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02/24/2011 -(External Link) NFL Combine Notebook: Teams wonder if Newton's workouts will match expectations - Skill-position players take the podium at the combine on Friday. That didn't stop Auburn quarterback Cam Newton from being the headliner on Thursday. When the persistent topic of Newton came up, coaches and general managers didn't protect their opinions. "He's a talented individual -- great size, great athlete, good arm strength," said Howie Roseman, Eagles general manager. "He's a talented guy." Drawing comparison between Newton and "bigger, athletic quarterbacks" Donovan McNabb and Ben Roethlisberger, Roseman said the draft process, starting with the combine, would be as big a factor in the Eagles' Newton evaluation. One lingering multi-million-dollar question is whether he has the ability to translate his immense natural ability at 6-6, 250 pounds, into an NFL offense that requires him to make multiple reads on a given play while dropping back from under center. He's not abundantly familiar with either practice after running a one-read, shotgun spread offense at Auburn...READ MORE

02/24/2011 -(External Link) Wonder twins: Mike Pouncey ready to follow in brother's steps - Early on Wednesday morning, Maurkice Pouncey drove his twin brother from the family home in Lakeland, Fla., to the airport for the 6 a.m. flight here and this week's NFL Scouting Combine. Fitting, since for the past year or more the Pittsburgh Steelers center has been helping to drive brother Mike Pouncey toward a much higher and a far pricier connection: A possible spot in the first round of this year's NFL Draft. And the prodding might have worked. Mike Pouncey, the former University of Florida center/guard, arrived here regarded by most scouts as the highest-rated interior offensive lineman in the 2011 draft. Can he go off the board even earlier than his brother, who stepped into the celebrated lineage of Pittsburgh centers in 2010 and started every game; advanced to the Super Bowl in his debut season (even though he couldn't play against Green Bay because of an ankle injury); and garnered considerable support for NFL Offensive Rookie of the Year honors? Could happen. There is brotherly love...READ MORE

02/24/2011 -(External Link) Offensive tackles should provide teams with solid options - The 2011 offensive tackle class is considered average by some, but scouts and coaches in Indianapolis expressed hope Thursday about finding long-time starters among the players available. Minnesota Vikings vice president of player personnel Rick Spielman characterized the offensive tackle class as "deep." He said intelligence and versatility are major hallmarks of the group. Speilman was impressed with Boston College lineman Anthony Castonzo's ability to move along the line when saying, "I just watched Castonzo working at left guard, right guard, and right tackle during the Senior Bowl. You don't see that very often." For Castonzo's part, he felt he "did better I than I thought I would" when shuffled from position to position in Mobile. His ability to move around the line would have also been appreciated by Steelers president of football operations Kevin Colbert, who noted how versatility might help juggle "the [45-man] game-day roster, as sometimes teams can only suit up seven offensive linemen...READ MORE

02/24/2011 -(External Link) Inside draft position: 10 key combine battles - From a player's perspective, the NFL Scouting Combine is all about separating from the competition. Beyond running the fastest 40-yard dash or throwing up the most reps of 225 pounds on the bench press, it's up to each prospect to do something to separate himself from players at his position who have similar draft value in the minds of the NFL's 32 decision-makers. Coaches and scouts view game film as the single-best tool for player evaluation. But because prospects play different schedules against widely varying levels of competition, teams cannot only rely on tape when trying to project players to the next level. Relative athleticism is an important part of the equation when deciding between two nearly equally productive, durable and coachable players. This year's draft class has several very close positional races that could be decided by combine workout numbers, interviews and physical and psychological evaluation. Here are a few of those battles to watch this week...READ MORE

02/23/2011 -(External Link) Combine All-Century list: Best individual tests - For the third year, Lucas Oil Stadium, home of the Indianapolis Colts, is the venue for the annual Scouting Combine. The indoor, retractable roof stadium replaced what was known as the Hoosier Dome and RCA Dome, home of the combine since 1987 until the 2009 event moved down the road to Lucas Oil Stadium. The more current venue has been quite kind to players who opt to perform athletic testing at the event. Before 2005, players often complained that their times at the RCA Dome were slow because of the AstroTurf surface. In 2005, FieldTurf was installed at the RCA Dome and nine of the fastest 12 times at the combine since 2000 have been on the FieldTurf. The good news for the 300-plus players attending the combine this year is that the surface at Lucas Oil Stadium is the latest version of that same FieldTurf that improved the field at the RCA Dome. Although the combine is now recognized as a major event that is attended by several hundred members of the media, it was little more than a footnote...READ MORE

