NFL Draft 2015: Round 6

   Pick (Rnd)

1 (6)


Deiontrez Mount, OLB, Louisville

He has the size, speed, initial quickness, and upper-body strength to be an effective pass-rusher off the edge, but needs to improve his run-defense and hasn't played more than 5 games in a season.

2 (6)

New England

Matt Wells, OLB, Mississippi St.

Wells is legally blind in one eye. He lacks size and the ability to consistently tackle one-on-one, but closes in the open-field well. He should compete for a special teams position.

3 (6)


Max Valles, ILB, Virginia

Valles slips off blocks well in the passing and running games, but needs to improve his tackling and lacks true top-end speed.

4 (6)


Michael Bennett, DT, Ohio St.

Bennett has great initial quickness and length, but won't overpower any offensive lineman. He would fit well as a DT in 4-3 defense.

5 (6)


Kyshoen Jarrett, S, Virginia Tech

Jarrett lacks ideal speed, height, and weight. However, he has great instincts and was a 3-year starter in college. He won't be an every-down safety and could be an integral player on special teams.

6 (6)


Tevin Mitchel, OLB, Arkansas

Mitchel needs to improve in run support, but shows great anticipation (when in position).

7 (6)


Tayo Fabuluje, OT, TCU

He is massive and has long arms to prevent rushers from getting past him. The weight is a problem as well, as he's had trouble keeping it down and lacks speed. He can develop to be a good run-blocker although, at this point he is not a great finisher.

8 (6)

Tampa Bay

Kaelin Clay, WR, Utah

Clay had 4 return touchdowns in college. He is best with the ball in his hands, but: lacks size, needs to improve his route-running, and is inconsistent catching the ball. Expect him to contribute in the return game.

9 (6)


Tyrus Thompson, OT, Oklahoma

Thompson has the intangibles (height, weight, speed), but needs to develop: maintaing consistent pad level, finishing, strength at the point-of-attack, and playing with aggression.

10 (6)

New York Giants

Geremy Davis, WR, Connecticut

Davis was Connecticut's team captain, and has good height, weight, length and speed. He struggles: changing directions in the open-field, separating underneath; and slips occassionally when breaking off his routes.

11 (6)


Evan Spencer, WR, Ohio State

Spencer has valuable size and average speed, but needs to develop his route-running and winning in contested situations.

12 (6)


Tony Steward, OLB, Clemson

The biggest concern with Steward is his durability. He has adequate instincts and tackles with good leverage and occasional explosive power. He could develop to be a good backup, but excels on special teams.

13 (6)


Charles Gaines, CB, Louisville

Gaines is very athletic and can stick with most every wide receiver. He lacks ideal size, and therefore struggles in contested situations. His technique in coverage also needs to be developed.

14 (6)

San Francisco

Ian Silberman, OG, Boston College

Although Silberman played tackle in college, he doesn't have the length to protect the edge at the NFL-level and will likely be moved to the guard position. He needs to develop his strength for run-blocking and develop his ability to anchor in pass-protection.

15 (6)


JaCorey Shepherd, CB, Kansas

Shepherd's weakness is in off-man coverage, but he has great anticipation and ball skills.

16 (6)

San Diego

Darius Philon, DT, Arkansas

Philon relies on his quickness to win inside, but can be quickly subdued if his speed is neutralized. He also has good lateral quickness, active hands, and closing speed for passing situations, but needs to develop at the point-of-attack.

17 (6)


B.J. Dubose, DE, Louisville

Dubose has exceptional size, heavy hands, and is good at the point-of-attack on run-defense. He has a reputation of character issues - including commitment. He isn't a prolific pass-rusher, but can collapse the pocket with a bull rush.

18 (6)


Nick O'Leary, TE, Florida State

O'Leary isn't afraid to do the dirty work in as a blocker and receiver. He has good route-running instincts and hands, however he has a maxed-out frame and short arms.

19 (6)


Malcolm Johnson, TE, Mississippi State

20 (6)


Randall Evans, CB, Kansas State

Evans exels in press-coverage where he can utilize his great size and length. He is good in contested situations, but struggles in off-man coverage.

21 (6)


Derron Smith, S, Fresno State

Smith has demonstrated valuable instincts and playmaking ability. He needs to develop his strength and taking more consistent angles against the run.

22 (6)


Randall Telfer, TE, USC

Telfer is tough, a good inline blocker, and willing to work the middle of the field. However, he doesn't have great hands.

23 (6)


L.T. Walton, DT, Central Michigan

Central Michigan's team captain, Walton, has heavy hands, keeps his a low pad-level (despite having a high center of gravity), and is a good hand fighter. He's tough to move off the ball with just one blocker, but lacks speed.

