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TOP 200 FANTASY FOOTBALL FLEX RANKINGS FOR 2013… 8/23 UPDATE

Patrick Mayo Staff Writer August 23, 2013 12:22PM EDT
DISCLAIMER: If reading is something you considerably struggle with or just isn’t your thing, the rankings are at the bottom of the page. Get ya scroll on. If you prefer a bit of color (colour outside The Colonies) here we go…     

Is Dexter a great show? Nope. Sorry if the truth is alarming. If you truly think it is you need to dramatically widen your television-viewing spectrum. That said, occasionally, it can produce moments of brilliance.

Dexter has a fundamental narrative flaw which is impossible to overcome – predictability – and that keeps it grounded, and really there’s very little the writers can do about it. You have the central character, Dex… something or other, a serial killer who only kills other serial killers/terrible people – A modern day superhero. A dark defender. A vigilante. Less of one than X-Ray Cat, no doubt but he’s got Batman beat. Credit the White T in place of the cape and the nasty murderous streak for the higher ranking. Without question he’s a captivating character. However, when you center an entire show around one fascinating figure, the viewer knows nothing bad can actually happen to them. Dexter can’t be exposed or killed – except for in this final season – because without him there is literally no show. Unless it takes a bizarre U-turn and the next season is just a bad Oz rip off.

Now, Breaking Bad adheres to similar formula, yet is it undoubtedly a great program. Similarly, it’s fueled by a central anti-hero engaging in a never-ending cavalcade of misdeeds and murder, but with Dexter, that’s it. Despite Breaking Bad suffering from the same problem – everything needs to eventually work out for the protagonist – the material is elevated through strong supporting performances, unique direction, complex writing and this crazy thing where, as the series progresses, characters are affected by their past actions. Not on Dexter, where the minor players are merely props obstructing Mr. Morgan’s primary goal and character development is just an easy-out coke problem.

Here’s the difference: In order for a season of Dexter to achieve ‘elite’ quality it requires a transcendent villain. It’s really that simple. What are the great Dexter seasons? One, Four and Seven. And you can credit the menace of the Ice Truck Killer, Lithgow and Isaak Sirko for that. Every time we follow Dex on a new adventure the story adheres to a plot credo stronger than even his own: Dexter is the constant, the antagonist is the variable. When Breaking Bad gave us a full on villain – other than Walt himself – in Gus Fring, it didn’t make it a great season of TV, it was already great – it made it one of the greatest seasons of TV. Ever.

Yet, laughing in the face of excellence, Dexter is a far more popular program. In terms of viewership at least, because if you only paid attention to the Internet Breaking Bad would clearly win. For every one Dexter essay there are 364,756,527 analyzing Breaking Bad – use this infograph illustrating its violence-to-hair ratio as Exhibit A. The web is a poor sample size of public interest. So why do more people actively tune in to show of lesser quality? Easy: It’s less intensive. While certainly not “all-encompassing” to viewers, it’s much higher on that scale than the antics of Mr. Heisenberg and his Evil Fedora. Regardless of the episode, you can basically pick up and watch Dexter at any point and understand the gist of what’s going on even if you’ve missed the last four seasons. Impossible with Breaking Bad. Arrested Development suffered from the same problem. The intricacies that make those shows among the greatest are concurrently what make them inaccessible to most viewers. Too much effort for something that’s supposed to be entertainment; the masses refuse to exert themselves for fun.

This is why Fantasy Football is the most popular thing since Mr. Reese first set up his delicious chocolate/peanut butter mélange on a blind date with E.T.

Fantasy Football is like Dexter… in almost every single way. People love it. Mainly, because you get the option of choosing how much time you spend obsessing about it. Some decide to dedicate ten hours a day reviewing injury reports, consulting rankings and even attempting to construct a time machine so you don’t make the wrong decision between Stevie Johnson (#51) or DeSean Jackson (#53) as your WR3 – that would be me. And my triumph is nearly complete! Conversely, you can draft a team, take five minutes out of your Tuesday to make pickups, set your roster for the Thursday game in even less time and quickly check back Sunday morning to make sure none of your starters got injured or taking a week of league mandated vacation. Crazily enough, both of these Fantasy players have essentially the same chance of winning their respective leagues. Where Dexter is highly “watchable” for a broad audience, Fantasy Football is incredibly “playable” to all.