02/22/2011 -(External Link) Combine preview: What happens in Indianapolis - The National Invitation Camp, more widely known as the NFL Scouting Combine or just the combine, is administered by the National Football Scouting (NFS) service, a cooperative which provides detailed information about prospects to its members. Not all 32 teams belong to NFS -- a handful belong to BLESTO or do not participate in either -- but every team travels to the combine in Indianapolis to get a complete look at about 330 of the draft's top prospects every February. Fans have seen prospects athletic testing via live television coverage the past five years, but teams rely more on the information obtained behind closed doors at prospect medical checks and face-to-face player interviews. For the first three days after prospects arrive in Indianapolis -- in four separate groups based on position; not all 330 players are there at the same time -- they don't even see the Lucas Oil Dome turf. They spend hours with team doctors and players with specific or chronic injuries from their collegiate career receive extra attention...READ MORE

02/22/2011 -(External Link) Combine preview: Beware workout results, remember the tape - Two 2010 NFL Scouting Combine sensations prove that teams do not simply go off of numbers when setting their draft boards. Maryland offensive tackle Bruce Campbell was the event superstar -- 4.78 40, 7.59 three-cone at 6-6, 314 -- and Pittsburgh HB/TE Dorin Dickerson (4.4 40, 43-inch vertical) looked like Superman in his workout. Campbell was picked in the fourth round by Oakland. He was available that late because of largely inconsistent play for the Terrapins, and Dickerson was drafted in the seventh round by the Texans because of his inconsistent hands and questions about what role he could fill on a regular basis in an NFL offense. And sometimes, very good players have disappointingly average numbers in the 40-yard dash or other athletic tests. Many people expected Florida cornerback Joe Haden to fall into the mid-first round last year after running 40 times in the 4.5s at the combine. His six-interception rookie season helped fans understand why Browns team president...READ MORE

02/20/2011 -(External Link) Breaking down some of UNC's talented, troubled prospects - The 2010 college football season began with nearly unprecedented promise for the North Carolina Tar Heels. They entered the season ranked No. 18 by the Associated Press and were the trendy pick to contend for the ACC crown and even the national championship. Butch Davis assembled a virtual all-star team on the defensive side of the ball, with seniors Marvin Austin (defensive tackle), Bruce Carter (outside linebacker), Quan Sturdivant (inside linebacker), Kendric Burney (cornerback) and Deunta Williams (free safety) ranked among the elite NFL prospects at their respective positions. Senior wide receiver Greg Little also looked more than capable of being the Tar Heels' big-play threat of the offensive side of the ball. He had flashed toughness and playmaking ability similar to former teammates Hakeem Nicks and Brandon Tate. He was given the second-highest grade of any senior receiver by National Football Scouting entering the 2010 season. Even better, the future was bright. Robert Quinn was viewed as the crown jewel of the group. The 6-5, 270-pound true junior was coming off a season in which he placed second in the...READ MORE

02/17/2011 -(External Link) Combine preview: Top performances, player projections - The NFL Scouting Combine begins Feb. 24 and regardless of what most evaluators suggest, the 329 prospects invited have a chance to boost or bust their final draft rating. NFL coaches and scouts insist every year leading into the combine that the test results from the week-long event -- an all-encompassing interview process and pseudo track meet in Indianapolis for hundreds of pro football hopefuls -- are wildly overrated by media and fans. The opinion of pro evaluators is, the player is a known commodity with a known draft value entering the combine and he won't move up or down any team's draft board based on a performance given in shorts and a t-shirt. But scouts now concede that combine and Pro Day results can be used as a tiebreaker of sorts when teams are choosing between prospects who are otherwise similar in size, ability, college performance, health history and character. Athletic testing, in essence, can move players to one side of the "bubble" or the other. NFLDraftScout.com examines the players who have made the most of their combine invitation since 2000, along with a player at each position who could make a similar move in the 2011 draft based on his performance in Indianapolis...READ MORE

