45 pressures. While he is slightly undersized the success of smaller interior defenders before him should make him a 1st round pick. His upside is as high as an defender in the class.

8. Quinyon Mitchell, CB, Toledo

Maxen Hook, Quinyon Mitchell
MAC Championship - Toledo v Ohio / Mike Mulholland/GettyImages

Long and lean, Mitchell has the coverage skills and ball production to entice an NFL staff. He plays with a fiery edge that at times can make him susceptible to big plays. However, his elite 32.4 passer rating allowed will likely make him a day 1 pick. He had a terrific Senior Bowl and combine.

9. Taliese Fuaga, OT, Oregon State

Taliese Fuaga
Oregon State v Oregon / Brandon Sloter/GettyImages

The 6'6", 330-pound tackle is a tone-setter in the run game and has provided solid protection in pass pro. Similar to Darnell Wright last year, you can project him at left tackle or keep him at right and let him be at his best. He's a bit lunge-y to play the left side but his length translates well to the right.

10. Cooper DeJean, CB, Iowa

Cooper Dejean, Anthony Brown
Purdue v Iowa / Matthew Holst/GettyImages

Unfortunately, DeJean lost the end of his season to injury but he still posted a great season. An impact corner in coverage DeJean has elite athleticism (freaks list member) and has lived in the slot. He might end up at safety at the next level but similar questions were asked about Brian Branch who seemingly makes plays weekly. Impact special teams player.

11. Brian Thomas Jr, WR, LSU

Brian Thomas Jr.
LSU v Missouri / Ed Zurga/GettyImages

Thomas' traits are through the roof: 6'4", 220 pounds with a reported 4.40 second time in the 40-yard dash, there's a lot to like. He's not a complete route runner and has struggled against top competition but he might be one of the best pure prospects at receiver in the class.

12. Troy Fautanu, OT, Washington

Troy Fautanu
Washington v Stanford / Brandon Sloter/GettyImages

Fautanu has been the left tackle for one of college football's best passing offenses. His combine will be important for his draft stock as there are some questions if he can stick at tackle. Strong, athletic, and excels in pass protection. He's a smart blocker that has a high floor for any team needing offensive line help.

13. Terrion Arnold, CB, Alabama

Terrion Arnold
Rose Bowl Game - Alabama v Michigan / Ryan Kang/GettyImages

Arnold posses the physical profile and ball production of a top corner in any draft. He is fluid and athletic in coverage and is cerebral in coverage. There's room for growth in run support and against larger physical receivers but starting for the the Crimson Tide as a freshman shows something.

14. Jared Verse, ED, Florida State

Jared Verse
Miami v Florida State / Don Juan Moore/GettyImages

Last year Verse might have been a top 10 pick, but his stock has gone down some this year with a lack of productivity. A member of Bruce Feldman's "freaks" list there's still lots of upside to Verse. He's struggled translating pressures to sacks this season but the run defense is still solid. Elite athlete.

15. Dallas Turner, ED, Alabama

Dallas Turner
Rose Bowl Game - Alabama v Michigan / Ryan Kang/GettyImages

Turner is an explosive speed rusher who has all the traits of a classic edge rusher. He's doubled his sack production even after losing rushing mate Will Anderson Jr. There are still some questions about play weight for him but the skill set is ideal for an impact edge.

16. Jer'Zhan Newton, IDL, Illinois

Jer'Zhan Newton
Michigan State v Illinois / Michael Hickey/GettyImages

Newton is the rare complete interior prospect. He shoots gaps quickly enough to blow up plays in the backfield but is strong enough to maintain the line of scrimmage against the run. He's a little small by interior standards but his play speaks for itself.

17. JC Latham, OT, Alabama

JC Latham
Alabama v LSU / Jonathan Bachman/GettyImages

Another lengthy tackle prospect Latham is an experienced SEC blocker. He's smooth and fluid and excels with outside zone and pass protection. He tends to bend his waist at times rather than using his core strength but he's made up for it with pure length.

18. Laiatu Latu, ED, UCLA

Laiatu Latu
Arizona State v UCLA / Ronald Martinez/GettyImages

After medically retiring, Latu transferred to UCLA and resumed playing, and since then he's put together some of the best tape of any edge rusher. He's not the physically gifted of the pass rushers but he's so refined, the productivity is undeniable. Medicals will be a major concern.