Of course, the person allotting more time to research gains an advantage, especially at draft time – you can accomplish this in less time by possessing excellent research methods too, that’s just not an especially common trait though. But every championship Fantasy squad is constructed like a great season of Dexter. Your first round pick needs to carry the team, like Michael C. Hall. The rest of your picks need to be who you drafted them to be. Maybe a few guys underperform and others overachieve, but you’re basically playing a zero-sum game with your picks between rounds two and eight in terms of production. Believe me, for every savvy sixth round selection, there are ten third round busts. What you need to win is that exceptional villain to lift your line up to the Fantasy summit. And they generally manifest themselves in the form of a late round lottery ticket or early-year waiver wire flyer. A true X-Factor: Alfred Morris, DeAngelo Williams, matt stafford, Rob Gronkowski, Chris Johnson, in different seasons they all made the leap and some lucky Fantasy owner rode them, along with their first rounder, to the playoffs.

And if anyone suggests they can predict that player – the X-Factor – the heat from their pants has already set of the fire sprinklers. You can put yourself in the proper position to potentially draft that guy, sure, but it’s still anyone’s guess who it’s actually going to be. On paper, grabbing Jimmy Smits to play Dexter’s nemesis seemed like a can’t-miss. Not so much the case.

Welcome to the Fantasy Football: 2013 v.PPR

Now… where to beginning? Oh I know, how about with some news that flashed across Twitter that briefly left me gubbed

That’s not good. Fortunately, Adam Schefter is the world’s only fully plugged-in NFL robit, expelling my fears a mere 35-minutes later…

Use this as a sign to hold off drafting until you’re as close to opening kickoff as humanly possible.

I don’t think I can handle another devastating injury – Especially to first-rounder. Watching Arrelious Benn and Joe Morgan go down is one thing, Jeremy Maclin, Dennis Pitta, Danario Alexander, Bryan Bulaga and Dan Koppen is worse – not earth shattering though – but if Charles joined that list, I probably would have lost it.

Not that I’m overly high on Charles (#8), comparatively, to begin with, it just would have been crushing to me, from purely a rapacious perspective. I require people in front of me to take Charles so I can get who I want. Granted, with Andy Reid running the offense JC has the potential to be the highest scoring running back in the league. He’s expected to pile up more catches, giving him extra opportunities to unleash one of his patented gamebreakers. Wouldn’t be shocking. The foreshadowing of that ending rather transparent, however – it’s more likely a red herring. In reality – Fantasy Reality – Charles will be the same asset he’s always been, ripe with huge games that singlehandedly win you matchups, followed by games of grotesque nothingness.

The good will undeniably outweigh the bad, Charles is in my Top 10, but in PPR leagues I want to limit the bustability of my first pick, and the top three receivers – Calvin Johnson (#2), AJ Green (#4) and Brandon Marshall (#3) – are consistent, and most importantly, safer options. Touchdowns can be capricious; receptions are constant. Go back and look at the scoring leaders from 2012. You’ll notice this pass catching triumvirate outscored every running back except Adrian Peterson (#1) and Doug Martin (#7), and I’m fairly confident Martin stacked up 90-percent of his points over a three game stretch. (Note: Martin stat may not be grounded in fact). It’s also why Ray Rice (#6) and Darren Sproles (#20) occupy elevated spots in the rankings. Their reliability in receptions is unmatched. Obviously, Rice being the focal point of his team’s offense is responsible for the division between the two.

Most preach a running back first method in drafts because of the separation the top-tier can create against lesser options, the same advantage Jimmy Graham (#16) holds over every other tight end. Yet, those same people aren’t necessarily showing their support for the Saints big man in the first round. It’s the position based value strategy of drafting and it’s a pretty good one, one possibly… excuse me, damn finer than Agent Cooper’s latest cup of black coffeepossibly. It’s like a No-Carb diet though: A winner if you can pull it off, but easily derailed with the first sniff of a delicious, butter soaked slice of toast – Butter, never margarine. You need to nail each of your picks to construct a championship squad going that way. And something as unpredictable as the NFL, it feels unnecessarily “high-risk”. Sequester that term from your lexicon until after the second round. Just take the best player available. Regardless of position. At the end of the season, every top scorer at his position will hold a sizeable point margin over even the second tier of his peers. Thinking too much can be counterproductive, and gives you wrinkles.