02/14/2011 -(External Link) Prince ready to run and show he's top-10 worthy - If Prince Amukamara feels burdened by the weight of lofty expectations, you'd never know it. Well before he entered the 2010 season ranked as the country's top senior prospect by National Football Scouting, Amukamara had grown accustomed to the idea that greatness wasn't a standard to be attained, it was an expectation to live up to. Having the first name 'Prince' will do that to a guy -- especially when the name is more than window dressing. Prince Amukamara is bona fide royalty -- not just of the Playboy All-American variety. His grandfather was the king of the Awo Omamma in Nigeria. His father, Romanus, took the title of "chief," so when he and his wife Christie had a son, "Prince" was the natural progression. Even more interesting to NFL scouts than Amukamara's royal bloodlines are his athletic bloodlines. Romanus was an elite soccer player in Nigeria. Christie was a sprinter for Nigeria in the 1984 Olympics. Prince will get his shot at the NFL-version of the Olympics in less than two weeks when he and roughly 300 other college prospects venture to Indianapolis for the annual Scouting Combine. Amukamara did almost everything he could to...READ MORE

02/15/2011 -(External Link) Rang's Big Board: Top 32 plus 10 - One of the most common questions I get this time of year is for clarification on my mock drafts. Readers want to know if I project who I believe their team should select or who I believe their team will select. For mock draft projections, the latter is always the case. I have too much respect for the talent evaluators operating each of the NFL's 32 franchises to attempt advising them which players fit their team needs the best. The Big Board, on the other hand, is strictly my ranking of the players available, regardless of position. If I was building a team from scratch with only the current draft class to choose from, this is the order in which I'd select them. These rankings are based primarily on the games played during each prospect's career. However, these rankings will remain fluid until draft day as I review tape and take into consideration workouts, interviews and player health. 1. Patrick Peterson, CB, LSU: Shutdown corner with the ability to impact the game as a returner, he's the safest player in the draft...READ MORE

02/07/2011 -(External Link) Stock report: Who gained, lost in All-Star games - As the Packers earned Super Bowl rings Sunday night, the NFL was ringing the opening bell of the 2011 NFL Draft season. The next two months won't be football as we know it. Players will work out in shorts, but nevertheless player stock will rise and fall with every bit the volatility as those being traded on Wall Street. Leading up the Scouting Combine, which begins Feb. 23 in Indianapolis, it's worthwhile to review the lasting impressions made on the all-star circuit. NFLDraftScout.com was on hand for each of the primary All-Star games and highlighted the stars and disappointments at every stop. Taking a collective look back before moving forward to the Combine and Pro Day workouts, we identify which players have impacted their stock -- and those who missed out on a great opportunity...READ MORE

02/04/2011 -(External Link) How the prospects in NFLPA game stack up - Last year, 31 eventual draft picks participated in the Texas vs. The Nation game -- now known as the NFLPA All-Star Game -- with Hillsdale offensive lineman Jared Veldheer the most prominent. He was selected by the Raiders in the third round (69th overall). Penn State linebacker Josh Hull was drafted with the Rams' penultimate selection (254). Veldheer was the only third-round pick from last year's game; three others landed in the fourth round, five in the fifth, 13 in the sixth, and nine in the seventh. If the same number of players in the 2011 NFLPA game go on to be drafted, here's one potential breakdown of when they will hear their names called on the Radio Music City Hall stage in April based on what they did on the practice field this week. SECOND/THIRD ROUND...Kenrick Ellis, DT, Hampton: We know 340-pound defensive tackles with his quickness won't last long, even considering his suspension from South Carolina for multiple failed drug tests...Jerrell Powe, DT, Ole Miss: Has forgettable senior-year game film and was not dominant against third-tier competition. Like Ellis, teams won't let him fall too far down the board based on his potential...READ MORE

