Lane JohnsonRound 1, No. 4

Lane Johnson, OT, Oklahoma

Before transferring to Oklahoma, Johnson was a 6'6", 220-pound quarterback at Kilgore College than switched to tight end in 2009.

Once he got to Oklahoma, he added weight and moved to defense before switching to offensive line in 2011.

Johnson has the competitive drive that every NFL team wants in the position.

He does a great job utilizing his limbs to eliminate defenders and using his length to keep pass rushers away.

On the flip side, he needs to continue to develop his core strength and technique a bit. With his wide base and natural athleticism, he has the most upside out of all the players in his position.


Round 2, No. 35

Zach Ertz, TE, Stanford

Ertz was buried in the depth chart over the first few seasons in Stanford. He exploded in 2012 as the team's biggest offensive weapon and led the nation in receiving yards by a tight end.

He has improved his hand skills and as a blocker, but is still somewhat inconsistent in both aspects. He has good body control and he plays more like a wide receiver than a tight end, but doesn't lack the toughness.


Round 3, No. 67

Bennie Logan, DT, LSU

Logan earned his playing time since he wasn't a top prospect, starting 25 games in his past two seasons. Although not being exceedingly explosive, he shows quick feet and moves naturally in any direction.

He's motivated and has a high football aptitude, but needs to advance his film room study to on the field. He still needs work on his technique and doesn't have much upside, but will be a good fit for the team.


BONUS: Round 4, No. 98

Matt Barkley, QB, USC

"He's the best value for the Eagles on the board. It's interesting to me because the spread offense is a little bit of a misconception. You can spread it and throw the football. What does that tell us about the staff and what they think of Nick Foles?

Barkley might be the most developed pro-style quarterback built similar to what Foles was going to be," said Mike Mayock.

Barkley has strong football character and was a four-year starter with a productive resume. He can throw the deep ball, but lacks that extra little bit to consider it elite.

In college, he favored a lot from the quick-strike throws. He's not the type of quarterback that elevates the players around him, he benefited from the talent around him.

That being said, he's a great fit in Philadelphia, however, we will have to see what Chip Kelly has planned for the signal caller.

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