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Even though the 2020 NFL draft is likely to be driven by quarterbacks, with three passers potentially going within the first six picks, there figures to be a lot of maneuvering by teams to land the top offensive linemen, cornerbacks and wide receivers.
Talk about virtual drafts, what is a mock draft, really? Make believe.
Before NFL teams go on the clock Thursday as they’ve never done before — coaches and general managers making picks from their own homes — we put ourselves to the test to make our best guess at how the draft may unfold.
The NFL will hold a practice remote draft three days before the real thing is done in the same way
The NBA couldn’t have asked for a better draft lead-in than the Anthony Davis blockbuster trade. While the first wave of headlines rightfully belonged to the Los Angeles Lakers, the other side of the trade is just as juicy.
Mock drafts are made to be broken. And the Seahawks made sure everyone’s mocks were off-course before the draft even started with Tuesday’s Frank Clark trade, meaning Seattle now has the 21st and 29th overall picks in the first round – and a suddenly even-more glaring need at defensive end.
The Phoenix Suns likely have an idea what they’ll do with the first pick in the draft, but what about the rest of the league?
While Arizona center DeAndre Ayton seems to be emerging as a consensus choice for the top pick, after that, things are completely wide open.
Imagine being 19 years old, glancing at twitter and seeing your name listed in the first round of an NBA mock draft. Gonzaga freshman center Zach Collins doesn’t have to imagine.