02/02/2011 -(External Link) DBs, drops make it tough on QBs at NFLPA practice - The 30-degree temperatures in San Antonio shortened practices and forced every NFL scout, agent and media member into a crowded Heroes Stadium press box. In the Texas team's morning practice, cut to one hour due to weather, a couple of small-school cornerbacks and receivers made their mark. Josh Gatlin, a 6-foot, 195-pound North Dakota State cornerback, played physically and intercepted a pass intended for Kentucky receiver Chris Matthews (who dropped four passes on the day when running short routes facing the quarterback). Fort Valley State speedster Ricardo Lockette also failed to separate from Gatlin, who appears to be capable of sticking with any receiver at this game. His hands, size, and relation to world-renowned speedster Justin Gatlin piqued the interest of scouts. Another non-FBS corner looked strong -- Northwest Missouri State's Ryan Jones. He has the size NFL teams like (5-11, 197) and backs down from no challenge. UTEP receiver Kris Adams struggled to get off Jones' press coverage, and on one short out, Jones changed direction more quickly than Adams, who was productive but has some stiffness in his hips...READ MORE

01/25/2011 -(External Link) Locker flashes first-round form on Day 2 - After Monday's performance, scouts wondered if Washington quarterback Jake Locker would be able to bounce back from a rough first day. It looked as though he calmed down -- he was deliberate in his dropback from center and with his delivery, leading to improved accuracy on the second day of Senior Bowl week practices. Locker, Nevada's Colin Kaepernick and Iowa's Ricky Stanzi flashed tight spirals and hit their spots in one-on-one drills with their receivers man-up against cornerbacks. Like most college passers, they all looked very good between the hashes, hitting receivers in stride on seam and crossing routes. All three had accuracy issues on deep, 17-yard out routes, passes they didn't throw often in college. Locker's arm strength looked to be the best in the group, as his throws had the most zip when not set in the pocket. Stanzi threw one ball into the turf when running to his left, but connected on an intermediate out route while escaping the pocket against closing defensive end Cameron Jordan (Cal), who probably would have brought him down on the play if in a game situation. Stanzi looked off safeties throwing out routes, which is a rare sight at Senior Bowl practices. On one throw from a hash to the opposite side, Kaepernick could not step into the pass due to pressure. He throws the ball far from his ear...READ MORE

01/25/2011 -(External Link) Impressive group of grunts in Senior Bowl South team - All-everything quarterback Tim Tebow was the story of Senior Bowl Monday's South team practice one year ago. There was star power on the sidelines at Fairhope Stadium this year, as well, with Alabama coach Nick Saban, former Ole Miss and New Orleans Saints quarterback Archie Manning, and Mobile Davidson high school and Alabama quarterback legend Richard Todd roaming the sidelines. The real story was the South offensive line: the best group of grunts the Senior Bowl has seen in some time. Interior linemen aren't shown much media love, even on the all-star circuit, but two all-conference tackles deserve the attention for their strong play moving inside. Daniel Watkins (Baylor) didn't play football until four years ago, but his technique and strength were exceptional in Monday's practice against strong defensive linemen such as Baylor teammate Phil Taylor and Jarvis Jenkins (Clemson). Few offensive guard prospects in recent memory play with the knee-bend, arm extension and leverage that Watkins displayed in one-on-one drills. He also looked very adept at pulling behind the line of scrimmage and positioning himself to take on linebackers at the second level...READ MORE

01/29/2011 -(External Link) Underhyped before kickoff, Ponder and others show their mettle - After playing all week in practice in the most scrutinized position, the quarterbacks continued to be the focal point of Saturday's Senior Bowl. Florida State's Christian Ponder, who slid under the radar a bit this week, with most of the attention going to Washington's Jake Locker and Nevada's Colin Kaepernick, rightfully took home MVP honors by completing 7 of 13 passes for 132 yards and two touchdowns. In a game in which there were several noteworthy plays, Ponder's two scoring passes were as impressive as any of them. Ponder fired a perfect pass to Miami wide receiver Leonard Hankerson in the first quarter for the game's opening touchdown. On third-and-8, Ponder put the ball on his man's back shoulder, leading Hankerson away from the defender and into the end zone for an 18-yard score. In the fourth quarter, with the South team nursing a 7-point lead, Ponder again demonstrated both his accuracy and recognition of the defense -- which has been a major concern for scouts. Looking left and giving a shoulder fake that got Temple safety Jaiquawn Jarrett moving, Ponder fired a pass down the seam to slot receiver Jeremy Kerley of TCU, who slipped between the closing Jarrett and trailing Joe Lefeged, a safety from Rutgers whose strength is in run support and not coverage...READ MORE