Frankly, if you don’t land the first overall pick and are new to the game or you feel like you know considerably less than your leaguemates, take Aaron Rodgers or Drew Brees. They’re like Game Genie for Fantasy Football. You can build a better overall team by not picking either early – like waiting, and taking Robert Griffin III in the fifth or sixth – but if you decide on that route, you’ll have a competitive team. Guaranteed. But we can all agree being a tad riskier is exponentially more fun – and in lieu of the screaming, whining and moronic arguments – at its core, Fantasy Football is just entertainment. So just take whomever you want if it makes you feel good. Note: Do not apply the same rationale to heroin usage.

Just channel your inner Ms. Frizzle. Again, don’t take a similar track with heroin.

BUILDING VALUE

One thing you need to understand while walking into – or more accurately, logging onto – your draft is how to properly decipher rankings. Purely looking at a list is fine. But having a working knowledge of average draft position is where you’ll generate value.

I happen to believe Steven Jackson (#43) is supremely overrated. And I’m certainly no ageist, yet his assent into middle age makes me nervous. It’s the same worry I get when I see a 90-year-old behind the wheel. Overtly concerned? No. But I’m prepared for them to drive directly into me at a moment’s notice. Jackson’s only 30, and I can recall a period when I thought that was legitimately old – in running back years however, it actually is. So that’s a strike against him. Not the only one though. Yes, he’s landed in a better offense, but Atlanta’s primary game plan’s vertical passing, and when they really need to involve a pass catcher from the backfield – like if they’re trailing -there’s no reason Jaquizz Rodgers (#91) won’t be in the game. Since, you know, he’s one of the leagues premier pass catching backs, and far better in space. And in the first pre-season game the Falcons were using both on the field at the same time – Nothing but bad news for poor news S Jax.

I envision Jackson as a grinder, like Michael Turner before him and essentially as effective – aka ineffective. Sure, St. Louis had a lousy O-Line last year, but Daryl Richardson had no issues looking explosive running behind it, compared to Jackson at least. So his entire value is going to be wrapped up in touchdowns. And he will have opportunities to score – no doubt – probably more than most, but banking on endzone appearances as your primary source of Fantasy scoring should be anti-Frost – take the road more taken on this one.

Strangely, for many of the reasons that I loathe Jackson, I heart Reggie Bush (#12). I just look that the Lions game plan, one that rivals K-2 in terms of verticality, and get blinded of the upside. There’s going to be no stacking the box and plenty of room to maneuver in the flats. Bush is acting both the Jackson and Rodgers’ role combined, and matt stafford is more apt to check down too. Stafford only has Megatron on the outside, Matt Ryan has Roddy White (#24) and Julio Jones (#23), not to mention that reception whore Tony Gonzalez (#40) when he drops back. Stafford isn’t scared of checking down, how do you think Joique Bell (#) got to 52 catches? We already know Bush is a terrific pass catcher, yet he remains severely underrated as both a between the tackles runner and goal line back. And he’s proven his durability.

In case you missed it, he played 31 of 32 games as the Dolphins every-down-back the past two seasons. And Detroit didn’t sign Bush to a longish deal just to use him as a complimentary piece. Maybe, Mikel Leshoure (#) may snake some goal line carries, but don’t bank on that, Bush is squirmy around the goal line. His lateral quickness makes him ultra sneaky when he gets in close. He has an uncanny ability to run straight into a pile of defenders and magically emerge out the other side. Sort of like LaDainian Tomlinson used to. But that could just be a covert sabotage operation perpetrated by my eyes. They’ve always been out to get me.

Darren McFadden (#26) has too. I forever heeded the words of Run DMC in 1988 as a prophetic in reference to the modern day Run DMC:

“DMC stands for devastating mic control
You can’t touch me with a ten-foot pole
And I even made the devil sell me his soul.”

