Could Josh Allen of Kentucky really be at the forefront of the 2019 NFL draft?

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Although it does not have the lineage of Nick Bosa is 6 feet 5 inches tall and weighs 260 kilos. He has 17 sacks and 21 tackles for a loss to the SEC in a senior loss after an impressive junior campaign.

Let's examine Allen's fallout on landing in Arizona with the Cardinals and look at all the choices of the first round.

1. Cardinals of Arizona

Josh Allen, EDGE, Kentucky. Earlier this week, Cardinals general manager Steve Keim confirmed his team would return to a base defense of 3-4. This statement fueled some speculation that Nick Bosa might not rank No. 1 overall because of the good situation. Let me tell you that Bosa can flourish as an outside linebacker in a 3-4, but Allen has a lot more experience in standing up. If Allen bursts at the combine, this scenario will be on the table.

2. San Francisco 49ers

Nick Bosa, EDGE, State of Ohio. Based on Twitter's 49ers reaction to my fake every week, Bosa is the big favorite among the fans of second place. Despite numerous first-round investments along the defensive line, San Francisco needs a pure alpha rebound.

3. New York Jets

Quinnen Williams, DL, Alabama. The Jets have more needs, but Williams is too talented to let her go here. He and Leonard Williams would be a fundamental tandem for Gang Green's defense.

4. Oakland Raiders

Clelin Ferrell, EDGE, Clemson. Three cutting edges in the first four choices? Yes. At present, this evolution seems likely. Ferrell is a long, powerfull and sporty passing passer who has posted more calculated post-quarter plans in his junior season than in 2017. It's the best value here for the Raiders in a dire need situation .

5. The buccaneers of Tampa Bay

Greedy Williams, BC, LSU. With Gerald McCoy potentially losing that offseason cap, defensive line might be at stake here, but the high school must be tackled in Tampa. Williams is a long hawk smooth and smooth.

6. The giants of New York

Jonah Williams, OT, Alabama. Will the choice of Will Hernandez in 2018 in the second round of Dave Gettleman mark a change of philosophy, from basically ignoring the offensive line for years to a will to throw the blockers early? For the giants, I hope that is the case. Williams is the best offensive lineman in this class, even though he may not have any traditional measurables to play.

7. Jacksonville Jaguars

Jeffery Simmons, DT, State of Mississippi. The Jaguars have probably embarked on a free or commercial path to replace Blake Bortles, is not it? RIGHT? Simmons is a nightmare to block thanks to his long arms, his heavy hands and his willingness to use this combination with every shot. Jacksonville must add youth to his defensive line.

8. Detroit Lions

Gary Rashan, DL, Michigan. The Lions have a big need in attack and although they are looking to have landed a harness of defensive equipment inside Da 'Shawn Hand, I could quite see Matt Patricia adore the versatility brought by Gary.

9. Buffalo Bills

Ed Oliver, DT, Houston. The receiver is a bigger need. But Kyle Williams' retirement leaves an open door to the role of penetrating defensive tackle. Oliver is not as polite as Aaron Donald when he entered the league in Pittsburgh in 2014 … but he strangely has the same athletic talent.

10. Denver Broncos

Cody Ford, OT / OG, Oklahoma. The Broncos have to improve in the front, and there is probably no quarter here. I could see John Elway being a little shy to pick a risky caller the day after the Paxton Lynch disaster. Ford has the feet to play the tackle and could be a plug-and-play guard.

11. Cincinnati Bengals

Dwayne Haskins, QB, State of Ohio. Ask a Bengal fan if the team will leave Andy Dalton for the off season and they will laugh. No way. This does not prevent the team from choosing a quarterback on the first day. Haskins is as talented as a beginner from one year to university. He just needs more time to perfect himself against the pressure.

12. Green Bay Packers

Jachai Polite, EDGE, Florida. Mike Pettine chooses all the way. Polite may never play 80% of the shots of her career in the NFL. He can be an ultra-efficient outdoor hunter thanks to his exploded, curved and manual work.

13. Miami dolphins

Kyler Murray, QB, Oklahoma. Miami is about to hire a young head coach at Brian Flores, so it's not ridiculous to think he might be interested in the idea of ​​grabbing Murray and building around him. Murray has more pocket smuggling skills than most highly sporty back quarters.

14. Falcons of Atlanta

Christian Wilkins, DT, Clemson. The Falcons give priority to versatility from the start, and if Grady Jarrett goes on offense, the defensive tackle will be a pressing need. Even though he's re-signed, look for Dan Quinn to give his best defensive player a teammate inside.

