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2018 - The Year of the Quarterback
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How Many 1st Round QB's in 2018 ???
One
5%
 5%  [ 3 ]
Two
1%
 1%  [ 1 ]
Three
21%
 21%  [ 13 ]
Four
36%
 36%  [ 22 ]
Five
15%
 15%  [ 9 ]
Six
6%
 6%  [ 4 ]
Seven
1%
 1%  [ 1 ]
Eight
0%
 0%  [ 0 ]
More than Eight
3%
 3%  [ 2 ]
Blank - I just want to see the results
8%
 8%  [ 5 ]
Total Votes : 60

Author Message
Mind Character


Joined: 23 Dec 2016
Posts: 447
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PostPosted: Tue May 02, 2017 4:46 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Posted this in the Browns forum to start our forum's discussion of the 2018 QBs

The 2018 QB Class

Wanted to start a thread for info and discussion on next year's guys. Let the discussion begin!!!

I'm multiple games in on various prospects and the 2018 QB class is filled with what I think are 5 Franchise QB types, 2 of them (Sam Darnold and Luke Falk) with immediate Day 1 Franchise QB impact and being on a different level in terms of overall skill for elite QB play than the other 3 (Josh Rosen, Josh Allen, Riley Ferguson) that possess major franchise QB upside but have more glaring deficiencies or limitations in their game that may ultimately prevent them from ascending to blue chip franchise QB status. After watching 8 games, I feel that people don't even know about Luke Falk's special play ability and how it is on the level of Darnold, albeit with less superior arm talent. I think Luke Falk is the guy that Hue has been looking for, and he is the guy that I want next year. If the players remain healthy, Sam Darnold and Josh Allen will go 1 and 2 b/c they have superior arm tools and look the part more than Falk. So, tons of teams will be fighting to get one of those guys. I'd love to get one of them, but I say let the other teams go after them at the top of the board, and maybe Falk falls to us assuming we pick somewhere from 5-7 after winning 4 or 5 games this upcoming season.


Tier 1--Blue-chip QB1, Day 1 Franchise QB:


1a.Sam Darnold, USC (8 games watched):
The Good: Uncanny poise, foot quickness, and power arm in the face of exterior and interior pressure. Pocket movement skills advanced. Elite deep ball velocity and pinpoint accuracy. Uncanny anticipation thrower instincts for such a young QB. See's it and processes early and has the confidence to let it rip before the WR is open.
The Bad: Tries to guide throws in at times instead of ripping it leading to poor mechanics and spotty inaccuracy. Jump shuffles a la Aaron rodgers but unlike Rodgers Darnold doesn't maintain a wide base so often finds himself out of rhythm on timing throws when outside pressure is beating down on him.

1b. Luke Falk, Wash. St.(10 games watched):
The Good: Elite poise, elite pocket movement under pressure. Routinely back shoulders when the CB is over the top. Great vision. Protypical pass set and shuffle rhythm where feet are always ready for a mechanically sound throw. Really spins it. Mike Leach's system has evolved and puts a ton of offensive line adjustments and receiver changing of routes at the line in the QBs hand---Faulk signals quickly and seems to diagnose the defense quickly. Self made walk on player that can take hard coaching.
The Bad: Fades in the pocket and throws off back foot too often. Sometimes short arms throws over the middle. Multiple games where defensive pressure had no chance to get to him due to great offensive scheming. Not sure about his knowledge in blitz pick up. A lot of five wide sets...would love to see him under center.

Tier 2- Franchise QB Upside:

3. Josh Rosen, UCLA:(10 games watched)
The Good: Sidenote--will be the most misunderstood prospect when people finally start to watch him and realize his game doesn't always "jump off the tape." Those that have heard all the hype that he's the next Luck-type will be shocked at his lack of major arm strength and will in a reactionary fashion call him "overhyped, the next Matt Leinart, and not good." They'll miss that although he's not Luck what he is, is the best technicien in terms of pocket movement work and throws with uncanny anticipation on the level of phillip rivers coming out of college. The best pinpoint ball placement on drive routes with timing. More pinpoint accurate and better anticipatory thrower version of Andy Dalton. Constantly puts the ball in places to maximize run after catch and to protect the WR.
The Bad: Arm strength is uneven and often marginal. Slow-footed athlete. Decision-making seizes up under pressure. Holds the ball too long waiting for the primary receiver to come open instead of moving on to the net read. Tends to stare things down too much. Needs a sturdier front foot when inside pressure comes as a result he tends to fade when perceiving pressure with the result being inaccurate passes.