19. Nate Wiggins, CB, Clemson

Nate Wiggins
Clemson v Miami / Megan Briggs/GettyImages

Wiggins is a high football character corner with the best raw coverage skills in the draft. He has elite recovery speed and a solid understanding of coverage as a former wideout. He's a little undersized for the position and lacks some play strength but there's lockdown corner potential.

20. Amarius Mims, OT, Georgia

Amarius Mims
Ball State v Georgia / Brandon Sloter/GettyImages

When healthy Mims might have the 2nd best tape of any tackle in this class. He's just played very little as a starter. He's an elite-level athlete at the tackle position, he moves like a tight end in space. 6'7" 330 pounds he has all the tools of an elite tackle. He's only played right tackle but could easily move to the left side, there will be a development curve for him as a raw prospect.

21. Adonai Mitchell, WR, Texas

Adonai Mitchell, Jacob Parrish
Kansas State v Texas / Tim Warner/GettyImages

6'4" 200 pounds, strong hands, dynamic after the catch, and has posted 9 touchdowns for the Longhorns. He doesn't have breakaway speed but Mitchell has the skill set to live on the outside if needed in the NFL. He's the last WR that has the traits to be a true #1 in the class.

22. Tyler Guyton, OT, Oklahoma

Tyler Guyton
Iowa State v Oklahoma / Brian Bahr/GettyImages

6'7" 328lbs Guyton is a prototype of length and agility for an NFL caliber tackle. He's raw in aspects of his game after just one year starting but the traits are unteachable. Guyton will have some growing pains as a first year starter but his upside is immense.

23. Ladd McConkey, WR. Georgia

Ladd Mcconkey
Ole Miss v Georgia / Todd Kirkland/GettyImages

Physically, there's nothing overwhelming about McConkey but he's a complete route runner who separates regularly. Teams might overlook his lack of traits but his ability to find space and make the catch fits in any NFL offense. He's had some health issues as well that could create concern.

24. Troy Franklin, WR, Oregon

Troy Franklin
USC v Oregon / Brandon Sloter/GettyImages

Franklin posted over 1,300 yards and 14 touchdowns this year for the Ducks. He has elite speed and ball skills and is a nightmare in the open field. He's got room to grow against zone and at the catch point but his speed is among the best in the class. Classic field stretcher.

25. Chop Robinson, ED, Penn State

Chop Robinson
West Virginia v Penn State / Scott Taetsch/GettyImages

A member of Bruce Feldman's "freaks list." Robinson is a twitchy explosive athlete who's posted some of the top pass-rush win rates in college football. He's been a bit of a concern against the run but there's a lot of potential to tap into with Robinson.

26. Xavier Worthy, WR, Texas

Xavier Worthy
BYU v Texas / Tim Warner/GettyImages

Speed is the key tool for Worthy, but he's not just a deep threat though. His acceleration makes him an impact player after the catch too. At times he fights the ball to catch it and is slightly built for an outside receiver in the NFL. He will needs to be schemed to have free releases or YAC opportunities often.

27. Darius Robinson, ED, Missouri

Darius Robinson
Missouri v Georgia / Todd Kirkland/GettyImages

A recent move to edge rusher has helped Robinson become a top prospect. His large 6'5" 286lbs frame has made him a power rusher from the edge that helped him accumulate 8.5 sacks in 2023. His frame, power and performance at the senior bowl make him a potential 1st round pick.

28. Kingsley Suamataia, OT, BYU

Kingsley Suamataia
BYU v TCU / Sam Hodde/GettyImages

Ideal length, over 1300 snaps along both sides of the offensive line Suamataia will be enticing for a team later in the first. He's played in a run heavy offense that relies on RPOs frequently so pass protection might be an issue at first but he has strength and agility to adapt.

29. Graham Barton, IOL, Duke

Riley Leonard, Graham Barton
Duke v Miami / Megan Briggs/GettyImages

Barton is fairly high for our Chiefs' big board but that's because of his insanely high floor. There's a scenario where he could be viable at all 5 positions along the line. He'll be great on the interior and can kick out to tackle in a pinch. Most teams will want him at center.

30. TJ Tampa, CB, Iowa State

T.J. Tampa, Braden Smith
Iowa State v Cincinnati / Dylan Buell/GettyImages

Tampa isn't super explosive and hasn't posted big interception numbers but he is incredibly sticky in coverage. He has an ideal corner frame and has great anticipation for reading routes and the quarterback's eyes.

