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2019 NFL Draft: Jacksonville Jaguars Pre-Combine 7-Round Mock Draft

Zach Goodall

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Apr 30, 2015; Chicago, IL, USA; NFL commissioner Roger Goodell announces the number third overall pick to the Jacksonville Jaguars in the first round of the 2015 NFL Draft at the Auditorium Theatre of Roosevelt University. Mandatory Credit: Dennis Wierzbicki-USA TODAY Sports

The 2019 NFL Combine is set to kick off tomorrow, February 26th, so in case you didn’t realize by the mock drafts and scouting reports in the past couple of months here at Locked On Jaguars – draft season is here.

Let’s cut to the chase: A seven round, Jaguars-only mock draft heading into the Combine. Between now and the draft, you’ll see plenty of changes to how mock go about based on Combine performances and breaking down more tape, but this is how I would approach the 2019 NFL Draft for the Jaguars with my G.M. cap on.

1st round – 4th overall (TRADE w/OAK): Dwayne Haskins, QB, Ohio State

Jacksonville trades their 7th overall pick, 69th overall pick (third round), and a 2020 2nd round pick to Oakland for their 4th overall pick and 131st overall pick (fifth round).

Before the pick gets broken down, take a look at Rich Hill of PatsPulpit.com‘s NFL Draft pick value chart. After the NFL revised their private value chart when compensatory picks became tradeable, Pro Football Talk publicly endorsed Hill’s chart, as he has tracked every draft-pick trade since the rookie wage-scale was created in the latest CBA agreement and based the scale on how teams value picks – not necessarily how they should be valued from the eyes of analysts. In other words, it’s totally objective and based on data.

Future picks are generally valued at a round later than what they actually are, so the 2020 2nd round pick is valued as a 2019 third round pick – and we will match it’s value with the Jaguars 69th overall pick rather than project where they will be selecting next year for the purpose of this exercise. According to the chart, by current value:

  • 7th overall = 425.5 points + 69th overall = 71.38 points + 2020 2nd = 71.38 points = 568.26 points
  • 4th overall = 490.52 points + 131st overall = 18.08 points = 508.6 points

By value, the Raiders would win the trade by just under 60 draft pick value points, but in reality that’s just how it works. Teams moving up typically have to trade away more than what might seem “fair”, but at the end of the day, the Jaguars get their quarterback, get back a fifth round pick to replace the fifth rounder they sent to Cleveland in 2018 for running back Carlos Hyde, and maintain ownership of draft picks in every round this year. Remember – they stsill own the Los Angeles Rams’ 95th overall pick in the third round after trading defensive end Dante Fowler Jr. to L.A. It’s a win-win trade.

Dwayne Haskins is the best quarterback in this draft – that’s a spoiler for when I release my official quarterback rankins after the combine. He’s a tremendously accurate quarterback when it comes to West Coast concepts, which the Jaguars center their pass game around, and has flashed the ability to grow as a deep-ball thrower over time. Haskins knows where his routes develop and identifies coverages well pre-snap, and is smart with the football – he recorded a 1.5% interception rating with only eight interceptions in 533 attempts in his 4831 yard, 50 touchdown sophomore season.

Is it risky to select a one-year starter so high? Of course, but Haskins displayed plenty of growth in key areas as his 2018 season went on – and what made that even more impressive is against the competition he was going against while he showed that growth. In a late three-game stretch against Michigan (ranked 2nd in team defense in 2018), Northwestern (64th – Big 10 Championship game), and Washington (12th), Haskins completed 71.7% of his passes for 1146 yards and 14 touchdowns, with only one interception.

And I’m not too worried about teams trying to jump higher than fourth overall for Haskins, as Arizona, San Francisco, and New York (Jets) are all in ideal spots to land top-tier pass rushing talent that they so badly need. It would be a lot more expensive to move into those picks for other teams, and truth be told I don’t believe QB-needy teams will be willing to vastly out-bid Jacksonville. The New York Giants, Miami Dolphins, and Washington Redskins have plenty of big needs to address other than QB, and could elect to wait for a QB on Day 2 or in 2020 rather than get into a bidding war.

2nd round – 38th overall: Chris Lindstrom, guard, Boston College

The Jaguars will most likely be moving on from right guard A.J. Cann this offseason, unless he is willing to re-sign on a cheap contract as a depth piece moving forward. But considering the free agent market being bare of talent at guard, it wouldn’t surprise me to see Cann test his market and find a new home with a better salary.