4. Josh Allen, Wyoming (7 games watched):
The Good: More deep ball power velocity than Mahomes. A-plus athlete. Rare Unicorn type throws outside the pocket. What he does in terms of throwing the ball outside the pocket on the run is a notch above Mahomes and Manziel and more in line with Rodgers in terms of fitting the ball in the smallest of windows on the sideline.
The Bad: Some of the worst late throw interceptions of all time. Inconsistent decision maker. Believes no throw is impossible. Over strides and poor mechanics lead to the ball sailing. Flees the pocket too soon. Poise is great on one play than really bad next. When he runs cold, it can be hard to watch as there becomes a snowballing of poor decisions.

5. Riley Ferguson, Memphis: (8 games watched)[/u]
The Good: Ultra competitor. Can be a force on the field with his competitive spirit to the point where his teammates come alive on the sideline and raise their level of play in critical moments based on his energy. Gunslinger in the truest of senses. Deep ball bucket thrower extraordinaire.
The Bad: Pocket movement and footwork is underdeveloped and inconsistent. Not a great anticipation thrower. Needs to be in the West-Coast two read Deep to Boundary offense as he struggles with opposite side of the field 1,2 progression reading. Escapes to run from the blitz instead of trying to win in the pocket. Would be perfect in Saints offense as Drew Brees successor.


Tier 4: Developmental Starter with Good Tools and Traits


6. Lamar Jackson, Louisville
The Good: Beyond elite running ability there is some overlooked Big time arm talent. All his throws are all whipped arm from the upper body as he has the worst lower body mechanics and narrow base in the history of football (overstated but it's awful). Does a good job stepping up in the pocket to throw.
The Bad: The most narrow base thrower in the history of the game. Basically up on his toes with no leverage or weight transfer from back to front leg.. Who the hell is not coaching him on this?? Narrow base with his feet together in his passing set lead to all inaccuracies, all misses.

7. Brett Rypien, Boise St.
The Good: Great anticipation thrower. Understands the proper footwork for pro-WR routes that allow perfect timing on velocity throws. Nice deep ball drop in the bucket thrower. Has a full grasp of the audible game and getting the offense out of bad situations.
The Bad: Arm strength may be a serious issue in the pro game. Needs to get the ball out faster in the redzone. Tends to hold onto the ball to avoid mistakes too often in the redzone foregoing plays that are there and need to be made. Needs to play more free and let it rip.

7. Baker Mayfield, Oklahoma
The Good: When he's hot, he's a franchise changing QB with his blitz avoidance movement, ability to win inside and out the pocket, and deep ball accuracy.
The Bad: Hot and cold on decision making in the same quarter. Too inconsistent with footwork. Throws too many 50/50 balls.


Tier 5--Developmental QBs with Tools:


8. Mason Rudolph, Ok St.

The Good: Great sideline timing thrower. Good accuracy thrower on the deep post.
The Bad: Parachute on his deep ball. Doesn't respond to inside pressure with the ability to sidestep or move up to find a new platform to throw.

9. Quinton Flowers, USF
The Good: A gamer. Will be the biggest riser. David Garrard type with more explosive athleticism and big time arm. Clutch performer with the ability to win and slide in the pocket to throw on timing.
The Bad: Escapes pressure to run when remaining patient might provide a big time passing opportunity. Needs to work on throwing with anticipation


The Next 3:
---Need to watch more but saw some limitations that I didn't like.

12. Trace McSorley, PSU
13. Jake Browning, Washington
14. Jarrett Stidham, Auburn



All-Overrated But will get a lot of love

Drew Lock, Missouri: Feet in mud, statue, can't handle the rush.
Nick Fitzgerald, Miss St: Feet in mud, feet stuck under pressure, can only throw in a clean pocket.[/b]
_________________
(5/22/17) '18 QB1s: 1. Sam Darnold, 2. Luke Falk, 3. Josh Allen, 4. Josh Rosen, 5. Riley Ferguson, 6. Baker Mayfield / FS1s: 1. Armani Watts, 2. Godwin Igwebuike, 3. Jordan Whitehead / SS1: 1. Derwin James / CB1s: 1.T. McFadden, 2. M. Fitzpatrick
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pnies20


Joined: 19 Dec 2007
Posts: 10198
Location: Nashville through Erie, PA
PostPosted: Tue May 02, 2017 5:26 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

I think 4 QBs go in the 1st.