31. Zach Frazier, IOL, West Virginia

Zach Frazier
TCU v West Virginia / G Fiume/GettyImages

Strong leverage based blocker that has 4 wrestling state championships to his name. Frazier broke his leg in November and is already sprinting again. He's an ideal build for a center with a low center of gravity and plenty of power.

32. Kool-Aid McKinstry, CB, Alabama

Kool-Aid McKinstry
Alabama v LSU / Jonathan Bachman/GettyImages

Long and lean McKinstry has the signature corner look. He's a willing participant in the run game and does a nice job controlling receivers on their release. After missing the combine due to injury his stock has fallen some but he's still a smart coverage player.

33. Ennis Rakestraw Jr. CB, Missouri

Ennis Rakestraw Jr.
Middle Tennessee v Missouri / Ed Zurga/GettyImages

An ideal press man corner, Rakestraw is physical and sound with his footwork. He doesn't have the straight line speed that other corners have in the draft but he will be appealing because of physicality. Medicals could be an issue. Also struggled at the combine.

34. Xavier Legette, WR, South Carolina

Xavier Legette
South Carolina v Georgia / Todd Kirkland/GettyImages

For a player who is 6'3", 220 pounds, and who has been clocked at 22 mph on GPS tracking this year, there's lots to love about Legette. He's a powerful runner with the ball in his hands and has been strong at the catch point. He's going to need time as a route runner but the floor is high for his skill set.

35. Ricky Pearsall, WR, Florida

Ricky Pearsall
Florida State v Florida / James Gilbert/GettyImages

Pearsall might be one of the best route runners in the draft and he dominated at the Senior Bowl. His straight line speed and strong hands will make him exciting vertical option to any offense. Slightly built he can struggle against large physical corners.

36. Kris Jenkins, IDL, Michigan

Kris Jenkins
Michigan v Minnesota / David Berding/GettyImages

Son of NFL All-Pro Kris Jenkins Sr. and member of Bruce Feldman's "Freaks list" Jenkins has potential. He's been a force in the run game that still has potential as a pass rusher. He's led college football in PFF's "run stops" in 2022. He struggles to combine moves as a pass rusher and is mostly a pocket pusher to this point.

37. Jordan Morgan, OT, Arizona

Jordan Morgan
Washington v Arizona / Christian Petersen/GettyImages

After tearing his ACL last year, Morgan has recovered nicely to keep his draft stock intact. tackle. Sub 33 inch arms might have him at guard at the next level though. He does have nice fluidity in his hips which might have a team try him at tackle.

38. Jackson Powers-Johnson, IOL, Oregon

Jackson Powers-Johnson
2023 Pac-12 Championship - Oregon v Washington / Brandon Sloter/GettyImages

Rapidly rising up draft boards, Powers-Johnson had an excellent senior bowl and was a unanimous All-American. Our top rated interior offensive-linemen, JPJ has played guard and center. Most teams will covet him as a center but he's one of the safer prospects in the draft.

39. Keon Coleman, WR, Florida State

Keon Coleman
Florida State v Florida / James Gilbert/GettyImages

Coleman has burst on the scene this year for Florida State after transferring from Michigan State. His basketball background shows at the catch point and he's dynamic after the catch as well. Coleman is an ideal X receiver at the next level. Some questions about lack of separation might hold some teams back on him.

40. Braden Fiske, IDL, Florida State

Braden Fiske
2023 ACC Championship - Louisville v Florida State / Isaiah Vazquez/GettyImages

Fiske transferred to Florida State this year for a step up in level of competition and he played well. An older prospect Fisk has limitations as a pass rusher but he's a double team machine. He was a top performer at the combine.

41. Roman Wilson, WR, Michigan

Roman Wilson
2024 CFP National Championship - Michigan v Washington / Maddie Meyer/GettyImages

It's hard to imagine a player's stock rising more after winning a National Championship but Wilson's has. He dominated at the senior bowl showing speed and burst to get open at all levels of the field. Coaches will love his high football character and competitiveness at the catch point.

42. Chris Braswell, ED, Alabama

Chris Braswell
Rose Bowl Game - Alabama v Michigan / Ryan Kang/GettyImages

Braswell is different than some of the other edge prospects to come out Alabama. A power based rusher that doesn't rely on speed or bend to impact the passer. He plays with a high motor has been an effective edge setter as well.

