They're not about to stop in Kansas City.
"People consider me to be an undersized slot receiver, and that's fine if that's the way they want to look at it. I take it as a compliment," Wylie said. "Wes Welker has shown to be an amazing receiver - one of the most productive season-in and season-out. So that's fine with me."
It was the first move by Kansas City to add a skill-position player in the draft.
Wylie, who can also return punts and kicks, turned heads at the scouting combine when he ran the 40-yard dash in 4.39 seconds and benched 225 pounds 17 times.
Fifteen teams showed up at Fresno State's pro day to watch Wylie, though many scouts had him going in later rounds due to durability concerns. Hamstring and ankle injuries caused him to miss four games his sophomore and junior seasons, and a stress fracture in his foot sustained during training camp wiped out what would have been his senior season.
He wound up redshirting two years ago and put together a strong season for a poor Fresno State team in 2011, catching 56 passes for 716 yards and a touchdown.
"Some of those things I consider snake-bitten injuries, a hamstring strain or something you really can't do anything about," Wylie said. "The good thing about it is none of it is lack of durability. It's just unfortunate things."
Kansas City used a patchwork group that included Keary Colbert and Jerheme Urban in the slot last season, and the 5-foot-9 Wylie appears to be a much better fit for the position.
Just like Welker in New England.
Welker has emerged as one of the league's top wide receivers. He's piled up 650 catches for 7,226 yards in his career, getting voted to the Pro Bowl four times.
Menzie was the seventh player drafted from national champion Alabama, and the fifth player from its defense. His fellow cornerback, Dre Kirkpatrick, went 17th overall to Cincinnati.