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
We've upgraded our reader commenting system. Learn more about the new features.
The Baltimore Sun encourages civil dialogue related to our stories; you must register and log-in to our site in order to participate. We reserve the right to remove any user and to delete comments that violate our Terms of Service. By commenting, you agree to these terms. Please flag inappropriate comments.