Darnold #1
Rosen top 5
Allen top 12
Falk 20-30

Jackson is a wild card. I can see someone taking him anywhere from 10-50.
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TheSCOUT


Joined: 16 Mar 2017
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PostPosted: Tue May 02, 2017 11:22 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Am I the only person who sees Max Browne as a top prospect???

I am projecting a lot, I know... But a 5 star recruit who beat out Sam Darnold...and will be playing in a pro-style offense this year at Pitt.

He will be this years, Mitch Trubisky.
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TheSCOUT


Joined: 16 Mar 2017
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Location: New Jersey
PostPosted: Tue May 02, 2017 11:27 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Mind Character, great write up!

For the Browns, I think Josh Allen would be perfect for Hue's offense. I like Falk, I just don't see him as a franchise qb. I think he's a developmental project...especially under center.

I this your comparison of Rosen to Phillip Rivers is the best I've heard so far.

Great job!


Last edited by TheSCOUT on Tue May 02, 2017 11:32 pm; edited 1 time in total
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JammerHammer21


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PostPosted: Tue May 02, 2017 11:30 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

TheSCOUT wrote:
Am I the only person who sees Max Browne as a top prospect???

I am projecting a lot, I know... But a 5 star recruit who beat out Sam Darnold...and will be playing in a pro-style offense this year at Pitt.

He will be this years, Mitch Trubisky.


Then went on to be an awful QB who should have never been ahead of Darnold... most likely, Darnold's status as a RS FR compared to Browne being a 5* in the program and waiting his turn is what led to Browne winning out initially, because it was clear that Darnold was light years ahead of Max Browne. And their OC is Shawn Watson, who was dreadful at Texas.
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TheSCOUT


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PostPosted: Tue May 02, 2017 11:35 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

JammerHammer21 wrote:
TheSCOUT wrote:
Am I the only person who sees Max Browne as a top prospect???

I am projecting a lot, I know... But a 5 star recruit who beat out Sam Darnold...and will be playing in a pro-style offense this year at Pitt.

He will be this years, Mitch Trubisky.


Then went on to be an awful QB who should have never been ahead of Darnold... most likely, Darnold's status as a RS FR compared to Browne being a 5* in the program and waiting his turn is what led to Browne winning out initially, because it was clear that Darnold was light years ahead of Max Browne. And their OC is Shawn Watson, who was dreadful at Texas.


I see it differently. Browne only lost the starting job because he couldn't beat Alabama and Stanford...two of the best defenses in the nation.

Once USC realized they had no shot at the playoffs they went with Darnold to give him some game experience knowing that he's their future.
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A&M95


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PostPosted: Wed May 03, 2017 3:00 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Does Austin Allen have much of an NFL future? Felt bad for him after he got the hell beat out of him against the Aggies behind an awful offensive line. Led the SEC in passing yardage and had 25 TDs but also threw a lot of interceptions. Thought his brother was an underrated QB for them the past few years.
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Forge


Joined: 19 Feb 2010
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PostPosted: Wed May 03, 2017 3:17 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

TheSCOUT wrote:
Am I the only person who sees Max Browne as a top prospect???

I am projecting a lot, I know... But a 5 star recruit who beat out Sam Darnold...and will be playing in a pro-style offense this year at Pitt.

He will be this years, Mitch Trubisky.


If he completely balls out, I could see him getting drafted higher than people would suspect. Not sure if that's first round or not as teams are unlikely to forget this year, but he has the physical tools, previous pedigree, etc. I don't think he can surpass the top 3 of Darnold / Rosen / Allen, but I'd give him a shot at #4...if he has a really nice season.

