2016 NFL Draft Big Board: Post Week 1 Update

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Dec 31, 2014; Atlanta , GA, USA; TCU Horned Frogs wide receiver Josh Doctson (9) celebrates a touchdown while defended by Mississippi Rebels defensive back Cody Prewitt (25) during the first half in the 2014 Peach Bowl at the Georgia Dome. Mandatory Credit: Dale Zanine-USA TODAY Sports

24. Max Tuerk, C, USC

Tuerk’s experience playing every position along the offensive line will be a key selling point for NFL teams. His athleticism allows him to get on the move and hold up in space. At the center position, USC often asks Tuerk to pull to the edge and execute trap blocks.

His athleticism isn’t his only strength as he also plays with great technique. Tuerk consistently gains inside hands, uses leverage and keeps his feet moving. This allows him to move defenders off the ball in the running game and anchor against the pass rush.

In-depth Max Tuerk Scouting Report

23. Jack Conklin, OL, Michigan State

Michigan State currently uses Conklin at the left tackle spot, but I see him as a better fit at guard. Conklin is a nasty player who is a true road-grader. He’s a dominant run blocker capable of driving defenders off the line of scrimmage as well as sealing them from the play.

The issues come when he’s asked to work in space against top-level pass rushers. He can hold his own from time to time but in the NFL his lack of foot speed will be exposed. With all this said, Conklin is still a 1st-round prospect with the potential to develop into a Pro Bowl guard.

22. Kevon Seymour, CB, USC

Seymour is flying under the radar a bit, but should start to gain more draft attention as the season progresses. He’s a long and athletic cornerback prospect who has shown improvement each season. Seymour isn’t afraid to get physical with big-bodied receivers and uses his size to hold his ground.

He features excellent ball skills including the ability to quickly locate the football and pull down interceptions. Seymour is surprisingly fluid for a someone with his size which helps him flip his hips and mirror the receiver. Don’t be surprised if he finds a way to work himself into the top half of the 2016 NFL Draft.

In-depth Kevon Seymour Scouting Report

21. Josh Doctson, WR, TCU

Doctson picked up this year where he left off last season– putting up big numbers. He uses his combination of length, quickness and smooth movements to make plays all over the field. This is a versatile receiver because he’s capable of working over the middle and stretching the field.

He has surprising speed and length which comes into play in the redzone or contested situations. The one area that will draw criticism is that he isn’t asked to run a lot of pro-style routes meaning he could be looking at a bit of a transition at the next level.

In-depth Josh Doctson Scouting Report

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