Lindstrom has been a favorite prospect of mine going back to when I first started watching prospects in October. He started 51 straight games, dating from the beginning of his freshman season until his final game at Boston College, and that durability will undoubtedly catch the Jaguars’ eye after the uncanny amount of injuries their offensive line saw in 2018. In those 51 games, Lindstrom started 44 games at right guard and seven at right tackle. So while he has mainly played and excelled at guard, he offers some flexibility to play outside in a pinch. He measured in at 6-3 3/4, 303 lbs, with 34 1/8″ arms and 9 1/4″ hands at the Senior Bowl last month. While he doesn’t possess the biggest frame, his lengthy arms will help him lock-out blocks.

He comes from a power-based scheme at Boston College, so his transition to the Jaguars offense shouldn’t be a tough transition. Lindstrom wins with power and active feet as a run blocker, and while he has some work to do with hand placement consistency to gain leverage in pass protection, he mirrors pass rushers well to slow down pass rush moves and often leads to a solid recovery when he gets beat on initial contact.

Lindstrom has ties to the Jaguars as well. He told me at the Senior Bowl that he has a good relationship with Jaguars college scout Chris Snee, a former Boston College offensive lineman who played for the New York Giants under former head coach and current Jaguars Executive Vice President of Football Operations Tom Coughlin from 2004-2013. Fun fact: Coughlin is also Snee’s father-in-law, as Snee married Coughlin’s daughter Kate in the same year the Giants drafted him, and they had a child together in college. It’s safe to say, if Coughlin wants to do some background research on Lindstrom, he has a good avenue through Snee.

3rd round – 98th overall (from LAR): DaMarkus Lodge, WR, Ole Miss

Offense, offense, offense.

In case that hasn’t been clear (it has been for a while), that’s what the Jaguars must prioritize this offseason. Fix the offense. Add as much talent to the offense as possible.

DaMarkus Lodge offers a ton of potential to be a pass-game weapon on the outside. At 6-2 with lengthy arms (we will get his arm length at the NFL Combine), Lodge offers the length to make contested catches and a fantastic catch radius to back that up. He finished his Ole Miss career with 122 receptions for 1790 yards and 14 touchdowns.

Lodge didn’t run a complex route tree during his time at Ole Miss, as tracked by the staff at The Draft Network. However, he separates well on all vertical plane routes and that should solidify his floor as a deep-threat at the next level. In a West Coast style offense like what the Jaguars have run as of late, Lodge will have to develop his routes across the middle of the field, but their biggest need is someone who can consistently separate and win contested catch battles at all levels of the field. Lodge offers that, and as a one year starter in the same offense that featured receivers D.K. Metcalf and A.J. Brown as well, Lodge is a bit overshadowed in this draft process and will likely slide. He’d be a steal of a pick for a Jaguars team that so badly needs a player of his caliber.

4th round – 109th overall: Foster Moreau, TE, LSU

Another offensive position that the Jaguars are preparing to overhaul: Tight end. After declining the option on Austin Seferian-Jenkins contract last week, the remaining tight ends under contract for the Jaguars in 2019 are as follows: Ben Koyack and Pharoah McKever. James O’Shaughnessy is set to become a free agent, and while it’s logical to assume Jacksonville will attempt to re-sign him, pen has not met paper yet.

However, it’s hard to expect the Jaguars to draft a tight end early. Under general manager Dave Caldwell, the earliest round the Jaguars have ever selected a tight end is… the seventh (Koyack in 2015). And Coughlin doesn’t have a history of drafting tight ends early either, as the earliest round a tight end has been drafted with him as head coach is the third (Travis Beckum in 2009 with the Giants). So despite the tight end talent at the top of the draft this year, don’t get your hopes up on a guy like T.J. Hockenson or Noah Fant wearing black and teal.

Foster Moreau is a very intriguing mid-round option, who met with the Jaguars at the Senior Bowl and is both close friends and former teammates with Jaguars WR D.J. Chark and RB Leonard Fournette. He’s far from an explosive athlete and comes off as a stiff route runner, but he’s a superb run blocker who has experience lining up in-line, in the slot, and as an H/full-back to do so. He offers nice size at 6-4 1/4, 250 lbs with 33 3/4 inch arms, and at the Senior Bowl he put that length on display to win multiple contested catch battles in the redzone. At LSU, Moreau recorded 52 catches for 629 yards and six touchdowns.

His lack of polish as a route runner due to his athletic limitations will drop him into Day 3 consideration, but Moreau fits the mold of tight end the Jaguars fawn over, and meets their tight end draft range.