15. Washington Redskins

Drew Lock, Quarter, Missouri. If the Redskins stay put, it would be a careful selection, even though Lock is not a traditional quarterback of the West Coast offensive. It's time for Jay Gruden to broaden his horizons as a call to the game and start pushing the ball more often. Lock can certainly do it.

16. Carolina Panthers

Jawaan Taylor, OT, Florida. So, will Cam be on the set for the whole of 2019? Even though he's playing, the Panthers must put the emphasis on adding serious talent to protect Newton and pave the way for Christian McCaffrey. Taylor is a "dancing panda" (which is apparently the version of this year's "dancing bear") that can start right from the first day.

17. Cleveland Browns

D.K. Metcalf, WR, Ole Miss. The Browns find a receiver with a physical talent comparable to Josh Gordon in Metcalf. He has NFL lineages and a blazing speed at 6 feet 4 inches and 225 pounds.

18. Minnesota Vikings

Dalton Risner, OL, State of Kansas. It does not matter where Risner plays and he can start anywhere on the offensive line. The Vikings simply need to be more physical to maximize returns from their $ 84 million investment in Kirk Cousins.

19. Titans of Tennessee

Mount Sweat, EDGE, Mississippi State. Sweat looks a lot like Danielle Hunter when he entered the league after LSU. He is a tall and elastic athlete with long limbs, stiffness in play and high motor skills. The Titans must rebuild their group of fighters.

20. Pittsburgh Steelers

Deandre Baker, BC, Georgia. The Steelers are making the right choice here with Baker, who may not be the fastest or most nervous corner of the class, but he may be the best player to read the receivers routes and play football. .

21. Seattle Seahawks

T.J. Hockenson, TE, Iowa. Hockenson looks a lot like George Kittle, a narrow end that the Seahawks know well. He blocks as if his work depended on each shot, had explosive athleticism and had good hands to catch out of his body.

22. Baltimore Ravens

Devin White, LB, LSU. C.J. Mosley was a star in Baltimore. Did he take his price outside the Ravens price range? If so, White would be the most logical replacement in this class. He's a great fast athlete with his best football in front of him.

23. Houston Texans

Greg Little, OL, Ole Miss. Rejoice, Deshaun Watson. Rejoice. Houston could take an offensive lineman with every pick in the 2019 draft, and his fans would be thrilled. Little has some fundamental flaws but can travel long distances without giving up anything.

24. Oakland Raiders (via Chicago)

Kelvin Harmon, WR, State of NC. Harmon is a complete fullout. I just do not see a lot of flaws in his game. He's 6-3 and weighs about 215 pounds with awesome body control, the ability to make contested shots, and he can expand the field. Music in the ears of Derek Carr.

25. Philadelphia Eagles

Andre Dillard, OT, Washington State. Dillard is a wizard blocking the assists, and he knocks a crap after defeat at the Senior Bowl thanks to his fluid footwork and surprising power. He could start as a rookie or learn from Jason Peters for a year, which would be ideal for him and the Eagles.

26. Colts of Indianapolis

A J. Brown, WR, Ole Miss. The Colts could use another threatening recipient outside of T.Y. Hilton. Brown is a muscular body that thrives after capture.

27. Oakland Raiders (via Dallas)

Marquise Brown, WR, Oklahoma. Recipients back to back for the Raiders? Sure why not? Brown and Harmon are complementary underdogs who would instantly make the Oakland attack a headache.

28. Los Angeles chargers

Dexter Lawrence, DT, Clemson. Lawrence is the key cog in the center, and the Chargers have to complete what has become one of the best defenses of the AFC. He's not just a block eater where you have to tackle. It can generate pressure.

29. Kansas City Chiefs

Byron Murphy, BC, Washington. The Chiefs' defense led to their disappearance in the AFC game, and that was a big problem all season. Murphy is a small bend but he has elitist contractions and is a drag on the race.

30. Green Bay Packers (via New Orleans)

Noah Fant, TE, Iowa. Please, let two tight ends Iowa go to the first round. This is not out of the question. Fant is not as devastating to a blocker as Hockenson but it is a bit thicker and has a similar reception capacity to that of Evan Engram.

31. New England Patriots

JJ Arcega-Whiteside, WR, Stanford. Wait, this is not a small receiver after yards. Since when does Bill Belichick do exactly what we expect from the project? Arcega-Whiteside can become the great physical presence in New England after the death of Rob Gronkowski.

32. Los Angeles Rams

Zach Allen, EDGE, Boston College. Love this form. Allen can play anywhere on the defensive line and has enough athleticism and plenty of polish with his hands to win on the edge in the Wade Phillips scheme.