43. Jalen McMillan, WR, Washington

2024 CFP National Championship - Michigan v Washington
2024 CFP National Championship - Michigan v Washington / Steve Limentani/ISI Photos/GettyImages

McMillan is often the forgotten piece of the dominant Washington offense because he was the dirty work guy. Lots of his production came at or around the line of scrimmage. He gets open consistently but isn't a huge YAC weapon. Nice frame and build at 6'1" has room for development.

44. Adisa Isaac, ED. Penn State

Adisa Isaac
Penn State v Maryland / G Fiume/GettyImages

Another twitched up athlete from Penn State, Isaac has speed and get off which will excite NFL scouts. However, there are some concerns about him at the point of attack and gap integrity. He profiles as a classic day two edge rusher with upside.

45. Mike Sainristil, CB, Michigan

Mike Sainristil
2024 CFP National Championship - Michigan v Washington / Jamie Schwaberow/GettyImages

Though undersized Sinristil is a fierce competitor out of the slot. He displays above average ball skills and excellent football IQ. A plus blitzer from the slot, he plays much larger than his limiting size. Could struggle in man heavy schemes.

46. Patrick Paul, OT, Houston

Patrick Paul, Anthony Hill Jr.
Texas v Houston / Tim Warner/GettyImages

Starting at left tackle, Paul has the type of length 36 3/8-inch arms, and 85-inch-plus wingspan that will likely be the largest of the class. He's only allowed 3 sacks in his college career. It's hard to beat Paul once he has his hands on you. A lack luster senior bowl might have teams waiting till day 2 for him.

47. Ja'lynn Polk, WR, Washington

Ja'Lynn Polk
2023 Pac-12 Championship - Oregon v Washington / Brandon Sloter/GettyImages

With a 1,000 yards and 8 touchdowns Polk has been a part of the three-headed monster of the Washington passing attack. At 6'2" 200 pounds, he can line up on the outside or in the slot. Is he a product of an incredible cast of skill position players or an NFL-caliber starting receiver?

48. Tyler Nubin, S, Minnesota

Tyler Nubin
Eastern Michigan v Minnesota / David Berding/GettyImages

If you've watched a Minnesota game this year you've noticed Nubin. He just makes plays all over the fields. Great on the ball and in coverage Nubin has the potential to be the next immediate impact safety drafted. He's a heat seeking missel but leave's some room for improvement in coverage.

49. Calen Bullock, S, USC

Calen Bullock
Washington v USC / Ronald Martinez/GettyImages

Though slightly undersized Bullock has the range and ball skills to be a traditional free safety at the next level. He's been a ballhawk in coverage and has great instincts as well.

50. T'Vondre Sweat, IDL, Texas

T'Vondre Sweat
Texas v TCU / Ron Jenkins/GettyImages

A true nose tackle at 6'4" 360 pounds, humans this big aren't supposed to move like Sweat does. Don't let his size fool you though he's playing a real amount of snaps, not just rotational. Sweat might be one of the best nose prospects since Vita Vea. He's going to play a run down only player mostly but there is still some juice as a pass rusher.

51. Malachi Corley, WR, Western Kentucky

Malachi Corley
Western Kentucky v Indiana / Michael Hickey/GettyImages

Corley is an elite playmaker with the ball in his hands he's been mostly a gadget player until 2023. He has the raw athleticism to make an instant impact for any offense as a receiver down the field he will take time to develop. He's very physically gifted but will need time to develop as a route runner.

52. Ruke Orhorhoro, IDL, Clemson

Ruke Orhorhoro
Clemson v South Carolina / Jacob Kupferman/GettyImages

Profiling as a gap shooting run defender with pass rush upside Orhorhoro has traits that could make him a steal on day 2. With a 98% combine testing there's lots of potential to tap into. He's a bit raw but he has lots of upside.

53. Payton Wilson, LB, N.C. State

Payton Wilson
Clemson v NC State / Lance King/GettyImages

Wilson might be the best line backing prospect based on agility alone. He has eye popping agility and GPS tracking numbers. His testing will be impressive. He's not an impact run defender but is high motor. Might be some medical concerns.

54. Marshawn Kneeland, ED, Western Michigan

Jeremiah Pittman, Jacob Gideon
Western Michigan v Iowa / Matthew Holst/GettyImages

Kneeland has been a dominant force in the MAC. His 6'3" 280lbs frame make him a dominant power rusher that plays with a mean streak. He's not the most quick or bendy guy but coaches will love his motor.