5th round – 131st overall (from OAK): Jalen Jelks, DE, Oregon

Finally, a defensive pick!

Oregon defensive end Jalen Jelks is a lengthy, yet lanky, five-technique prospect who plays with a ton of burst and is polished against the run. Considering his size, you don’t want him playing inside, but he has the length to add some weight without losing athleticism and burst in order to better compete with the strength of the NFL.

He doesn’t have much of a pass rush plan at all, but Jelks has flashed a couple of pass rush moves on film and a combination of burst and power has led to a nice bull-rush despite his slimmer figure. These factors will undoubtedly push him down draft boards as he will br a true project in need of pass rush polishing and adding weight/muscle. But with Calais Campbell’s contract option getting picked up, keeping him in Jacksonville for at least two more years, the Jaguars can afford to gamble on the raw talent Jelks possesses and develop him as Campbell’s eventual heir. He finished his Oregon career with 15.5 sacks, 30 tackles for loss, and 11 batted passes.

6th round – 178th overall: James Williams, RB, Washington State

With T.J. Yeldon and Corey Grant set to be free agents and following an incredibly disappointing 2018 season for Leonard Fournette, I’d be floored if the Jaguars didn’t sign or draft a running back at some point.

James Williams is a bit undersized compared to the Jaguars standards (their last two draft pick RBs, Fournette and Yeldon, stood at 6-0/240 lbs and 6-1/226 lbs, respectively), standing at a listed 5-11, 195. He also hasn’t been fully utilized at WSU, seeing only 518 touches over the past three years. However, he’s turned that small workload into big production as both a runner and a receiver, with 2977 scrimmage yards and 27 touchdowns. Williams has averaged 4.9 yards per carry and 7.1 yards per reception during his time at Washington State.

On film, Williams displays fantastic ability to catch out of the backfield and a surprising amount of contact balance for a player of his stature. He’s a slippery runner with solid, but not great, speed as a whole. He’s a fun complementary type of back who could carve out the role in Jacksonville that fans wanted Corey Grant in for years.

7th round – 236th overall (from BAL): Trysten Hill, DT, UCF

With so few picks focusing on defense, it might be puzzling to see the Jaguars double dip at one of their strongest position groups across the roster – defensive line. However, with the talent Jacksonville has there, they’ve dedicated a lot of cap space across the entire line and are in the position to start drafting heirs across the board. We saw that with the Jelks pick, as well as the Taven Bryan selection last year.

Hill is a raw, explosive athlete from a school not too well known for their defense in 2018. He rotated a lot with other players at defensive tackle – specifially nose, but still put up solid production over his three year career as a Knight: Six sacks and 20 tackles for loss.

He plays with a lot of burst and explosion, much like Jelks and Bryan, but little technique and relies on the burst to create pressure. There’s a lot of refinement he will need to do in order to find NFL success, but at 6-1, 315 lbs, he has the size and athletic ability to become a solid nose tackle at the next level. Perhaps drafting Hill would lead to releasing Abry Jones, which would save the Jaguars $4 million in 2019.

Zach Goodall covers the Jacksonville Jaguars for the Locked On Jaguars podcast and website. Follow him on Twitter @zach_goodall.

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Jacksonville Jaguars

What should the Jaguars do at linebacker with Myles Jack?

Demetrius Harvey

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Oct 14, 2018; Arlington, TX, USA; Jacksonville Jaguars linebacker Myles Jack (44) warms up prior to the game against the Dallas Cowboys at AT&T Stadium. Mandatory Credit: Matthew Emmons-USA TODAY Sports

Due to the unexpected leave of absence by Jaguars linebacker Telvin Smith, the Jaguars have found themselves in a precarious situation. Telvin Smith had been the Jaguars starting weak-side linebacker since his rookie year in 2014. Starting 69 games since 2014 Smith has accumulated a total of 445 tackles, 7.5 sacks, and nine interceptions.

The Jaguars are going to absolutely struggle to replace his production, regardless of how anyone felt about how he played during the 2018-2019 season. The first name which comes to mind in discussing what should happen at the weak-side linebacker position is Myles Jack.

Prior to 2018, Jack started all over the field for the Jaguars. During the 2017 season, Jack was the Jaguars starting middle linebacker in nickel situations — splitting time with former Jaguars middle linebacker Paul Posluszny in base formations. Finally being allowed to start full time for the Jaguars, Jack had a solid season by all accounts accumulating 107 combined tackles, 2.5 sacks and one interception — his best season statistically as a Jaguar.