01/26/2011 -(External Link) Kaepernick, Locker make different last impressions - NFL scouts leave Mobile en masse Wednesday night and Thursday morning, making Wednesday's practice impressions incredibly important. The focus of the morning practice was again the North team quarterbacks: Jake Locker (Washington), Colin Kaepernick (Nevada) and Ricky Stanzi (Iowa). The best passer on the field was Kaepernick, who threw tight spirals to either side of the field, had an exceptional touch throw into the back right corner of the end zone, and looked smooth and fluid running out of the pocket when his primary receiver was covered. When he sets his feet and throws a tight ball, Kaepernick's velocity is more than what's needed to make every NFL throw. His delivery is still an issue -- he winds up a bit and sometimes stops at the top of the delivery before unleashing. One of his passes to the far side of the field was knocked down by a linebacker dropped into coverage -- partially because of the pause, and partially because Kaepernick didn't read the linebacker. The elongation is not as bad as that shown by Tim Tebow and Byron Leftwich in recent years, but will need to be addressed once in an NFL camp...READ MORE

01/25/2011 -(External Link) Senior Bowl's North taken over by trenchmen - Skill-position talent grabbed the bulk of the attention in Monday's practices. Tuesday's practice was dominated by Colorado offensive tackle Nate Solder and California defensive end Cameron Jordan. Solder's length (6-8, 314) and moderate technique make him vulnerable to speed rushers. However, he handled Purdue's Ryan Kerrigan with ease Tuesday, showing the flexibility, balance and long arms to control. NFL coaches can work with Solder to improve his initial movement off the snap. Rather than gaining depth with his initial step, Solder often raises steps straight up. This correctable issue isn't going to keep Solder from being one of the first offensive tackles selected in the draft. In fact, if he can keep up his performance, the Colorado star could wind up as the first offensive lineman drafted. Jordan has been virtually unstoppable and the standout defensive player in Mobile. Perhaps most impressive, the 6-4, 287-pounder has been doing it while lining up at left defensive end and as a three-technique defensive tackle. When aligned outside, Jordan has shown more burst than expected, likely the result from playing in...READ MORE

01/24/2011 -(External Link) Same Locker, new Kaepernick at Senior Bowl practice - Scouts were anxious to find out whether relocation from Seattle to Mobile, Ala., and the Senior Bowl would improve Jake Locker's effectiveness. If Monday's practice was any indication, the change of scenery didn't change the quarterback. As scouts who have studied him closely anticipated, Locker's performance left something to be desired. Outside of the pocket, Locker shows good accuracy and velocity. He possesses the strong arm to rifle the deep out and the touch to loft deep balls down the sideline for long gains. Among his highlights: A rollout to his right, throwing to Marshall tight end Lee Smith for a long gain; and a beautifully thrown touchdown pass down the right sideline to Maryland running back Da'Rel Scott. However, the general inaccuracy that plagued Locker throughout his Washington career was also on display. Locker threw high and wide often and was intercepted over the middle by Rutgers safety Joe Lefeged when he misread the coverage. Senior Bowl rules dictate that defenses can only run Cover One and Cover Three schemes, meaning either a single safety or three-deep looks are allowed. A fifth-year senior shouldn't be fooled by simple coverage. But in fairness to Locker and the other quarterbacks in this game, he's had no time to develop timing with his receivers...READ MORE

01/16/2011 -(External Link) Underclassmen update: How pro jumpers rank - NFLDraftScout.com has tracked the mad rush of underclassmen and delivers an early breakdown of all 53 early entries for the 2011 NFL Draft. Each player is listed by overall ranking on NFLDraftScout.com's Big Board, followed by where we rank each player among prospects at their own position and analysis: Pos/Player/School Overall ranking/Position ranking...CB Patrick Peterson, LSU 1/1 Providing shutdown coverage and dynamic return skills could make Peterson the highest drafted cornerback ever...DT Nick Fairley, Auburn, 2/1 Big (6-4, 299) and explosive, Fairley might be the draft's most gifted prospect, but scouts worry he's a one-year wonder...DE Da'Quan Bowers, Clemson 3/1 Began to live up to his billing as the top prep prospect in the country in 2008, Bowers (6-4, 275) led the country with 15.5 sacks in '10...WR A.J. Green, Georgia 4/1 A dominant player since he stepped onto the field for the Bulldogs, Green's height, hands and body control have drawn comparisons to Randy Moss...READ MORE

