Broncos selected Boston College S Justin Simmons with the No. 98 overall pick in the 2016 draft.
Simmons (6'2/202) was a 32-game starter at B.C., seeing action at both corner and safety and finishing his career with eight interceptions and four forced fumbles. Simmons helped himself in Indy, running a mediocre 4.61 forty but shining in the vertical (40") and broad (10'6") jumps as well as agility tests. Simmons' best NFL position will be free safety. A plus tackler with center-field range, Simmons has some similarities to Bengals FS George Iloka.
Seahawks selected Boise State OG Rees Odhiambo with the No. 97 overall pick in the 2016 draft.
Odhiambo (6'4/314) made 25 starts at Boise State, manning the blind side and earning first-team All-Mountain West as a senior. That was despite fracturing his ankle eight games into the 2015 season. Injury riddled, Odhiambo never played a full season. When healthy, Odhiambo is a heavy-handed power player whose game may fit best inside in the NFL. Odhiambo's poor Pro Day numbers suggest he's still in the recovery process.
Patriots selected Nebraska DL Vincent Valentine with the No. 96 overall pick in the 2016 draft.
Valentine (6'4/329) left Nebraska as a redshirt junior after making 24 starts, tallying 16 career tackles for loss, seven sacks, and a forced fumble. He showed plus length and athleticism at the Combine, but managed 17 bench-press reps and needs to get stronger. Valentine struggled with conditioning in college and missed time with a high ankle sprain last year, but he's a project worth trying to develop. Valentine offers rotational nose tackle potential.
Lions selected Michigan C Graham Glasgow with the No. 95 overall pick in the 2016 draft.
Glasgow (6'6/307) made 37 starts for the Wolverines, seeing action at both guard spots before spending his senior year at center. He made honorable mention All-Big Ten in 2015. A nasty run blocker with big hands (10 3/4") and good arm length for the interior (33 5/8"), Graham is a limited-athlete overachiever with exactly the level of versatility NFL teams seek in reserve linemen. Glasgow's biggest red flag is his history of drinking; he was suspended after a 2014 DUI and committed further infractions during the ban. Glasgow could carve out an extended NFL career, but he needs to stay on the right track.
Seahawks selected Ohio State TE Nick Vannett with the No. 94 overall pick in the 2016 NFL draft.
Vannett (6'6/257) made 15 starts for the Buckeyes, succeeding Jeff Heuerman in the starting lineup as a senior and posting a 19-162-0 receiving line. His pre-draft workouts weren't any more impressive, running 4.89 with a 30 1/2-inch vertical and 9-foot-5 broad jump. Vannett has long arms (34 1/4") and was a solid college blocker, but he'll struggle to make a passing-game impact as more than a short-area dump-off target. He gives the Seahawks some insurance at tight end with Jimmy Graham still recovering from a torn patellar tendon.
Cardinals selected Texas A&M CB Brandon Williams with the No. 92 overall pick in the 2016 draft.
Williams (5'11/197) spent three years in College Station after transferring from Oklahoma, doubling at cornerback and tailback and posting a career 132-651-4 (4.93 YPC) rushing line. He contributed seven pass breakups on defense in 2015. Although Williams blazed 4.37 at the Combine, he showed limited explosiveness and agility. Williams may have to make his NFL living as a special teams gunner. He's a multi-year project as a cornerback.
Browns selected USC QB Cody Kessler with the No. 93 overall pick in the 2016 draft.
Kessler (6'1/220) made 27 starts for the Trojans, logging a school-record 67.5% career completion rate with an 8.20 YPA and 88:19 TD-to-INT ratio. A game-manager type, Kessler has baseline NFL arm strength and a consistent track record of accuracy, but struggles to make throws on the run, is short for a quarterback and showed little vertical ability in the Pac 12. Most likely, Kessler will settle in as a backup.
Patriots selected NC State QB Jacoby Brissett with the No. 91 overall pick of the 2016 NFL draft.
Brissett (6'4/231) spent two years at NC State after transferring from Florida, completing 458-of-765 passes (59.9%) with an underwhelming 6.89 YPA and 43:11 TD-to-INT ratio. He added nine touchdowns on scrambles. Brissett has a powerful arm and played in a pro-style college offense, but he has a tendency to drop his eyes too early in the down and is a scattershot passer, especially on downfield throws. A toolsy project with a lot to learn, Brissett has an outside chance to develop into a high-end backup or useful spot starter down the road. He could act as the Patriots' backup quarterback in the opening four games of the season.