55. Jonathon Brooks, RB, Texas

Jonathon Brooks, Jake Clifton, Jacob Parrish
Kansas State v Texas / Tim Warner/GettyImages

After tearing his ACL mid-season Brooks will likely not be able to test at the combine or at a pro-day. His tape still makes him RB1 in this class he has speed and vision that has come to be the standard for Texas backs. He profiles as a 3 down back for an NFL team.

56. Kiran Amegadjie, OT, Yale

Harvard v Yale
Harvard v Yale / Billie Weiss/GettyImages

If he played this season (medicals), Amegadjie would be an easy day-two selection. Big, tall, strong, with 36-inch[ arms, Amegadjie has a prototypical tackle build and hasn't allowed a sack in two years at Yale. Lack of high level competition and medicals will both me big questions for him.

57. Christian Haynes, IOL, UConn

Christian Haynes
Connecticut v Tennessee / Donald Page/GettyImages

The All-American guard doesn't have a particular trait that jumps out at you but he does everything well. He has nice power skills inside and moves well outside. He's not the most athletic or the strongest but he's technically sound.

58. Trey Benson, RB, Florida State

Trey Benson
2023 ACC Championship - Louisville v Florida State / Isaiah Vazquez/GettyImages

Benson is an elusive runner who rarely goes down on first contact. He has straight line speed and is an improved pass protector and catcher. His usage and offensive line might have teams excited for what he can do in an NFL offense.

59. Brandon Dorolus, IDL, Oregon

Brandon Dorlus
Oregon State v Oregon / Brandon Sloter/GettyImages

Dorlus is one of several "tweeners" in this class, at 6'3" 283lbs he'd be a large edge and a smaller interior defender. He has a true pass rush profile especially from the inside with elite burst and a dynamic swim move. He could be a liability against the run inside. Landing spot will matter for his success.

60. Kamari Lassiter, CB, Georgia

Kamari Lassiter
South Carolina v Georgia / Todd Kirkland/GettyImages

Lassiter has "Steve Spagnulo" written all over him. Versatile, he can line up outside or in the slot and is an impact blitzer as well with 5.5 sacks and tackles for loss. He's ideally a zone defender but could survive in man at the next level.

61. Dadrion Taylor- Demerson, Safety, Texas Tech

Dadrion Taylor-Demerson, Jared Casey
Texas Tech v Kansas / Jamie Squire/GettyImages

"Rabbit" as he his known by his teammates, Demerson is an aggressive but undersized safety prospect. His lack of size might limit him to playing deep safety but his agility and aggressiveness can help him move around the defense with proper coaching.

62. Devontez Walker, WR, North Carolina

Devontez Walker
Miami v North Carolina / Grant Halverson/GettyImages

"Tez" Walker has been plagued with inconsistency on and off the field. At times he can look like the best player on the field and other times he's looked disinterested. After having transfer issues he missed part of his final season with Drake Maye. His speed, acceleration and competitiveness at the catch point could make him a day 1 pick.

63. Jonah Elliss, ED, Utah

Jonah Ellis, Tanner McKee
Stanford v Utah / Chris Gardner/GettyImages

Though slightly undersized as an edge defender, Eliss has been incredibly productive, logging 12 sacks and 16 tackles for loss. He's got decent bend and speed around the edge but he will either need to increase his speed or power to win regularly at the next level.

64. Tanor Bortolini, IOL, Wisconson

Tanor Bortolini, Daishon Folsom
Buffalo v Wisconsin / John Fisher/GettyImages

With exprience at all five positions along the offensive line. Bortolini's versatility will be a valuable asset for any line. His lateral agility flashed at the combine. He tends to play a little high waisted, bending at the waist rather than getting depth. With over 1,900 college snaps his versatility and agility he figures to be a year 1 starter.

65. Michael Hall Jr., IDL, Ohio State

Josh Proctor, Michael Hall Jr.
Maryland v Ohio State / Ben Jackson/GettyImages

Hall doesn't have eye popping numbers but he does have one of the best pass rush win rates from the interior defensive line spot. Slightly undersized he shoots gaps and gets up the field quickly. He has some boom or bust to his game.