If he has a bad season or a meh sort of season, he'll still get drafted, but it'd be more of the Jeff Driskel situation. Mid to late round flier on someone with the upside and tools.
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Stupid NFL coaches and their need to reach for quarterbacks....
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48 1/2ers


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PostPosted: Wed May 03, 2017 3:58 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Man there is no love for Jake Browning but that dude's a gamer, I'm looking forward to seeing how he improves.
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TheVillain112


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PostPosted: Wed May 03, 2017 4:00 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

48 1/2ers wrote:
Man there is no love for Jake Browning but that dude's a gamer, I'm looking forward to seeing how he improves.


I love Browning. He taught John Ross how to catch underthrown deep balls in preparation for playing with Andy Dalton... Wink
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Forge


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PostPosted: Wed May 03, 2017 4:06 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

48 1/2ers wrote:
Man there is no love for Jake Browning but that dude's a gamer, I'm looking forward to seeing how he improves.


He just doesn't have the tools in comparison to the other top echelon prospects. I think most people view him as having a limited ceiling.
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Mind Character


Joined: 23 Dec 2016
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PostPosted: Wed May 03, 2017 6:20 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

TheSCOUT wrote:
Mind Character, great write up!

Thanks...we Browns fans love to discuss the "Wait for next year" QBs.

For the Browns, I think Josh Allen would be perfect for Hue's offense. I like Falk, I just don't see him as a franchise qb. I think he's a developmental project...especially under center.

I this your comparison of Rosen to Phillip Rivers is the best I've heard so far.

Great job!


Yeah, Rosen and Rivers' college anticipation ability is very similar. Rosen really sees the game well, but he has a long way to go to having the confidence to let it go with confidence as consistently as Rivers did at NCSTATE.

I like Josh Allen a lot, but after watching multiple games, there is just a lot of troublesome decision making. I hear you on Falk, I felt the exact same way when I first started watching him, but as I finished more games I came to realize how special he is in terms of poise, pocket poise/movement, drive ball velocity, anticipation throws, and his overall understanding of QB play.

Doesn't have the tools of Allen, but based on last year's tape alone he's a special QB imo.

TheVillain112 wrote:
48 1/2ers wrote:
Man there is no love for Jake Browning but that dude's a gamer, I'm looking forward to seeing how he improves.


I love Browning. He taught John Ross how to catch underthrown deep balls in preparation for playing with Andy Dalton... Wink


Lol. I expected to like Browning a lot. I have only seen 2 games so I have an incomplete evaluation that's why I had him lower on the list. He didn't respond well to pressure, showed a marginal arm, and was more of see it, throw it player instead of throwing with anticipation. He might shoot up the list after watching more, but as of now he's not a top 5 QB yet.[/quote]
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(5/22/17) '18 QB1s: 1. Sam Darnold, 2. Luke Falk, 3. Josh Allen, 4. Josh Rosen, 5. Riley Ferguson, 6. Baker Mayfield / FS1s: 1. Armani Watts, 2. Godwin Igwebuike, 3. Jordan Whitehead / SS1: 1. Derwin James / CB1s: 1.T. McFadden, 2. M. Fitzpatrick


Last edited by Mind Character on Wed May 03, 2017 6:30 pm; edited 2 times in total
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48 1/2ers


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PostPosted: Wed May 03, 2017 6:37 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Forge wrote:
48 1/2ers wrote:
Man there is no love for Jake Browning but that dude's a gamer, I'm looking forward to seeing how he improves.


He just doesn't have the tools in comparison to the other top echelon prospects. I think most people view him as having a limited ceiling.

I get that I just dont think that's a label I'd want to put on a guy that was battling an injury on his throwing shoulder for his final 5 games which he later had surgery on after the season. But thats why I said I'm looking forward to how he improves, because like all these guys mentioned there needs to be a next step. Even with average arm talent and size there are ways he could establish himself as one of the top QB prospects, especially after losing his top WR.
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Mind Character


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PostPosted: Sat May 06, 2017 4:40 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Mind Character wrote:
Posted this in the Browns forum to start our forum's discussion of the 2018 QBs

The 2018 QB Class

Wanted to start a thread for info and discussion on next year's guys. Let the discussion begin!!!

