113. Dallas Cowboys: OLB Kyle Wilber, Wake Forest -- A straight-line rush linebacker who can pack a wallop when he closes to the ball.
114. Seattle Seahawks: DTJaye Howard, Florida -- Quickness of the ball is there, but effort wasn't steady at Florida. Perhaps Pete Carroll gets the switch flipped to stay.
Tennessee Titans: CB Coty Sensabaugh, Clemson -- Athletic and fast but extremely raw. Cousin of Cowboys safety Gerald Sensabaugh.
116.Cincinnati Bengals: TE Orson Charles, Georgia -- Tight ends haven't exactly been doorbusters in this draft, but Charles, a running back in high school who moves like a wide receiver laterally but hasn't displayed rare deep speed, gives the Bengals a big option in the slot or opposite starter Jermaine Gresham.
117.San Francisco 49ers: OG Joe Looney, Wake Forest -- An aggressive blocker and ideal fit in the 49ers' straight-ahead running game.
118.Minnesota Vikings: WR Jarius Wright, Arkansas -- On the small side but 4.4 speed and developed route-running to contribute immediately.
119. Washington Redskins: OLBKeenan Robinson, Texas -- Quickness off the snap to rush the passer and the physicality to be used inside in a 3-4 scheme like the Redskins use.
120.Cleveland Browns: ILB James-Michael Johnson, Nevada -- A punishing, explosive tackler with upside as a three-down linebacker.
121. Houston Texans: WR Keshawn Martin, Michigan State -- Swift-footed receiver who can be a ton to handle from the slot if he holds up physically. Had six non-receiving TDs for Spartans.
122.New Orleans Saints: WR Nick Toon, Wisconsin -- Son of Jets' receiver Al Toon, Nick's hands, body control and size scream "matchup problem," which is what the New Orleans offense is all about.
123.Philadelphia Eagles: CB Brandon Boykin, Georgia -- Undersized and overaggressive, Boykin plays bigger than his 5-9, 180-pound frame would indicate and could be a special return man.
124. Buffalo Bills: CB Ron Brooks, LSU -- A slot or nickel cornerback limited to a niche defensive role with marginal playing experience for theTigers.
125.Detroit Lions: OLB Ronnell Lewis, Oklahoma -- Left school as a junior and was more of a pass-rushing defensive end for the Sooners. He could be groomed as a potential replacement for franchise player Cliff Avril or used exclusively as a nickel package pass rusher.
126. Houston Texans: DEJared Crick, Nebraska -- Considered a first-round pick early in 2011, Crick lost most of last season to a torn pectoral muscle and teams aren't convinced he's an ideal defensive tackle. The Texans can try him as a defensive end in their 3-4 front. He 's agile enough to get consistent push.
127.New York Giants: TE Adrien Robinson, Cincinnati -- A superb athlete who could fill a glaring need at tight end for the Giants, who signed Martellus Bennett but have other injury concerns at that spot.
128. Minnesota Vikings: TE Rhett Ellison, Southern Cal -- Ellison can play fullback or H-back, with the natural hands to help as a receiver at either position.
129.Oakland Raiders: LB Miles Burris, San Diego State -- A highly instinctive player who can play strong-side or inside linebacker and looks natural dropping into coverage.
130. Baltimore Ravens: FS Christian Thompson, South Carolina State -- Raw, athletic and gifted in coverage, Thompson should benefit from learning at the knee ofEd Reed.
131. New York Giants: OTBrandon Mosley, Auburn -- A two-year project who could be a starter on the right or left side by 2014.
132.Green Bay Packers: DT Mike Daniels, Iowa -- Energetic, quick, one-gap defensive tackle at Iowa will play end in the Packers' scheme.
133. Green Bay Packers: SS Jeron McMillian, Maine -- A heady run defender who plays physical but isn't ideal in coverage.
134. Minnesota Vikings: WRGreg Childs, Arkansas -- Big, long-armed receiver with red-zone potential. Limited explosiveness and isn't a deep threat.
135. Dallas Cowboys: SSMatt Johnson, Eastern Washington -- Productive small-school project with special teams mentality.
Draft: Round Four Pick-By-Pick Analysis
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