66. Junior Colson, LB, Michigan

Junior Colson
Rose Bowl Game - Alabama v Michigan / Ryan Kang/GettyImages

Voted defensive MVP of a dominant Michigan defense Colson has all the intangibles. He's a tackling machine that rarely misses upon first contact. His athletic testing will be valuable for his celling in coverage.

67. Ben Sinnott, TE, Kansas Sate

Beau Freyler
Iowa State v Kansas State / Peter G. Aiken/GettyImages

Sinnott is a versatile pass catcher that can block and break tackles at a high rate. He's an average route runner at best but the athleticism is worth the gamble as a long term tight end project. His physicality will help him find the field quickly in year 1.

68. Kris Abrams-Draine, CB, Missouri

Kris Abrams-Draine, Xavier Johnson
Goodyear Cotton Bowl - Missouri v Ohio State / Ron Jenkins/GettyImages

An instinctive cover corner Abrams-Draine has had some of the best ball production of any Division 1 corner. However, he is slightly built and might not fit into every scheme as he is better off the ball.

69. Jaylen Wright, RB, Tennessee

Jaylen Wright
Tennessee v Kentucky / Michael Hickey/GettyImages

Wright's game can be described as explosive and versatile. He's one of the few backs in this class that has experience in both gap and zone schemes. He has been an above average pass catcher and is the best pass protector in the class. He's not going to be workhorse between the tackles but has potential to be a difference maker for an offense.

70. Cooper Beebe, IOL, Kansas State

Cooper Beebe
TCU v Kansas State / Peter G. Aiken/GettyImages

Beebee is our top-ranked pure guard, while others above him might have more versatility he's a plug-and-play started at guard. His heavy hands and power are felt most in the run game, he's an emerging pass blocker who will develop at the next level.

71. Mekhi Wingo, IDL, LSU

Jordan Travis, Mekhi Wingo
LSU v Florida State / Julio Aguilar/GettyImages

Though slightly undersized Wingo is a bowling ball on the interior. He uses power and leverage to shoot gaps and has a high motor. His high football character helped him get to wear the respected #18 for LSU. He's not a run stuffer but he can make plays there too.

72. Zak Zinter, IOL, Michigan

Zak Zinter
Michigan v Maryland / G Fiume/GettyImages

After missing the National Championship with an injury Zinter will be one of the top interior prospects in the draft. His long arms make him a solid pass blocker that could even kick out to tackle in a pinch. He's been a key part of one of the best offensive lines in college football.

73. Javon Baker, WR, UCF

Javon Baker
Baylor v UCF / Julio Aguilar/GettyImages

A recent transfer from Alabama to UCF, Baker is a former 5-star recruit. With over 1100 yards this season and 7 TD Baker produced like a WR1. He is an advanced route runner with strong contested catch ability and catch radius. He's doesn't have the top gear or agility that others in the class do but he's a polished product that could be an solid 2nd or 3rd option in an offense.

74. Edgerrin Cooper, LB, Texas A&M

Jayden Daniels, Jacoby Mathews, Edgerrin Cooper
Texas A&M v LSU / Jonathan Bachman/GettyImages

Cooper fits the profile of most day 2 linebackers. He has traits (straight line speed and length) and some flaws as well. He was a highly productive college players and defenses will love his leadership. He struggles to get off blocks, especially if he doesn't have a size advantage.

75. AJ Barner, TE, Michigan

AJ Barner
Rose Bowl Game - Alabama v Michigan / Ryan Kang/GettyImages

Barner is a plus blocker and has a nice feel for space as a pass catcher. He's somewhat limited athletically but he's not been pushed as passing weapon in Michigan's run heavy scheme. Barner would be a great 2nd or 3rd tight end for an NFL roster.

76. Max Melton, CB, Rutgers

Max Melton
Maryland v Rutgers / Rich Schultz/GettyImages

Competitive and twitchy, Melton has several traits the Chiefs covet. He's a willing tackler in the run game with a strong coverage skills. He's undersized and doesn't always find the ball well in the air but he has some elite traits.

77. Malik Washington, WR, Virginia

Kobe Pace
Duke v Virginia / Ryan M. Kelly/GettyImages

Washington impressed at the Shrine bowl practices with his agility and area quickness. He's a versatile route runner that finds space at all 3 levels. He's very slender and lack breakaway speed but his ability to get open at that size will draw comparisons to Tank Dell

78. Bucky Irving, RB, Oregon

Bucky Irving
Vrbo Fiesta Bowl - Liberty v Oregon / Christian Petersen/GettyImages

Irving is explosive, his speed and agility help him eat up every yard available to him. He's slightly built but plays bigger than his size. An impact pass catcher, Iriving would be an excellent change of pace back.