Sir Darryl “D.M.C.” McDaniel, King of Rock

And that fly verse has been applicable for McFadden’s entire career.  His skills are clearly devastating, and defenders are rarely within 10 feet of him. Usually, because he’s usually spending his time in the trainers’ room while every one else is on the field. But, things are different this season. No, the injury risk hasn’t evaporated, but after years of Fantasy players gambling on his upside, it’s shifted and in a big way. McFadden’s currently being drafted as the 19th running back in drafts – 33rd overall – which is the perfect intersection of risk/reward for a guy that still possesses that same first round talent he’s always had. And Hell, maybe this is the year he plays 16 games. For his draft slot, it’s worth the pick to find out.

This is how rankings get tricky.

I have Bush and McFadden significantly ahead of Jackson. Yet, in almost every draft, Jackson will be the first of these players off the board. So if it gets to you in the second round and see Bush, DMC and Jackson are still available, it doesn’t necessarily mean you leap the list and take one at that moment. Being cognizant Jackson is always going before of the other two allows you to assess how the draft is unfolding. There’s probably a good chance one of the pair will fall to you a round later, so use your current pick on a player whose value and ADP are closer to an algorithmic match.

The same applies with David Wilson (#56). Apparently, I just don’t see what everyone else does in him. At least not enough to justify his lofty ADP. Probably a product of big city hype, these things happen when you play in New York. Except for Mark Sanchez, it’s the opposite for him. But do you really want to invest an early third round pick on a back who’s never recorded more than 15 carries in a game or who’s only cracked the century barrier once in his career? I know I don’t. The potential’s there, I get that, but he’s going to need to live up to every ounce of that hype to justify this draft position. You’re much better off waiting six rounds and taking Andre Brown (#71) instead, who wildly out produced Wilson before succumbing to injury.

Will Brown out produce Wilson in total Fantasy points? I don’t think so. That’s why I have him ranked ahead of Brown. But the gap between them isn’t huge, so I’ll be more likely to end up with Brown on far more teams. While others are taking Wilson in the third or fourth round I’ll be grabbing Victor Cruz (#25), Andre Johnson (#17), Wes Welker (#21), Jason Witten (#32), Darren Spoles or Marques Colston (#37) – all better options – then, gamble on Brown later.

FLEX STRATEGY

Outside of absorbing vitriol over one of my classic “bad recommendations”, strategy over who to flex is oddly the second most common topic I deal with over the course of a season. But it has an obvious answer: Start the best player not currently in your starting roster. The one you think that will score the most points in that week. BOOM! In fact, use that method for every position. The moment you start outthinking yourself or try to get too cute with roster alchemy is the moment you’re going to lose. Trust me, I’ve figured this out through years of trial and (mostly) error.

There are two adjustments you can make to swing the balance of your matchup with a well-timed flex move though, but they aren’t something you should strive for entering the week because they can’t happen until the first set of games are nearing their denouement – making it a rare circumstance. It’s only available if your flex spot is still open to tampering.

Generally speaking, there are two versions of flex options. Who are these mystery bachelors? Let’s find out:

Player number one is an experienced route runner/scat back whose best traits are having a steady job, being consistent at it, and will never plop a juicy goose-egg in your lineup. Meet Danny Woodhead (#93), Owen Daniels (#89), Anquan Boldin (#82) or Ryan Brolyes (#97).

Player number two is an athletic freak that always pops up on pre-season sleeper lists. He excels at calling in sick more than actually working his first few months on the job. But he’s kept around anyway – albeit on part-time hours – because when he does actually show up there are few that can out-produce him. Say HIIIIIII to Jared Cook (#113), Chris Ivory (#73), Kendall Wright (#90) or Kyle Rudolph (#88).

In the rarified case of two of these types of players being available for a “Late-game switch”, feel free to let the score dictate your next move. If you’ve jumped out to an early lead and you’re fairly confident simply padding your total clinches a win for the week, roll with the consistent guy. But if you’re trailing, and really need to catch up, you have to roll with the upside guy. It may be the only way to close the gap. Successful outcomes will be sparse, but in weeks where losing is almost certain, pulling off a lone comeback over the season could be the difference between the playoffs and the consolation round, which, may I remind you, is exclusively reserved for losers. And hey, this “all-or-nothing” strategy worked at the end of that documentary, Major League: Back to the Minors, and it can for you too!

