#131 Redskins - Wes Martin, OG, Indiana
#132 Seahawks - Ugochukwu Amadi, CB, Oregon
OUTLOOK: Short but not small defensive back who sports a compact, athletic frame. Pitter-pat footwork and greasy joints make Amadi significantly quicker and better in coverage than most safeties, helping him shadow slot receivers and running backs in coverage. Good lateral agility and spatial awareness to dance past would-be blockers in tight quarters without sacrificing yardage. Legitimate weapon with the ball in his hands, taking back a punt for a TD (UCLA) in 2018. Fearless in traffic, showing elusiveness to shake would-be tacklers, as well as vision to set up blocks and at least average top-end speed for the position. Lacks preferred height for the position. Quicker than fast, losing ground as the route continues downfield. Scrappy tackler who will occasionally surprise with the explosiveness he can generate but shows only average stopping power overall, too often making the tackle a yard or two after initial contact. May be relegated to nickel duties due to his average height. What Amadi lacks in size he more than makes up with instincts, ball-skills and athleticism. Amadi was clearly the Ducks' top defensive playmaker in 2018 when he took two of his three interceptions back for touchdowns while chipping in another on a punt return, giving him four scores the last two years.
#133 Patriots - Jarrett Stidham, QB, Auburn
OUTLOOK: Once considered to be a potential franchise quarterback, Stidham saw his draft stock plummet this past season due to some shaky performances in big time spots. He had a sharp week of practice at the Senior Bowl, showcasing his ability to line up under center and demonstrating fundamentally sound footwork during his three, five and seven-step drops. While he did tend to force a few throws, Stidham appeared very comfortable in the pocket and handled the media very well. The transfer from Baylor spent one semester at McLennan Community College, where he did not play football. Stidham possesses enough arm talent to make most throws needed at the next level. He believes having dealt with adversity on and off the field has helped prepare him for the next level. His potential and skill-set are still comparable to some of the higher-rated quarterbacks in this year’s draft class, so it wouldn’t be surprising if he outplays some of them in the long run. Any team in need of a quarterback but fails to select one early on could find Stidham to be a handsome consolation prize.
#134 Rams - Greg Gaines, DT, Washington
OUTLOOK: Voted by PAC-12 offensive lineman as the best defensive lineman in the league in 2018 after earning all-conference honors each of the past two seasons, Gaines didn't have to compete at the Senior Bowl and yet did so anyway, showing off the competitive nature which has earned him comparisons to throughout his career to now retiring Buffalo Bills standout nose guard Kyle Williams. Like Williams, Gaines lacks ideal size and isn't going to run down many skill position players from behind, which just makes his 149 career tackles (including 7.5 for loss and 4.5 sacks) that much more impressive as it is an indication of just how effective he is in his run-stuffing role. In a draft as deep with defensive linemen as this one, Gaines isn't likely to hear his name called until deep into Day 3 but he'll eventually outplay that, just as the 6-1, 303 pound Williams - a six-time Pro Bowler - did after lasting until the fifth round (No. 134 overall) of the 2006 draft.
#135 Falcons - John Cominsky, DE, Charleston
OUTLOOK: It is easy to understand why Cominsky fell through the cracks on the recruiting trail as he signed on with the Golden Eagles as a 218-pound option quarterback before building himself into a rock-solid 286 pound monster in the weight room. One has to dominate at the D-II level to earn an invitation to the prestigious Senior Bowl and NFL Scouting Combine and that is precisely what Cominsky did, racking up an eye-popping 140 tackles, including 39.5 tackles for loss and 9.5 sacks over the past two seasons. He is the first player from Charleston to ever be invited to the Combine and would be the first player ever drafted into the NFL from this program, as well, projecting best as a two-gapping defensive end for an odd front.