24 (6)


Quandre Diggs, CB, Detroit

Diggs lacks ideal size, but anticipates well, has good ball skills, and holds his own against the run. He plays bigger than he is.

25 (6)

St. Louis

Bud Sasser, WR, Missouri

Sasser, has the size and strenth to create separation late in plays. He has a big catch-radius and adjusts well to balls thrown in his direction. However, his lack of speed makes it difficult for him to get consistent separtion.

26 (6)

New England

AJ Derby, TE, Arkansas

Derby is a converted quarterback, but demonstrates the will to work the middle, has an edge to his game, and has the speed to make plays. However, a prior public intoxication charge caused him to move from Iowa to Coffeyville Community, before transferring to Arkansas. He is still raw as he moved to the tight end position as a senior.

27 (6)


Darius Kilgo, DT, Maryland

Kilgo needs to develop playing with more consistent pad-level and lacks ideal range, but has quality size, natural power, and good skills at the point-of-attack.

28 (6)


Darren Waller, WR, Georgia Tech

Waller has exceptional height (6'6'') and size (238 pounds). He can create vital mismatches in conteste one-on-one situations. He will need time to learn a full route-running playbook, but has the versatility to move to tight end because of his height and size

29 (6)


Josh Robinson, RB, Mississippi State

Robinson has a low center of gravity, tough to track behind blocks, has valuable - but not top-class - speed, and is tough to bring down if not wrapped up. However, he is a smaller target, needs to develop his route-running, and has inconsistent ball skills.

30 (6)

Green Bay

Aaron Ripkowski, FB, Oklahoma

Having only 14 touches in college, Ripkowski is currently a one-dimensional blocker. That said, he is a good positional-blocker in the run game and can anchor in pass-protection. His weight is also a concern as he lost 14 pounds between the East-West game and his pro day.

31 (6)


Amarlo Herrera, ILB, Georgia

Herrera has demonstrated above-average effort, and quickly identifies and takes good angles to the ball. He has the ability to shed blocks well, but is inconsistent in doing so. He lacks fluidity, and tends to grab when his man starts to separate.

32 (6)


Andy Gallik, C, Boston College

Gallik is a three-year starter and team captain, that is very physical, has a great intitial surge when run-blocking, and stays in front of the defender well in pass-protection. He tends to lunge - making his balance an issue, and struggles to change direction.

33 (6)


Obum Gwacham, DE, Oregon State

Gwacham moved from wide receiver to defensive end his senior year. He needs to get stronger, develop an arsenal of moves to shed blockers, and learn to have heavier hands. That said, he has great speed, and a long history of playing on special teams.

34 (6)

Green Bay

Christian Ringo, DE, Louisiana-Lafayette

Although Ringo is raw, he has good quickness, strength, and agility. He has a lot of upside if developed.

35 (6)


Reshard Cliett, OLB, South Florida

Cliett is an undersized linebacker and will likely be moved to safety - the position he played in high school. He was a team captain, started 27 games over his last 3 years in college, has the top-end speed to make the transition to safety, and can be a core special teams player while developing and transitioning to the safety spot.

36 (6)


Anthony Chickillo, DE, Miami (FL)

Chickillo has an impressive motor and edge to his game. His good size and skills at the point-of-attack are effective against the run, and he has the versatility to rush inside on pass-plays.

37 (6)

Green Bay

Kennard Backman, TE, UAB

Backman has good strength and skills at the point-of-attack, but lacks ideal length and athleticism as a pass-catcher. His contributions as a receiver will be limited to the short-to-immediate areas.

38 (6)


Kristjan Sokoli, DE, Buffalo

Sokoli has shown the ability to win early with active hands, natural power, strong point-of-attack skills, and above-average measurables.

39 (6)

St. Louis

Cody Wichmann, OG, Fresno State

Wichmann has the height, weight, and length to provide depth while he develops. Once he refines his power-base as a run-blocker and becomes stronger at the point-of-attack, he could become a starting guard.

40 (6)


Christian Covington, DT, Rice

Covington's low center of gravity, short-area quickness, and power make him hard to handle one-on-one. His heavy hands, burst, and motor suggest that he can be an effective, interior pass-rusher - although currently he excels against the run. He's also versatile enough to play in a 4-3 or 3-4 defense, Concerns about him include his below-average weight (289 pounds), and that he needed season-ending surgery to repair a dislocated knee last season.

41 (6)

Kansas City

Rakeem Nunez-Roches, DT, Southern Miss

Nunez-Roches shows great determination and has a near-elite motor. He is best during his intial burst, where he can use his quick hands to disrupt play in the backfield or move the quarterback from his spot.

Upcoming Games

Aug 5th, 8:00 PM




Aug 12th, 7:30 PM


New England


Aug 12th, 7:30 PM