One of the primary issues the Jaguars have had on defense has been communication issues. Communication issues can come from any level of the defense, however, the middle linebacker is essentially the quarterback. He calls the plays in the huddle or just prior to the snap, and lines everyone up. Having someone more experienced or as experienced as Jack at this position is crucial. This begs the question — should Myles Jack move to weak-side linebacker?

Jack recently spoke out against the idea of moving to Will talking to John Reid of Jacksonville.com and other local media members at Calais Campbell’s second annual bowling classic event, “I’m playing Mike ’backer, there’s no question about it,” Jack stated. “Obviously, there’s no secret we’re going to have to find a Will (weak-side linebacker). As for me, I’m playing Mike until my time up here in Jacksonville is done.″

It is completely understandable why Jack would not want to change positions as he has his entire career thus far in Jacksonville. The Jaguars should think long and hard about which configuration is best for the football team. Having to throw in someone new such as Jake Ryan immediately into the fray could potentially ruin any good momentum you already had at the position.

One of the best possible outcomes would be for rookie third-round pick Quincy Williams to win the weak-side linebacker battle outright. Although he is obviously very raw coming out of Murray State, the Jaguars stated in their post-draft presser that Williams has “starter traits”. If they have to move Jack, there will be potentially three completely new starters for the Jaguars at the linebacker positions on opening day. The Jaguars will likely want to keep the defense intact going into the 2019 season.

Jake Ryan was signed by the Jaguars earlier this offseason. And although he has plenty of experience at inside linebacker — two years starting with the Packers –, he is not even one year removed from a torn ACL. Not only will Ryan be behind in terms of on-field play, but he is also brand new to the Jaguars defense — although it is someone vanilla. All of the struggles Jack had at MLB last year may be amplified with Ryan this year.

Potential Starting Combinations:

WLB — Quincy Williams
MLB — Myles Jack
SLB — Jake Ryan

Pros:

  • Myles Jack stays at one position for longer than a season
  • Jaguars can get Jake Ryan on the field in some capacity

Cons:

  • Rookie weak-side linebacker

WLB — Quincy Williams
MLB — Myles Jack

SLB — Josh Allen

Pros:

  • Myles Jack at a consistent position
  • Josh Allen playing a primary role on defense
  • The speed at the LB position

Cons:

  • Lack of experience at two LB spots
  • Myles Jack possibly not at “natural” position

WLB — Myles Jack
MLB — Jake Ryan

SLB — Josh Allen

Pros:

  • Myles Jack moves back to his natural position
  • Jake Ryan offers veteran experience and leadership at MLB position
  • Josh Allen gains experience at linebacker in year one

Cons:

  • Myles Jack moving positions again
  • Jake Ryan first-year Jaguars MLB coming off a torn ACL

Solution: 

The Jaguars may feel the best configuration for their initial starting lineup at linebacker will be to allow Myles Jack to start his contract year at middle linebacker. Jack — having a full year starting at MLB — will be much more comfortable and allow the Jaguars to have some continuity at the position for the first time in three years. This leaves Quincy Williams as the starter at weak-side linebacker in his rookie year.

Whether it be Jake Ryan starting out at SAM or Josh Allen, the Jaguars should be happy about the production coming from the strong-side linebacker position. Josh Allen may not start out right away due to being primarily in a pass-rushing role during his rookie year, however — with experience –, he may be able to give the Jaguars no choice in the matter.

The most uncomfortable part of this formation would be the Jaguars starting two rookies on their defense. Inexperience on the Jaguars defense could be their Achilles heel. If the Jaguars were to start both rookies at linebacker, the Jaguars would have a combined 10 starts between four starters in the Jaguars defense. Jarrod Wilson and Ronnie Harrison have started 10 games together.

Whatever the Jaguars choose initially with their starting combination at linebacker, it could very easily be changed before the regular season begins. The Jaguars did not want to have to make this many changes to their defense in such a short period, however, Telvin Smith has forced their hand.

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Jacksonville Jaguars

REPORT: Jaguars workout free agent RB Mike Gillislee

Demetrius Harvey

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Aug 9, 2018; Foxborough, MA, USA; New England Patriots running back Mike Gillislee (35) stiff arms Washington Redskins linebacker Shaun Dion Hamilton (51) during the fourth quarter at Gillette Stadium. Mandatory Credit: Paul Rutherford-USA TODAY Sports

As the Jaguars prepare to open up voluntary OTAs next week, they are still forming their ideal 90-man roster. A position which has been completely revamped has been the RB position. According to Ian Rapoport of NFL Network, the Jaguars brought in former Patriots and Saints RB Mike Gillislee for a workout.

