Thomas intercepted eight passes last season. Cyprien was a Senior Bowl standout who has cornerback skills in a safety's body.
As far as Elam is concerned, though, he's the best. NFL teams might disagree, though, and so would Vaccaro.
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"I'm very confident in myself," he said. "I feel that I can do a lot of things for teams: special teams, covering, tackling."
Swearinger has played every position in the secondary for the Gamecocks, lining up everywhere from cornerback, free safety, strong safety and nickel back. The 5-10, 208-pound player runs the 40-yard dash in 4.5 seconds.
"I have great ball skills," Swearinger said. "I'm not only just a safety. I'm an athlete. I want to be a ball-hawk. I just want to make plays. A lot of teams said they like my aggressiveness."
Swearinger has been linked to the Ravens in a few mock drafts and has already had one informal meeting with them and a formal interview scheduled for Monday.
Swearinger grew up watching Lewis and Reed confound offenses, and would ideally like to join the Super Bowl champions.
"I see myself fitting right in with the Ravens," Swearinger said. "Losing a leader like Ray Lewis, I consider myself a leader first and foremost. So, I think I would go right in to being a defensive leader."
Regardless of what part of the country they hail from, studying Reed is something these safeties all have in common.
"Ed Reed is definitely one guy that I do watch a lot," Jefferson said. "It's his instincts. You watch the Super Bowl. A critical play of the game is when he's in man-to-man and he comes off and gets Kaepernick to throw the ball."
Just like his competitors, Jefferson is aware of the potential job vacancy in the deep middle portion of the Ravens' secondary.
"That'd be a beautiful place to be," Jefferson said. "Super Bowl champs, you know what I mean?"