Let's take a look at a handful of remaining gems and their possible fits:
1. Myles Jack, OLB, UCLA: The former UCLA star admitted Wednesday that his surgically repaired right knee might eventually require microfracture surgery, a revelation that greased the skids for a wild slide down the board. Once seen as a top-five pick, Jack fell right out of the first round. Viewed as too much of a risk on Thursday, Jack should have plenty of suitors on Day 2 -- maybe as early as No. 32 to the Browns or a team angling to trade up. "Just a freak athlete," one scout told Bob McGinn of the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. "He is Von Miller freakish." Said another: "He could start for us at strong safety and be the No. 2 running back. He transcends today's game." Teams don't know how long he can play, but it's not too early to take a chance on Jack's upside.
2. Derrick Henry, RB, Alabama: If teams could read the future, would Cardinals running back David Johnson have gone in the third round last year? Jeremy Hill was a second-rounder, along with Le'Veon Bell and Eddie Lacy. Will Henry be the next backfield star plucked later than deserved? Last year's Heisman Trophy winner is a load to bring down at 6-foot-3 and 245 pounds. "If he gets going north-south you better bring it, because he's going to get yards after contact. If it's muddy in Green Bay and it's the championship game and you've got to control the clock, I want Derrick Henry in my backfield," gushed one scout.
4. Connor Cook, QB, Michigan State: Dogged by concerns over his leadership and mental makeup, Cook's on-field work at Michigan State was impressive enough to make him the top signal-caller left. It all depends on the coach and fit he inherits, but quarterbacks -- even cocksure fellas with a little bit of 'tude -- don't stay unemployed for long.
6. Reggie Ragland, ILB, Alabama: Not the fastest defender in the draft, but Ragland might be the hardest-hitting linebacker left. Medically flagged for an "enlarged aorta," Ragland's condition is "not expected to alter his football career," per NFL Media Insider Ian Rapoport, but "some teams have pushed him down a bit." "When he hits people they stop right there," one scout told McGinn, with another adding: "Great (expletive) kid. He'll knock the (expletive) out of you. Fast, explosive, not very smart. That's going to affect him on the next level." It's easy to grasp why he slipped, but Ragland packs a punch. If teams are comfortable with the total package, he should hear his name in Round 2.
9. Su'a Cravens, OLB, USC: Drawing comparisons to Arizona's Deone Bucannon and Carolina's Shaq Thompson, Cravens is the latest safety/linebacker hybrid to hit the scene. An athletic ball-hawk at USC, Cravens needs to land with a team certain on how to use him. "Probably the hardest guy to evaluate," said one scout. "They played him at linebacker at USC. Is he a safety? I don't think so. Is he a linebacker? I don't think so. Is he a solid football player? Yeah."
10. Sterling Shepard, WR, Oklahoma: Arguably the top wideout left after Thursday's run on receivers, Shepard has drawn comparisons to Seattle's Tyler Lockett. Not a big guy -- he's 5-foot-10 and 194 pounds -- the former Oklahoma star looms as a tantalizing slot receiver for the right club. He'll go quick.
Perfect fit? Jacksonville Jaguars: Why not? General manager David Caldwell has built a young roster designed for future success. The front office is under pressure to win, but a mid-round flier on Smith would make Caldwell and coach Gus Bradley look like masterminds if he rounds back into shape.