WHAT TO MAKE OF…

Rob Gronkowski (#41). Rough one to start with. As it stands, Gronk is looking like he’ll begin the season on the PUP list, which I boldly predict will prove deleterious to his overall Fantasy production. On the other hand, even if he misses the first six weeks he’s still worthy of selection in the first four rounds – he’s simply too much upside to leave lingering for any longer. But it’s not just replacing him at tight end you need to fret over – just play roulette with the matchups until his return. The real problem is making up the points of a third or fourth rounder you passed on while taking him. Everyone else is adding quality running backs and receivers with that pick, y’all ain’t. You have to manage expectations on Gronk’s return too. It is possible he misses the entire year. Not probable, but the guy seems to addicted to surgeries, so who can really say?

If you’re one of the neophytes I directed towards Rodgers or Brees in the first round, you need to avoid Gronkowski as a part of that. But, if you’re a savvy Fantasy vet and feel like you can dig up some production later in drafts, at least enough to fill the void for six weeks, Gronk is that difference maker that will carry your team to a championship at the end of the season.

Eric Decker (#63). Someone in Denver’s losing stats, and I don’t think it’s going be Demaryius Thomas (#13). And why bring in Wes Welker (#21) and his gaudy reception total if not to use him moving the chains. Which means, – apologies Eric Decker – you’re not getting to 1000 yards and scoring 13 touchdowns again. OK, maybe too bold. 1000 yards is still doable, but not significantly over that number. So take some Fantasy points off there, then realize Peyton Manning could only throw to that jive turkey Decker for every snap inside the redzone – all season – and he may not get to 13 scores again. It’s a pretty ridiculous number, and definitely not repeatable. He’s a wide receiver three being drafted as a high-end number two. Take him, and you’ll be disappointed.

… Jonathan Franklin (#79). Will the Packers ever commit to the ground game? Doubtful. Which makes the selection of Eddy Lacy (#94) somewhat baffling. With Aaron Rodgers under center, Green Bay’s occasionally tried this running thing from time-to-time only to give up on it when it instantly fails. The lesson? Don’t try. What The Packers do well is passing; especially short passing. It basically doubles their rushing attack. And while Lacy is a capable pass catcher, he’s no Jonathan Franklin. Not even close. And with defenses now fully aware that Randall Cobb (#19) exists, there’s going be beaucoup opportunities for someone else to claim a chunk of those short passes. That would be Mr. Franklin.

Torrey Smith (#67). Let me toss out my hypothesis on why Torrey Smith’s being drafted over drafted. Cough, cough: With Anquan Boldin out on the west coast, he’s the clear cut number one in Baltimore now. And with Dennis Pitta lost for the season, that means even more opportunities for Smith. I suppose logically that makes sense. But a chuckle in the face of logic. You have to understand Smith is a vertical threat only. He’s not running over the middle or consistently piling up catches. I recognize he’s the Ravens’ primary receiving option, but all that means is he’ll draw even more coverage from defenses. And while you may think he was great last year, he really wasn’t. He topped 100 yards twice and caught six or more balls in a game just three times. That’s not who I want as my wide receiver two. Look for anticipated extra targets to be directed towards Ray Rice, Ed Dickson (#116), Tandon Doss (#125), Jacoby Jones (176), Brandon Stokely (#199) or some dude they sign off the street.

Antonio Gates (#87). Oh, how the mighty have fallen. The most impactful Fantasy tight end of the millennium has now been relegated to back up or even worse, undrafted status in 12-team leagues. This can’t really be how Gates goes out is it? I don’t think so. As an iconoclast, I’m buying the Chargers offense in general, and a healthy Gates is a gigantic reason. Feel free to bury him if you like, almost everyone else has, but there’s definitely upside to be had in such a dearth of talent from the position this year. He won’t cost more than a last or second to last round selection, and if he sucks, just toss him back. Like a four-inch trout. Fortunately, I don’t think that’ll be necessary.

… Montee Ball (#81). Montee Ball really seems like walked into the perfect situation in Denver: Great offense, Great quarterback and especially a great system for Fantasy running backs. Don’t think so? Go back and look at Willis McGahee and Knowshon Moreno (#180) stats last year. They’re both terrible running backs, but Peyton Manning transformed them into Fantasy superstars. Just like he briefly did with Dominic Rhodes, Joesph Addai and Donald Brown (#197) before them. Problem is, are we sure Ball’s going to see the bulk of the touches? I’m not. And for his current price, that makes MON-TEE!!! A bad bet, considering Ronnie Hillman’s (#66) already familiar with the offense, pass protection and positioned himself to be the starter. Doesn’t mean Ball won’t have value, or won’t eventually claim the full time gig, but that’s not deserving of an ADP of 53.

