23. Xavier Su'a-Filo OG, UCLA (6-4, 307, 5.04, JR): Su'a-Filo lined up at left guard and left tackle this past season for the Bruins and played consistently well for the Bruins productive offense. He gets himself in trouble when he overextends himself, but he is an easy bender with a strong base to engage at the point of attack.

24. Demarcus Lawrence DE, Boise State (6-3, 251, 4.80, JR): An athletic, fierce pass rusher, Lawrence has the get-off burst and smooth acceleration to get past blocks and finish in the backfield. He is still raw in several areas, but pass rushers with his ability are hot commodities on draft weekend.

25. Ryan Shazier OLB, Ohio State (6-1, 2367 4.58, JR): One of the few bright spots on an inconsistent Ohio State defense, Shazier finished his 2013 season with 143 total tackles and 22.5 tackles for loss. He lacks ideal bulk and has some discipline issues, but his blend of explosive quickness and initial strength is awesome.

26. Derek Carr QB, Fresno State (6-2, 214, 4.69, rSR): David Carr's little brother, Carr has top-shelf arm strength with the ability to make every NFL throw needed. His issues with pressure and footwork are easy to see, but he is ultracompetitive with enough size and mobility to be a consistent NFL starter.

27. Johnny Manziel QB, Texas A&M (6-0, 207, 4.68, rSO): A magician at the quarterback position, Manziel has the arm strength, competitive spirit and natural instincts that make him an exciting football player. But his decision-making and durability are strong questions marks, making his transition to the NFL difficult to predict.

28. Odell Beckham WR, LSU (5-11, 198, 4.43, JR): An impact return man on special teams, Beckham is a speedy, smooth athlete who has improved his hands and route running since he arrived in Baton Rouge. He shows very good shake-and-burst out of his cuts with a large catching radius to elevate and attack the ball.

29. Scott Crichton DE, Oregon State (6-3, 273, 4.84, rJR): Crichton has a powerful first step with impressive initial momentum to attack blockers and bully them backwards like a battering ram. He lacks ideal fluidity, but has some lower body explosion with a nonstop relentless motor to finish plays with hustle and motivation.

30. Marquise Lee WR, USC (6-0, 192, 4.52, JR): Lee set several program records for the Trojans over his career and is a fun player to watch with the ball. He does have some medical concerns with his knee and will have his share of drops, but Lee has cat-like quickness to get open and create as a ballcarrier.

31. Jace Amaro TE, Texas Tech (6-5, 265, 4.74, JR): Amaro played more of a slot receiver position in college and projects as a joker tight end at the next level. He has room to get stronger and mature both physically and emotionally, but his speed and toughness project well to the next level.

32. Cyrus Kouandijio OT, Alabama (6-5, 322, 5.59, JR): With some lingering durability concerns regarding his knees, Kouandjio is viewed differently by teams across the league. But if he's healthy, Kouandjio has the athletic and natural upside to start at the next level.

33. Dominique Easley DT, Florida (6-2, 288, 4.93, SR): Easley has battled several injuries over his career, most recently an ACL that sidelined him for most of 2013. But when healthy, he has a sudden first step to attack gaps before blockers can set up with the natural athleticism to track and finish at the ballcarrier.

34. LaMarcus Joyner FS, Florida State (5-8, 184, 4.55, SR): Despite his short stature, Joyner is the type of player who is impossible to ignore because of the way he jumps off the tape. His lack of size will show up in man coverage and run support, but he plays fast and decisive with violent attitude, projecting him to a nickel role.

35. Billy Turner OG, North Dakota State (6-5, 315, 5.16, rSR): The starting left tackle for three-time FCS Champions, Turner has quick feet and natural body control to hold his own in space and combo blocks. If he can learn to sink his hips and not bend so much at the waist, he has Pro Bowls in his future, probably best inside at guard.

36. Carl Bradford OLB, Arizona State (6-1, 250, 4.76, rJR): The top defender from an underrated Sun Devil defense, Bradford is an intense and energetic rusher who finds a way to get to the quarterback. He has some tweener traits and won't fit every defense, but he has the initial quickness and power to be effective as a stand-up rusher.

37. Allen Robinson WR, Penn State (6-2, 220, 4.60, JR): A fluid, flexible athlete for his larger frame, Robinson was extremely productive the past two seasons and leaves Penn State with several school receiving records. He needs to eliminate the drops, but he is physical with deceiving acceleration to be a dangerous catch-and-go target.

38. Jeremiah Attaochu OLB, Georgia Tech (6-3, 252, 4.68, SR): A productive collegiate player, Attaochu has seen time at defensive end and linebacker at Georgia Tech, but projects best as a stand-up rusher in a 3-4 defense. He has the athleticism and determination to make an instant impact.

39. Dee Ford DE, Auburn (6-2, 252, 4.67, SR): An athletic edge rusher, Ford has explosive quickness with natural bend, acceleration and flexibility to get around blockers with easy speed. He didn't participate at the Combine due to a few injury concerns, but health isn't a large concern.

40. Kony Ealy DE, Missouri (6-4, 273, 4.92, rJR): A good-sized athlete with plus length, Ealy displays smooth acceleration off the edge and bends the arc very well. He is still a tad raw with ball awareness, but he is a forceful striker with the NFL tools to line up inside or outside at the next level.

41. Timmy Jernigan DT, Florida State (6-2, 299, 5.06, JR): Jernigan is a flexible, bendy athlete for an interior lineman who is a tough guy to slow down when he wins off the snap. He needs to improve his hand use to shed and combat blockers, but when all the cylinders are firing, Jernigan can be tough to handle.

42. Jarvis Landry WR, LSU (5-11, 205, 4.77, JR): A pair of the strongest hands in the draft, Landry has big mitts to secure grabs and make the tough catches look easy. He's not an elite size/speed athlete, which was evident at the Combine, but he is a disciplined route runner with above average body control, ballskills and competitiveness.

43. Marcus Roberson CB, Florida (6-0, 191, 4.61, JR): A fearless, confident cover corner, Roberson battled through several injuries in 2013, most notably a left knee issue. But when healthy, he has the footwork, movement skills and competitive nature to blanket receivers along with the instincts to make plays on the ball.

44. Cody Latimer WR, Indiana (6-3, 215, 4.45, JR): A former basketball stand-out, Latimer has transitioned very well to the football field and his athleticism makes his NFL ceiling a hot topic in NFL circles. He is still unpolished, but the potential has him rated high on several wide receiver boards in the NFL.

45. Antonio Richardson OT, Tennessee (6-6, 336, 5.30, JR): A heavy waist bender who gets lazy at times, Richardson has exciting potential because of his wide base, stout frame and vines for arms. His inconsistent technique makes it tough for him to sustain, but if he irons out the wrinkles, Richardson has a high NFL ceiling.

46. Morgan Moses OT, Virginia (6-6, 314, 5.35, rSR): Moses passes the eye test with a large body type and long arms, displaying the strength to eliminate moving targets and control defenders. He needs to improve his leverage and overall consistency, but projects to either left or right tackle.

47. Justin Gilbert CB, Oklahoma State (6-0, 202, 4.37, SR): Gilbert has the size, speed and length that NFL teams covet at the cornerback position, which is probably why he ends up in the draft's top-15 picks, but I still have strong questions about his footwork, technique and instincts to be reliable on an island.