63. Kansas City Chiefs
Blidi Wreh-Wilson, CB, UConn
After using their first two picks to address the offensive concerns, the Chiefs turn their attention to the defense. Wreh-Wilson adds depth to their perimeter CB position, which Stanford Routt failed to do last season.
64. Jacksonville Jaguars
Ryan Nassib, QB, Syracuse
At this point in the draft why not take a QB. Nassib can compete against Gabbert and Henne for the starting job. Let’s face it, it probably won’t be that difficult to beat either of those guys. It would be a great fit for Nassib.
65. Detroit Lions
TJ McDonald, SAF, USC
The rebuild of the secondary continues. Adding Milliner in round ones locks down one CB spot and adding the big, rangy, athletic safety in round three adds depth to their poor safety position.
66. Oakland Raiders
Tank Carradine, DE, Florida State
If not for an ACL injury in his last regular season game, Carradine is a late first/early second round pick. Getting him here could turn out to be the steal of the draft.
67. Philadelphia Eagles
Phillip Thomas, SAF, Fresno State
Thomas can add some stability on the back end of the Eagles defense. Adding Star in the first and Fluker in the second solifies the lines and Thomas adds a playmaking safety.
68. Cleveland Browns
Mike Glennon, QB, North Carolina State
Glennon is the prototypical pocket passer. He’s got a good arm and displays a good deep ball when throwing in rhythm. At this point in the draft it’s worth the risk to add a potential 1st round caliber QB.
69. Arizona Cardinals
Joseph Randle, RB, Oklahoma State
Beanie Wells has been a disappointment and Ryan Williams has suffered two major knee injuries. It’s time they get a consistent and reliable every-down back. Randle provides the ability to play on 3 downs because he catches the ball so well.
70. Tennessee Titans
Travis Frederick, OG/OC, Wisconsin
Besides their secondary, which they upgraded in the 2nd round, the biggest area of weakness is the interior OL. Frederick might be the top OC by the time April comes around and offers versatility to play OG as well.
71. Buffalo Bills
Da’Rick Rogers, WR, Tennessee Tech
The Bills add an outside WR to play opposite Stevie Johnson and gives Matt Barkley a pretty good top three with TJ Graham playing in the slot.
72. New York Jets
Gavin Escobar, TE, San Diego State
Dustin Keller is a free agent and the Jets cap situation is a mess. Escobar is probably the best TE you haven’t seen. He offers a lot of the same receiving skills at a fraction of the price of Keller.
73. Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Corey Lemonier, DE, Auburn
Michael Bennett is a UFA, even if he is back the Bucs can stand to add some more edge rush. Lemonier needs to add weight and strength, but exhibits some good burst as a rusher who can play in sub-packages early on.
74. San Francisco 49ers (via Car)
Terrence Williams, WR, Baylor
The 49ers will have a lot turnover at the WR position this off-season. Michael Crabtree is a stud, but Moss could retire, Manningham ruined his knee (same for Kyle Williams) and AJ Jenkins can’t sniff the field. T. Williams can stretch the field and run those vertical routes that QB Colin Kaepernick loves to throw.
75. New Orleans Saints
Robert Alford, CB, Southeast Louisiana
Alford is a local kid, who could turn out to be a steal. Alford is a really fluid and agile cornerback that showcased nice coverage skills and explosive kick return ability at the Senior Bowl.
76. San Diego Chargers
Brennan Williams, OT, North Carolina
Has gone under the radar the last few months, but is still one of the most talented OT prospects in the draft. With Warmack in the first round and Williams here, the Chargers have rebuilt one side of their offensive line.
77. Miami Dolphins
Sylvester Williams, DT, North Carolina
The Dolphins have a very good run stopping tandem in Soliai and Starks, but not much depth behind them. Williams is a talented player, that doesn’t always play up to that level of talent.