… Miles Austin (#49). Miles Austin 316 says… he’s going way too low. Way too low. I’m actually not quite sure why there seems to be this level hate surrounding Austin. Maybe it’s anti-Cowboys bias. Because those who point to his durability issues have no clue what they’re talking about. They’ll argue Austin missed six games in 2011. Great. What they fail to mention is that he strapped on the pads for all 16 in 2009, 2010 and last season. It’s funny how you easily facts can get twisted. Granted, his receptions were down last year, but his targets have remained eerily consistent for each of the past four years. Expect him to rebound and prove to be a solid wide receiver three.

Shane Vereen (#74). In case you didn’t notice, let me fill you in on the Patriots passing game. Wes Welker’s in Denver, Brandon Lloyd’s still searching for work, Deion Branch is dead, or retired or something, Rob Gronkowski’s return is yet to be determined and Aaron Hernandez is, well, there’s no chance you missed that one. That leaves Julian Edelman (#68) as the sole returning member of the Pats receiving corps. You know what that means? Tom Brady’s wrist may get a tad carpal tunnelly after about week three with all the handing off he’s going to be doing. And it’s not all going to be Stevan Ridley (#42). It can’t be. Ridley will see the bulk of the carries, but it’s not like Shane Vereen needs to stress over filling out gaggles of unemployment insurance forms. Vereen proved to be an excellent pass catcher last season and a trusted option inside the redzone, on third downs too. And in any offense led by Brady, the scoring potential’s off the charts.

Golden Tate (#62). Everyone basically gushed themselves Percy Harvin joined the Seahawks. But that’s not important right now, with Harvin out until Kwanza and all. So why not bump his doppelganger up your draft boards? I have. Tate already has established a connection with Russell Wilson, and really who Wilson going lean on, Sidney Rice (#92)? Not unless Wilson starts suffering from a crippling case of the dizzies, and invests in a trainers room timeshare. He and Rice would be able to split the cost however, since Rice seems to spend more hours in the Seahawks’ medical offices than anywhere else on Earth. The potential’s always been there with Tate, despite his awful Irish heritage. He’s elusive and showed he has no problems crossing the goal line last year. Did you already forget he notched seven touchdowns 2012? No, for once, I’m not making that stat up. If he develops even a modicum of consistency, he’ll flourish with the expanded opportunity.

RANKS

Rankings set to PPR scoring format:

1 point for every 10 yards Rushing/Receiving

1 point per reception

6 points per Touchdown

 