01/22/2011 -(External Link) Ten players who likely improved their draft stock - Most NFL scouts left Orlando well before the 86th annual East-West Shrine Game was played to prepare for the next phase of the pre-draft process -- next week's Senior Bowl. But the game itself does have meaning. Teams aren't looking for good practice players, after all. They want players whose best performances come on game day. While many made an impression during the practice week, the 10 players listed below stood out from the 100 players who participated in Saturday's game. Players are listed alphabetically. RB Delone Carter, Syracuse: There were some impressive performances from running backs on Saturday, but none trumped Carter's effort. At only 5-feet-9, one might expect his burst and agility to be his forte. True enough, Carter proved elusive and a quick accelerator Saturday. More impressive, however, was how Carter carried his 226-pound frame. He showcased explosive running, broke tackles and towed defenders for extra yardage. Carter led all rushers with 11 attempts for 54 yards, including a 16-yard scamper around right end for the game's opening touchdown...READ MORE

01/19/2011 -(External Link) East-West Shrine players make final case for NFL scouts - Wednesday is really the last day players get to make impressions on NFL scouts before Saturday's East-West Shrine Game. Thursday and Friday are glorified walkthroughs, and most scouts will leave tonight or Thursday morning to being preparations for next week's Senior Bowl festivities in Mobile, Ala. Once again, the players receiving the most attention were North Carolina defensive tackle Marvin Austin and Delaware's Pat Devlin. Austin stood strong against disappointing offensive linemen Ryan Bartholomew (Syracuse) and Randall Hunt (Illinois) in run situations, as he did Tuesday. He flashed quick hands in one-on-one pass-rush drills, giving teams a glimpse of what his game could be with more polish after being away from the game for a full season. The time off affected his stamina; he lost steam late in practice. Devlin is the most talented quarterback on either roster, standing tall...READ MORE

01/18/2011 -(External Link) DT Austin, QB Devlin impress at Shrine practice - After a day of "practice" in a hotel ballroom -- players were forced to the makeshift field by weather -- the mere sight of outdoor practice was a welcome one for NFL scouts, agents and media assembled around the grass practice field outside of the Citrus Bowl. Several prospects shined Tuesday, and a few haven't seen the light of day in months. North Carolina defensive tackle Marvin Austin, who began the 2010 season as NFLDraftScout.com's No. 2 ranked prospect, started off strong in one-on-one drills. He flashed quick hands and feet to bull-rush or run around mid-tier prospects such as Missouri State guard David Arkin. Scouts are careful not to oversell the value of one-on-one drills, as defensive linemen such as Austin, University of South Florida's Terrell McClain, Penn State's Ollie Ogbu and Richmond's Martin Parker have an unrealistic amount of room with which to work in the drills. The quickness of Austin, McClain and Parker was evident. At the NFL level, most blocking schemes dictate offensive guards have blocking help from the center and even from tackles at times...READ MORE

12/6/2010 -(External Link) Luck's decision to stay opens doors for others - If it weren't for bad luck, Carolina would have no Luck at all. The Panthers have been waiting for the announcement from the No. 1-rated prospect on NFLDraftScout.com's draft board -- and everyone else's for that matter. On the school's official website, Luck is quoted as saying he is "committed to earning my degree in architectural design from Stanford University and am on track to accomplish this at the completion of the spring quarter of 2012." The Panthers, and any team hoping to pry the top pick of the draft from their grasp, cannot be happy about missing out on the most NFL-ready quarterback to come along in years. His ability to read defenses (both pre- and post-snap), athleticism, size, accuracy and intelligence make him the consensus No. 1 player who would have been available in this draft. Luck has always maintained that graduating from Stanford was of utmost importance to him. Previous conversations with NFL general managers and scouting directors also made it clear that most in the NFL believed that Andrew's father, Oliver, who was a second-round pick and an NFL quarterback himself in the 1980s, would advise his son to remain in school for one more season...READ MORE

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