I'm multiple games in on various prospects and the 2018 QB class is filled with what I think are 5 Franchise QB types, 2 of them (Sam Darnold and Luke Falk) with immediate Day 1 Franchise QB impact and being on a different level in terms of overall skill for elite QB play than the other 3 (Josh Rosen, Josh Allen, Riley Ferguson) that possess major franchise QB upside but have more glaring deficiencies or limitations in their game that may ultimately prevent them from ascending to blue chip franchise QB status. After watching 8 games, I feel that people don't even know about Luke Falk's special play ability and how it is on the level of Darnold, albeit with less superior arm talent. I think Luke Falk is the guy that Hue has been looking for, and he is the guy that I want next year. If the players remain healthy, Sam Darnold and Josh Allen will go 1 and 2 b/c they have superior arm tools and look the part more than Falk. So, tons of teams will be fighting to get one of those guys. I'd love to get one of them, but I say let the other teams go after them at the top of the board, and maybe Falk falls to us assuming we pick somewhere from 5-7 after winning 4 or 5 games this upcoming season.


Tier 1--Blue-chip QB1, Day 1 Franchise QB:


1a.Sam Darnold, USC (8 games watched):
The Good: Uncanny poise, foot quickness, and power arm in the face of exterior and interior pressure. Pocket movement skills advanced. Elite deep ball velocity and pinpoint accuracy. Uncanny anticipation thrower instincts for such a young QB. See's it and processes early and has the confidence to let it rip before the WR is open.
The Bad: Tries to guide throws in at times instead of ripping it leading to poor mechanics and spotty inaccuracy. Jump shuffles a la Aaron rodgers but unlike Rodgers Darnold doesn't maintain a wide base so often finds himself out of rhythm on timing throws when outside pressure is beating down on him.

1b. Luke Falk, Wash. St.(10 games watched):
The Good: Elite poise, elite pocket movement under pressure. Routinely back shoulders when the CB is over the top. Great vision. Protypical pass set and shuffle rhythm where feet are always ready for a mechanically sound throw. Really spins it. Mike Leach's system has evolved and puts a ton of offensive line adjustments and receiver changing of routes at the line in the QBs hand---Faulk signals quickly and seems to diagnose the defense quickly. Self made walk on player that can take hard coaching.
The Bad: Fades in the pocket and throws off back foot too often. Sometimes short arms throws over the middle. Multiple games where defensive pressure had no chance to get to him due to great offensive scheming. Not sure about his knowledge in blitz pick up. A lot of five wide sets...would love to see him under center.

Tier 2- Franchise QB Upside:

3. Josh Rosen, UCLA:(10 games watched)
The Good: Sidenote--will be the most misunderstood prospect when people finally start to watch him and realize his game doesn't always "jump off the tape." Those that have heard all the hype that he's the next Luck-type will be shocked at his lack of major arm strength and will in a reactionary fashion call him "overhyped, the next Matt Leinart, and not good." They'll miss that although he's not Luck what he is, is the best technicien in terms of pocket movement work and throws with uncanny anticipation on the level of phillip rivers coming out of college. The best pinpoint ball placement on drive routes with timing. More pinpoint accurate and better anticipatory thrower version of Andy Dalton. Constantly puts the ball in places to maximize run after catch and to protect the WR.
The Bad: Arm strength is uneven and often marginal. Slow-footed athlete. Decision-making seizes up under pressure. Holds the ball too long waiting for the primary receiver to come open instead of moving on to the net read. Tends to stare things down too much. Needs a sturdier front foot when inside pressure comes as a result he tends to fade when perceiving pressure with the result being inaccurate passes.

4. Josh Allen, Wyoming (7 games watched):
The Good: More deep ball power velocity than Mahomes. A-plus athlete. Rare Unicorn type throws outside the pocket. What he does in terms of throwing the ball outside the pocket on the run is a notch above Mahomes and Manziel and more in line with Rodgers in terms of fitting the ball in the smallest of windows on the sideline.
The Bad: Some of the worst late throw interceptions of all time. Inconsistent decision maker. Believes no throw is impossible. Over strides and poor mechanics lead to the ball sailing. Flees the pocket too soon. Poise is great on one play than really bad next. When he runs cold, it can be hard to watch as there becomes a snowballing of poor decisions.

