Gregg Rosenthal will project post-draft starting lineups for all 32 teams, because there's no better way to celebrate the arrival of spring.
» There's no team built quite like Baltimore. No team used more two-tight end sets than the Ravens a year ago, a strategy that goes well with a Lamar Jackson run-heavy attack. After adding Mark Ingram and fourth-round speedster Justice Hill to a backfield that already featured Gus Edwards, they are fixing to creatively pound the ball again.
» After the franchise's most dramatic defensive overhaul in more than a decade, there aren't a lot of sure things in the Ravens' front seven, outside of their two run-stuffing defensive tackles. They need some options on the outside to step up, whether it's Tyus Bowser, Tim Williams or rookie third-round pick Jaylon Ferguson. Ravens outside linebacker has been a reliably excellent position for two decades, but this group has an uphill climb to keep up the legacy.
» This is an older secondary, but the group has a chance to be among the league's best with good health. Brandon Carr may not even crack the starting lineup.
Biggest change from a year ago: The Ravens' commitment to building an entirely new Jackson-led offense has been impressive.
» Figuring out where No. 11 overall pick Jonah Williams fits on the line will be a prime objective of the offseason. Williams' "natural" position is left tackle, so it's possible Cincinnati could move Cordy Glenn to the right side or to guard. The Bengals gave Bobby Hart weirdly-big money this offseason, and now he might not start.
» The secondary has a rare combination of continuity and relative youth. Like the rest of the defense, it lacks sizzle despite looking solid on paper.
Biggest change from a year ago: The offensive line no longer looks like a huge liability.
» Browns fans can be forgiven for taking a deep breath and just appreciating the collection of talent above. Less than two years removed from 0-16, Cleveland has the best combination of talent and youth in all of football.
» The potential chink in the armor is obvious enough. Mayfield's blind-side protector is Greg Robinson, who has washed out of his two previous organizations for a reason. Right tackle Chris Hubbard isn't exactly Jackie Slater, either. First-year head coach Freddie Kitchens doesn't want to rely too much on Mayfield's ability to avoid pressure.
» When Kareem Hunt comes off suspension in mid-November, he figures to take some of the workload off Nick Chubb. There should still be room for Duke Johnson in the passing game, especially before Hunt returns to the field. Johnson has missed offseason workouts and apparently requested a trade, but it seems more likely the Browns will call his bluff.
» The starting lineups look great. If I were trying to pick nits, the depth at positions throughout the defense is lacking. The Browns could be more susceptible to collapsing due to injuries than most teams, as GM John Dorsey still hasn't completely built up the middle class of this team.
Biggest change from a year ago: From winless last offseason to Super Bowl contenders this year, Cleveland is the latest example (hello, Rams) that teams can change their fortunes faster in the NFL than in any other professional sport.
» The wide receiver depth chart will not shake out until training camp. I'm giving Moncrief the slight early edge over second-year pro James Washington as the second starting receiver on the outside. The Steelers have a great track record developing wideouts, so a Year 2 leap from Washington wouldn't surprise anyone, but Moncrief is getting paid $5 million this season.
» The departure of offensive line coach Mike Munchak cannot be overlooked, but one of the league's best units returns intact. Feiler quietly started 10 games last year and held his own, although he is the only one here without his starting job guaranteed.