79. Blake Corum, RB, Michigan

Blake Corum, Elijah Jackson
2024 CFP National Championship - Michigan v Washington / Jamie Schwaberow/GettyImages

Corum is a prospect that might be best measured by his floor rather than ceiling. Corum is going to get whatever yards are available, he has strong vision and low center of gravity shiftiness. He's likely not a dynamic RB1 but he is going to be a productive NFL back if healthy.

80. Kamren Kinchens, S, Miami

Kamren Kinchens
Clemson v Miami / Megan Briggs/GettyImages

A deep safety with elite ball production and range makes sense for any defense. Though he's not always the most willing tackler he's a defender quarterbacks have to respect. His 2022 film could have him as a fringe 1st rounder 2023 he took a step back in coverage.

81. Cam Hart, CB, Notre Dame

Marvin Harrison Jr., Cam Hart
Ohio State v Notre Dame / Michael Reaves/GettyImages

Big and physical Cam Hart's athletic profile is most similar to current Chief Joshua Williams. He's a plus athlete with an impressive top gear. He's a willing tackler in the run game though inconsistent there at times. Ball production isn't a strength either.

82. Roger Rosengarten, OT , Washington

Roger Rosengarten
Washington v USC / Ric Tapia/GettyImages

Rosengarten originally played left tackle for the Huskies but was moved to protect the blindside of QB Michael Penix. Rosnegarten has the size, length and agility to be aswing tackle in the in the NFL, he needs to add some weight and technique to win consistently however. He could move inside for a team as well but his peak role might be as a 6th offensive lineman who can come off the bench in several roles.

83. Ja'Tavion Sanders, TE, Texas

Ja'Tavion Sanders
2023 Big 12 Championship - Oklahoma State v Texas / Ron Jenkins/GettyImages

Sanders might not be the most complete tight end in the class but he is the explosive. Sanders possesses speed that can pull away from defensive backs and can be featured out of the slot. Sanders isn't a traditional blocking TE but in the right offense he could be a dynamic weapon.

84. Khyree Jackson, CB, Oregon

Khyree Jackson
Oregon v Texas Tech / John E. Moore III/GettyImages

If your team prefers big and long corners Jackson is your guy. at 6'4" he might almost be too big. The length and the strength is exciting he routinely wins at the line of scrimmage. He's another older prospect that and his limited long speed might be an issue against shift receivers. Tremendous run support as well.

85. Jermaine Burton, WR, Alabama

Jermaine Burton
2023 SEC Championship - Georgia v Alabama / Kevin C. Cox/GettyImages

Talent wise Burton could be WR 5 in this class, he's a separator with good hands and is tough after the catch. However, a litany of character concerns surrond the conversation around him. He will be off several teams boards. He's a great talent that comes with sizable risk.

86. Caelen Carson, CB, Wake Forrest

Caelen Carson, Keyon Lesane
Wake Forest v NC State / Lance King/GettyImages

Carson has quality size combined with experience in zone and man coverage. He has a high motor in run support and rarely gives up on a play. Ball production is a weakness as he has not had any interceptions this season or last. He his a high level fit for the Chiefs scheme.

87. Javon Bullard, S, Georgia

Javon Bullard
2023 SEC Championship - Georgia v Alabama / Kevin C. Cox/GettyImages

Bullard fits the profile of several Georgia defensive backs. He's smart and technically sounds but lacks athleticism. He handled lots of different roles on the Georgia defense he might be best suited for the slot at the next level though. In the right hands he could be a valuable piece.

88. Johnny Wilson, WR, Florida State

Johnny Wilson, Derrick Canteen
Virginia Tech v Florida State / Don Juan Moore/GettyImages

Wilson is too big and athletic to be outside of the top 100. The Florida State offense lived off jump balls to Keon Coleman and Johnny Wilson. His long arms make him a nightmare match up for corners and his speed make him hard for linebackers to cover. It's hard to see him as a full time player but there's a role for Wilson in the red zone or maybe even as a tight end.

89. Blake Fisher, OT, Notre Dame

Blake Fisher
Notre Dame v Navy / G Fiume/GettyImages

Fisher is a nice option for a team looking for a right tackle or depth on day two. At times he can look like an above average starter and other games he really struggles, consistency is a area of improvement. He's an above average run blocker with some stiffness in pass protection. He's a limited athlete but has a high floor.