5. Riley Ferguson, Memphis: (8 games watched)[/u]
The Good: Ultra competitor. Can be a force on the field with his competitive spirit to the point where his teammates come alive on the sideline and raise their level of play in critical moments based on his energy. Gunslinger in the truest of senses. Deep ball bucket thrower extraordinaire.
The Bad: Pocket movement and footwork is underdeveloped and inconsistent. Not a great anticipation thrower. Needs to be in the West-Coast two read Deep to Boundary offense as he struggles with opposite side of the field 1,2 progression reading. Escapes to run from the blitz instead of trying to win in the pocket. Would be perfect in Saints offense as Drew Brees successor.


Tier 4: Developmental Starter with Good Tools and Traits


6. Lamar Jackson, Louisville
The Good: Beyond elite running ability there is some overlooked Big time arm talent. All his throws are all whipped arm from the upper body as he has the worst lower body mechanics and narrow base in the history of football (overstated but it's awful). Does a good job stepping up in the pocket to throw.
The Bad: The most narrow base thrower in the history of the game. Basically up on his toes with no leverage or weight transfer from back to front leg.. Who the hell is not coaching him on this?? Narrow base with his feet together in his passing set lead to all inaccuracies, all misses.

7. Brett Rypien, Boise St.
The Good: Great anticipation thrower. Understands the proper footwork for pro-WR routes that allow perfect timing on velocity throws. Nice deep ball drop in the bucket thrower. Has a full grasp of the audible game and getting the offense out of bad situations.
The Bad: Arm strength may be a serious issue in the pro game. Needs to get the ball out faster in the redzone. Tends to hold onto the ball to avoid mistakes too often in the redzone foregoing plays that are there and need to be made. Needs to play more free and let it rip.

7. Baker Mayfield, Oklahoma
The Good: When he's hot, he's a franchise changing QB with his blitz avoidance movement, ability to win inside and out the pocket, and deep ball accuracy.
The Bad: Hot and cold on decision making in the same quarter. Too inconsistent with footwork. Throws too many 50/50 balls.


Tier 5--Developmental QBs with Tools:


8. Mason Rudolph, Ok St.

The Good: Great sideline timing thrower. Good accuracy thrower on the deep post.
The Bad: Parachute on his deep ball. Doesn't respond to inside pressure with the ability to sidestep or move up to find a new platform to throw.

9. Quinton Flowers, USF
The Good: A gamer. Will be the biggest riser. David Garrard type with more explosive athleticism and big time arm. Clutch performer with the ability to win and slide in the pocket to throw on timing.
The Bad: Escapes pressure to run when remaining patient might provide a big time passing opportunity. Needs to work on throwing with anticipation


The Next 3:
---Need to watch more but saw some limitations that I didn't like.

12. Trace McSorley, PSU
13. Jake Browning, Washington
14. Jarrett Stidham, Auburn



All-Overrated But will get a lot of love

Drew Lock, Missouri: Feet in mud, statue, can't handle the rush.
Nick Fitzgerald, Miss St: Feet in mud, feet stuck under pressure, can only throw in a clean pocket.[/b]


Yeah, I don't see Max Browne as being in the top 25 QBs b/c he lacks vision and anticipation and his often throws late without a plus arm. To me, he's a less mentally and physically gifted Brad Kaaya. Will get a spot as a UDFA.

I could see Baker Mayfield becoming the 5th most coveted QB in this class.

Riley Ferguson and Quinton Flowers will see epic late rises in the draft process.
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(5/22/17) '18 QB1s: 1. Sam Darnold, 2. Luke Falk, 3. Josh Allen, 4. Josh Rosen, 5. Riley Ferguson, 6. Baker Mayfield / FS1s: 1. Armani Watts, 2. Godwin Igwebuike, 3. Jordan Whitehead / SS1: 1. Derwin James / CB1s: 1.T. McFadden, 2. M. Fitzpatrick
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Top5Fitz


Joined: 01 Nov 2016
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PostPosted: Sat May 06, 2017 6:01 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

So basically it's...

1. Sam Darnold
2. Josh Allen
3. Josh Rosen
4. Mason Rudolph
5. Jarrett Stidham
6. Luke Falk
7. Lamar Jackson
8. Baker Mayfield
9. Riley Ferguson
10. Kyle Allen
11. Clayton Thorson
12. Brett Rypien
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LB Haason Reddick, S Budda Baker, WR Chad Williams, OG Dorian Johnson, OT Will Holden, RB/KR TJ Logan, CB/S Rudy Ford
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