2019 NFL Draft: Top-50 prospects big board

COLUMBIA, SC - NOVEMBER 25: Clelin Ferrell COLUMBIA, SC - NOVEMBER 25: Clelin Ferrell #99 of the Clemson Tigers reacts after a play against the South Carolina Gamecocks during their game at Williams-Brice Stadium on November 25, 2017 in Columbia, South Carolina. (Photo by Streeter Lecka/Getty Images)
COLUMBIA, SC - NOVEMBER 25: Clelin Ferrell COLUMBIA, SC - NOVEMBER 25: Clelin Ferrell #99 of the Clemson Tigers reacts after a play against the South Carolina Gamecocks during their game at Williams-Brice Stadium on November 25, 2017 in Columbia, South Carolina. (Photo by Streeter Lecka/Getty Images) /
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COLUMBIA, MO – SEPTEMBER 01: Quarterback Drew Lock #3 of the Missouri Tigers passes during the game against the Tennessee Martin Skyhawks at Faurot Field/Memorial Stadium on September 1, 2018 in Columbia, Missouri. (Photo by Jamie Squire/Getty Images)
COLUMBIA, MO – SEPTEMBER 01: Quarterback Drew Lock #3 of the Missouri Tigers passes during the game against the Tennessee Martin Skyhawks at Faurot Field/Memorial Stadium on September 1, 2018 in Columbia, Missouri. (Photo by Jamie Squire/Getty Images) /

10. LB Devin White, LSU –  White is among the top ten prospects based on his ability to read and react as a middle linebacker with freakish speed and athleticism to have great range at the position. White is a sure tackler despite his smallish frame and when sent on a blitz, White is bound to cause disruption.

9 DL Raekwon Davis, Alabama – Davis was a monster in the College Football Playoff last season and was steadily getting better as the weeks went on. Davis is as physical as they come at defensive tackle and has excellent pursuit skills. His 6’6 frame allows him to jump the passing lanes at the line of scrimmage also. Simply dangerous.

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8. DE Clelin Ferrell, Clemson – The best prospect on the very talented Clemson defensive line. Played a little heavy in 2017 but was still disruptive with 18 tackles for loss and nine sacks. Ferrell can convert speed-to-power when pass rushing and can generate several options to get to the quarterback.

7. QB Drew Lock, Missouri – Can often go ignored due to the Missouri program not being in the elite spotlight. However, Lock is able to sling the rock around the field and there is no NFL throw that Lock can’t make. Completion percentage comes into question when discussing Lock but his receivers showing inconsistencies in catching plays a part. A nice prospect for teams to build around.

6. CB Greedy Williams, LSU – Williams hails from LSU where there has been a number of NFL products in the secondary produced yearly. Williams possesses great speed to stick to receivers in man coverage and his length is more than useful in zone coverage. His ball skills are not in question either.