17. Shaun Prater, Iowa, 5-11, 190. A tough, physical player who can tackle, Prater has good awareness for a zone scheme. He might be a little tight to play in a man scheme. He is a solid special teams player. He needs to learn to play with more discipline.

18. DeQuan Menzie, Alabama, 5-11, 202. He is a safety-cornerback tweener with average speed and athleticism for corner. Menzie would be best in a zone scheme. He has decent size and instincts. He is a solid hitter and good tackler. He plays with solid technique.

19. Dwight Bentley, Louisiana-Lafayette, 5-10, 182. Because of his lack of size, Bentley might be best in a nickel role. He is an instinctive corner who plays hard. He was a four-year starter with good production. He guesses and gets fooled at times and will have to play with more discipline in the NFL. He is not a great tackler. He helped himself at the Senior Bowl.

20. Tavon Wilson, Illinois, 6-0, 205. He probably lacks the athleticism and speed to be a true cover corner, but Wilson could be a Cover-2 corner or free safety in the NFL. He is tough, physical and smart and has good size. He knows how to make plays on the ball. He was a very good college player.

21. Ron Brooks, LSU, 5-10, 190. His speed has some teams interested. He helped his stock with an excellent combine performance, including a 4.37 40. He was not a full-time starter, and there isn't a lot of good tape to evaluate him. He has potential to develop.

22. Robert Blanton, Notre Dame, 6-0, 208. His size, strength and ability to press will get him drafted. He is a tough player who tackles well. Blanton doesn't have top man-to-man cover skills, but he runs well enough. He needs to be in a zone scheme. Some see him as a potential safety.

23. Cliff Harris, Oregon, 5-11, 175. He is an exceptional athlete with fine cover skills. He is slightly built and not a great tackler. He had eight career interceptions, including two of Andrew Luck. Harris is a better prospect as a returner than a cornerback. Some off-field concerns (he was suspended once and thrown off the team) are likely to affect his stock.

24. Chase Minnifield, Virginia, 5-10, 183. A crafty cover man, Minnifield has a feel for playing zone. He might not have the size and deep speed to play a lot of man. His tackling skills are pretty solid. His instincts are average. He has a knee injury that could affect his stock. His father, Frank, was a Pro Bowl cornerback for the Browns.

25. Asa Jackson, Cal Poly, 5-10, 191. He performed well against lesser competition but didn't perform as well during Senior Bowl week. Jackson isn't the fastest, but he does have some burst and explosion. He is quicker than he is fast. Jackson also is a punt returner.

26. Donnie Fletcher, Boston College, 6-1, 199. This is a zone corner with decent size and strength. His quickness, speed and change of direction are so-so. He struggles in man-to-man. Fletcher is physical and can make plays on the ball. He played better as a junior than as a senior.

27. Ryan Steed, Furman, 5-11, 195. His stock has dropped after he ran a 4.64 40 at the combine. Steed is athletic and physical but doesn't move like an NFL cornerback. Level of competition is an issue. He has developed and could develop further, but his lack of speed is concerning. He was an outstanding high school basketball player. He made a lot of plays on the ball in college.

28. Chris Greenwood, Albion, 6-1, 193. He has good size and ran a 4.42 40, so he has been getting some attention late in the draft process. He will have to adjust to a major jump in competition. His technique needs work, and Greenwood has to be viewed as a developmental prospect.

29. Leonard Johnson, Iowa State, 5-10, 196. He is a zone corner who tackles well. His toughness is outstanding. He has below-average speed and gave up a lot of receptions in college. Johnson also is a kick returner.

30. D'Anton Lynn, Penn State, 6-0, 206. He lacks speed and needs to be in a zone scheme that would minimize his inability to run with elite receivers. He plays with good awareness. Lynn has good size and is physical. A switch to safety is possible.

31. DeAndre Presley, Appalachian State, 6-0, 185. He was mostly a college quarterback, but a shoulder injury forced him to play wide receiver, cornerback and kick returner as a senior. Presley is a very good athlete with top intangibles. He has a lot to learn and will take some time before he is ready to play.

32. Gary Gray, Notre Dame, 5-10, 193. He has decent cover skills and athleticism, but he tends to misplay balls. He has been beaten on some jump balls. His lack of size is an issue. Some see Gray as a safety prospect.

33. J.J. Jones, Wayne State, 5-9, 197. This little corner plays big. He is tough, strong and aggressive. He flies around the field and is not afraid to get beat. He will be at his best in a nickel role.

34. Chaz Powell, Penn State, 6-0, 203. A former wide receiver with some cornerback attributes, Powell flashed coverage skills at times but also was beaten quite a bit. He still is raw in his technique.

35. Charles Brown, North Carolina, 5-9, 202. He lacks height and top speed, but he is a tough, aggressive corner who has potential playing over the slot. He is built like a running back. Brown needs to improve his consistency.

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