  1. Adrian Peterson
  2. Calvin Johnson
  3. Brandon Marshall
  4. A.J. Green
  5. Arian Foster
  6. Ray Rice
  7. Doug Martin
  8. Jamaal Charles
  9. Dez Bryant
  10. LeSean McCoy
  11. C.J. Spiller
  12. Reggie Bush
  13. Trent Richardson
  14. Demaryius Thomas
  15. Matt Forte
  16. Jimmy Graham
  17. Andre Johnson
  18. Larry Fitzgerald
  19. Randall Cobb
  20. Darren Sproles
  21. Wes Welker
  22. Marshawn Lynch
  23. Julio Jones
  24. Roddy White
  25. Victor Cruz
  26. Darren McFadden
  27. Maurice Jones-Drew
  28. DeMarco Murray
  29. Reggie Wayne
  30. Chris Johnson
  31. Danny Amendola
  32. Jason Witten
  33. Vincent Jackson
  34. Hakeem Nicks
  35. Ryan Mathews
  36. Alfred Morris
  37. Marques Colston
  38. Steve Smith
  39. Pierre Garcon
  40. Tony Gonzalez
  41. Rob Gronkowski
  42. Stevan Ridley
  43. Steven Jackson
  44. Frank Gore
  45. Mike Wallace
  46. Dwayne Bowe
  47. Antonio Brown
  48. Cecil Shorts
  49. Miles Austin
  50. James Jones
  51. Stevie Johnson
  52. DeSean Jackson
  53. Jordy Nelson
  54. Tavon Austin
  55. Ahmad Bradshaw
  56. David Wilson
  57. Lamar Miller
  58. Rashard Mendenhall
  59. Kenny Britt
  60. T.Y. Hilton
  61. Lance Moore
  62. Golden Tate
  63. Eric Decker
  64. Greg Jennings
  65. Mike Williams
  66. Ronnie Hillman
  67. Torrey Smith
  68. Julian Edelman
  69. Brian Hartline
  70. Denarius Moore
  71. Andre Brown
  72. Daryl Richardson
  73. Chris Ivory
  74. Shane Vereen
  75. BenJarvus Green-Ellis
  76. Fred Jackson
  77. Vick Ballard
  78. Giovanni Bernard
  79. Jonathan Franklin
  80. Pierre Thomas
  81. Montee Ball
  82. Anquan Boldin
  83. Emmanuel Sanders
  84. Vernon Davis
  85. Le’Veon Bell
  86. Vincent Brown
  87. Antonio Gates
  88. Kyle Rudolph
  89. Owen Daniels
  90. Kendall Wright
  91. Jacquizz Rodgers
  92. Sidney Rice
  93. Danny Woodhead
  94. Eddie Lacy
  95. Brandon Pettigrew
  96. Brandon Myers
  97. Ryan Broyles
  98. Jonathan Stewart
  99. DeAngelo Williams
  100. Mark Ingram
  101. Josh Gordon
  102. Chris Givens
  103. Jonathan Dwyer
  104. Justin Blackmon
  105. Darrius Heyward-Bey
  106. Kenbrell Thomkins
  107. Alshon Jeffery
  108. Mohamed Sanu
  109. DeAndre Hopkins
  110. Zac Stacy
  111. Davone Bess
  112. Greg Olsen
  113. Jared Cook
  114. Jordon Cameron
  115. Ed Dickson
  116. Reuben Randle
  117. Greg Little
  118. Tyler Eifert
  119. Jermichael Finley
  120. Riley Cooper
  121. Coby Fleener
  122. Rob Housler
  123. Andre Roberts
  124. Bryce Brown
  125. Bernard Pierce
  126. Ben Tate
  127. Tandon Doss
  128. Michael Bush
  129. Aaron Dobson
  130. Michael Floyd
  131. Brandon LaFell
  132. Isaiah Pead
  133. Rod Streater
  134. Keenan Allen
  135. Santonio Holmes
  136. LaMichael James
  137. Mike Gillislee
  138. Mike Goodson
  139. Joique Bell
  140. Joesph Randle
  141. Fred Davis
  142. Daniel Thomas
  143. Heath Miller
  144. Brandon Boldin
  145. Zach Miller
  146. Martellus Bennett
  147. Jeremy Kerley
  148. Greg Salas
  149. Dwayne Harris
  150. Isaac Redman
  151. Jon Baldwin
  152. Jason Snelling
  153. Dwayne Allen
  154. Jermaine Gresham
  155. Andrew Hawkins
  156. Jarius Wright
  157. Cordarrelle Patterson
  158. Latavius Murray
  159. Knile Davis
  160. Kendall Hunter
  161. Mario Manningham
  162. Nate Burleson
  163. A.J. Jenkins
  164. Shaun Draughn
  165. Jacob Tamme
  166. Marcel Reece
  167. Santana Moss
  168. Percy Harvin
  169. Brian Quick
  170. Chris Polk
  171. Lance Dunbar
  172. Shonn Greene
  173. Robert Woods
  174. Justin Hunter
  175. Nate Washington
  176. Jacoby Jones
  177. Lance Dunbar
  178. Bilal Powell
  179. Scott Chandler
  180. Knowshon Moreno
  181. Roy Helu
  182. Dustin Keller
  183. Robert Turbin
  184. Leonard Hankerson
  185. Donnie Avery
  186. Dion Lewis
  187. Ryan Williams
  188. Dexter McCluster
  189. Brandon Gibson
  190. Stephen Hill
  191. Stedman Bailey
  192. Mikel Leshoure
  193. Nick Toon
  194. Terrance Williams
  195. Mike Tolbert
  196. Ronnie Brown
  197. Donald Brown
  198. Christine Michael
  199. Brandon Stokley
  200. Rashad Jennings

 

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