20. Charles Johnson, Grand Valley State, 6-2, 215. He was not invited to the combine but caught the attention of scouts by running a 4.39 40-yard dash and vertical jumping 39 1/2 inches at his pro day. His combination of size and speed will get him drafted. Scouts say he also has some quickness for his size, and he flashes big plays. He is very raw in his route running.

21. Cobi Hamilton, Arkansas, 6-2, 212. He is a big receiver who runs the slant exceptionally well. He adjusts to the pass well. Hamilton can get yards after the catch. He flashes big-play ability. He can make catches in a crowd. He was a three-year starter. His speed is just so-so. He can get sloppy in his route running.

22. Jaron Brown, Clemson, 6-3, 204. With size and muscle, Brown has NFL upside. He had a good workout and has moved up the charts recently. He plays physically but is a little stiff athletically. He also had a penchant for making clutch catches.

23. Rodney Smith, Florida State, 6-5, 225. He looks better than he plays. Smith ran a 4.43 40-yard dash at 6-5, but one front-office man said he didn't see that speed on tape. "He can't separate," he said. "He is big and lanky and slow." Smith did not have a great season at Florida State but fared better at the East-West Shrine Game. He is an inconsistent player who has concentration lapses. He can adjust to inaccurate throws. He's a pretty good blocker. His potential will get him drafted.

24. Aaron Mellette, Elon, 6-3, 217. He is a big receiver and could develop into a fine red-zone weapon. Mellette has instincts to find the openings in zone. He has the toughness to make catches over the middle. He gains yards after the catch. He is not very fast, and his hands are inconsistent. He is raw in his route running. He has not faced a lot of really good competition.

25. Dan Buckner, Arizona, 6-4, 214. He was not invited to the combine but is likely to be drafted. Buckner has excellent size and decent hands. He isn't the most fluid athlete and his routes are just average. He originally enrolled at Texas, but after an arrest for trespassing and resisting arrest, he transferred.

26. Chad Bumphis, Mississippi State, 5-10, 196. He didn't have the greatest workout, but he has potential as a slot receiver. Bumphis is not a speed demon, but he has good quickness and is explosive. His stock has risen lately.

27. Justin Brown, Oklahoma, 6-3, 207. This transfer from Penn State has some return ability. He doesn't have great deep speed, but he has good size and solid hands. He came on last season and is a draft sleeper.

28. Alec Lemon, Syracuse, 6-1, 202. He is a consistent receiver who runs good routes and catches the ball well. He is a "step slow," according to one scout. Lemon may struggle to escape man coverage in the NFL. But he was productive, and he competes well. "He can be a real good backup, possession-type guy in the NFL," one national scout said.

29. Alan Bonner, Jacksonville State, 5-10, 193. His package of athleticism, competitiveness and speed has garnered interest from NFL teams. Bonner also has some return ability. He is on the raw side and could be a practice squad candidate. One front-office man describes him as "solid, not special."

30. Lanear Sampson, Baylor, 5-11, 204. He can run well enough to warrant being drafted. Sampson has solid hands and could stick in the NFL as a backup. His route running needs a little work.

31. Ryan Spadola, Lehigh, 6-1, 204. He had a nice combine workout, including running a 4.40 40-yard dash. But one veteran talent evaluator said Spadola does not look that fast on tape. Spadola does have good body control and short area quickness, and could be a slot receiver in the NFL.

32. Tyrone Goard, Eastern Kentucky, 6-4, 205. He is a gangly outside receiver with some speed. His hands are inconsistent. Goard is very raw, but one front-office man said he could develop over the course of a couple of years in the right system.

33. Corey Fuller, Virginia Tech, 6-2, 204. His 4.32 40-yard dash speed has gotten him noticed, but he is viewed as more of a track guy. He ran track at Kansas and walked on to the Hokies' football team after transferring. Fuller doesn't have great lateral movement and doesn't have very impressive tape, according to front-office men. He is not very polished, and his hands need to improve.

34. Mark Harrison, Rutgers, 6-3, 231. With his size and strength, Harrison has a decent chance of being drafted. He has 35-inch arms and vertical jumped 38 1/2 inches, so he can outreach almost any defensive back. He also has decent speed. One front-office man said Harrison hasn't played up to his measurables and deemed him "an underachiever." His hands are inconsistent. NFL teams find him enigmatic. He has a broken foot that could affect his draft stock.

35. T.J. Moe, Missouri, 6-0, 204. He is quick and tough and he knows how to work underneath coverage. Moe is consistent and reliable. He does not have many dynamic qualities, however. One talent evaluator sees him as NFL backup. He could develop into a slot receiver.

36. Russell Shepard, Louisiana State, 6-1, 196. Teams in need of a slot receiver with a blend of quickness, size and speed are interested in Shepard. He has a lot of playing experience but is not the most dynamic athlete. One respected front-office man has Shepard pegged as a fourth receiver on an NFL roster.

37. Zach Rogers, Tennessee, 6-0, 182. He kind of got lost in the shuffle behind some really talented receivers at Tennessee, including Cordarrelle Patterson, Justin Hunter and Da'Rick Rogers before Da'Rick Rogers transferred. But Zach Rogers might have been a star at another school. He is a little stiff athletically, but he can run and is competitive. He might have the tools to play the slot in the NFL.

38. Jasper Collins, Mount Union, 5-10, 189. He is a savvy route runner who knows all the tricks to get open. He is quick and has a burst, which could lead him to a role as a slot player. He also is a pretty good return man. He failed to capitalize on an opportunity to show he could fare well against better competition at the East-West Shrine Game, according to scouts. With limited size, Collins has a hard time getting off the jam. His speed is not special.

39. Darius Johnson, Southern Methodist, 5-9, 179. He is small and not very fast, which is not a good combination. But Johnson was highly productive in SMU's spread offense, and he has the quickness and instincts to create separation as a slot receiver. He has great hands.