90. Braelon Allen, RB, Wisconsin

Braelon Allen
Wisconsin v Minnesota / David Berding/GettyImages

One of the youngest draft prospects ever, Allen is an interesting player. He has been in a system that relies on gap/power running but that doesn't really fit his running style. He's not a big tackle breaker but he also lacks homerun speed and pass catching experience. Good news is he is young and is built like a linebacker in the right hands he could be an RB1.

91. Maason Smith, DT, LSU

Kendrick Law, Maason Smith, Sage Ryan
LSU v Alabama / Kevin C. Cox/GettyImages

Smith is a prototype for the defensive tackle position, a former 5 star recruit he has unrealized potential. When he is on he can look like the best player on the fields and other times he get washed out of plays. Naturally, with a 6'5" frame pad height is a concern but he is very similar to Chris Jones' build and would be a great upside play for the Chiefs.

92. DeWayne Carter, IDL, Duke

DeWayne Carter
Duke v Louisville / Justin Casterline/GettyImages

Carter's best trait his his explosive first step at 6'2" 302lbs he's average sized for an interior defender. He's struggled to convert his power to sacks as he doesn't have much of a pass rush plan. However, the run defense is encouraging and he was more productive in 2022.

93. Will Shipley, RB, Clemson

Will Shipley
Clemson v South Carolina / Jacob Kupferman/GettyImages

Shipley has nice area quickness and lateral agility. He's an above average pass catcher at the college level. His smaller frame is going to limit his YAC ability at the next level. He doesn't have home run speed but he can generate explosive plays with his agility. Profiles as a passing down back

94. Brenden Rice, WR, USC

Brenden Rice
UCLA v USC / Ryan Kang/GettyImages

Son of NFL legend Rice does all the little things well about the receiver position. He understands spacing, runs refined routes and is elite at the catch point. Physically, he's not explosive enough profile as a top option in an offense he would however be a great 3rd or 4th option in a great offense.

95. Dillon Johnson, RB, Washington

Dillon Johnson
2023 Pac-12 Championship - Oregon v Washington / Brandon Sloter/GettyImages

Johnson is one of the bigger backs in the class and is the best pass protector of the class as well. He was highly productive on the ground and in the air at Washington. He's not overly explosive but he runs through tackles well and has great vision. He's not going to be a full time lead back but he is a high floor second option or passing down back.

96. Mason McCormick, IOL, South Dakota State

Mason McCormick
NFL Combine / Justin Casterline/GettyImages

McCormick raised eyebrows at the combine with his testing. He's a very experienced blocker who actually made all of the protection calls for the Jackrabbits despite playing left guard instead of center. He will turn 24 in May which might limit his ceiling but the run blocking is exciting.

97. Trevin Wallace, LB, Kentucky

Trevin Wallace
Louisville v Kentucky / Andy Lyons/GettyImages

An athletic ball of clay, Wallace was 14th on Bruce Feldman's "Freaks List." Right now, Wallace is best when he can use his speed and agility to chase what is ahead of him. When asked to drop back in coverage or to read at the line of scrimmage he can struggle to make the right fit. He profiles as a plus special teams player and could fill a role similar to Willie Gay for the Chiefs.

98. Bralen Trice, ED, Washington

Bralen Trice
Utah v Washington / Steph Chambers/GettyImages

Trice is an edge rusher who has a high floor at the next level. His speed-to-power rush is enough to be effective and he sets a great edge. He still lacks a pass rush arsenal but he has a skill set that translates at the next level.

99. McKinnley Jackson, IDL, Texas A&M

McKinnley Jackson, Payton Thorne
Auburn v Texas A&M / Logan Riely/GettyImages

Jackson is a brick house when it comes to gap integrity. He is an impact player in the run game who has shown flashes as a pass rusher with 3 sacks this season. Despite his 6'2" frame, he's agile enough to shoot gaps.

100. Leonard Taylor, IDL, Miami

Leonard Taylor III
Clemson v Miami / Megan Briggs/GettyImages

There are times when you're watching Taylor that you'd think he's a top 10 pick and then there are times he looks like a day 3 project. Taylor is physically gifted enough to be an elite interior pass rusher but he seems to struggle with consistency. High ceiling and a low floor.