Gillislee most recently played for the New Orleans Saints only seeing action in four games accumulating 43 yards on 16 attempts and zero touchdowns. His most successful season came as a member of the Buffalo Bills where he accumulated 576 yards on 101 attempts and nine touchdowns.

The Jaguars attempted to sign him last year, however, he signed with the Saints. The Jaguars may want to simply do their due diligence on a running back they had a prior interest in, just in case.

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Jacksonville Jaguars

Jaguars 53-Man Roster Prediction: Undrafted city of the south?

Connor Neal

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Sep 11, 2016; Jacksonville, FL, USA; A view of the Jacksonville Jaguars stadium during the second half of a football game at EverBank Field.The Green Bay Packers won 27-23. Mandatory Credit: Reinhold Matay-USA TODAY Sports

May 9th was a busy day for the Jaguars. On top of Telvin Smith announcing that he will step away from football for the 2019 season, they also finalized their 90-man roster. I wanted to take a deeper dive into each position to see who will make the final roster. There is a lot of talent the Jaguars will have to part within these coming months.

I will be breaking down each position individually.

Quarterback (3): 

Nick Foles (Starter), Gardner Minshew (Backup), Alex McGough (3rd String)

The true battle here is between Alex McGough and Tanner Lee for a roster spot.

Runningback (4):

Leonard Fournette (Starter), Ryquell Armstead (Backup), Alfred Blue (3rd String), Benny Cunningham (4th String)

I believe Ryquell Armstead will earn the backup position to Leonard Fournette before the season starts. Once Fournette goes down with an injury, don’t be surprised if Armstead blows you away with his talent. Thomas Rawls isn’t likely to make the roster but the Jaguars could give him a roster spot over Benny Cunningham if they so choose.

Wide Receiver (6):

Dede Westbrook (Starter), Marqise Lee (Starter), Chris Conley (Starter), DJ Chark Jr (Backup), Keelan Cole (3rd String), Tyre Brady (4th String)

Tyre Brady is a player who could jeopardize Keelan Cole’s roster spot if he shines in rookie camp. Cole’s performance last year was disappointing, especially after he stood out as an undrafted rookie. Chris Conley, currently, is better than DJ Chark. DJ Chark has the potential to be a good starting wide receiver in the NFL, but he has to develop first.

Tight End (3):

Josh Oliver (Starter), Geoff Swaim (Backup), James O’Shaughnessy (3rd String)

Josh Oliver, Jaguars third-round pick out of San Jose State, will likely be the starter. However, because Oliver has virtually no blocking skills Geoff Swaim will be the lead blocking tight end on the team.

Offensive Tackle (4):

Cam Robinson (Starter), Jawaan Taylor (Starter), Will Richardson (Backup), Josh Wells (Backup)

There aren’t many surprises at this position. The Jaguars former second-round pick, Cam Robinson, and this year’s first-round pick, Jawaan Taylor, will be starters. Jawaan Taylor will compete with Will Richardson for the starting right tackle position. However, it shouldn’t be hard for Taylor to secure that starting spot.

Offensive Guard (4):

Andrew Norwell (Starter), AJ Cann (Starter), KC McDermott (Backup), Donnell Greene (Backup)

AJ Cann could make right guard the biggest need for the Jaguars this coming season. Cann is a bad offensive lineman, who will have the starting role because of lack of competition. It was surprising the Jaguars didn’t draft a guard during the 2019 NFL Draft. Keep an eye out for Donnell Greene, an undrafted free agent out of Minnesota.

Center (2):

Brandon Linder (Starter), Tyler Shatley (Backup)

Brandon Linder, a converted guard, has been outstanding thus far through his career as a center. His starting spot will not be at risk.

Defensive Tackle (5):

Calais Campbell (Starter), Marcell Dareus (Starter), Taven Bryan (Backup), Abry Jones (Backup), Dontavius Russell (3rd String)

In this scenario, I have the Jaguars pushing Calais Campbell inside to defensive tackle. If they chose to start Josh Allen at EDGE, Campbell should be pushed inside as he will beat out Taven Bryan with ease. It isn’t likely the Jaguars chose to do this, but if they do, their defensive line will be scary good.

Defensive End (4):

Yannick Ngakoue (Starter), Josh Allen (Starter), Dawuane Smoot (Backup), Lerentee McCray (Backup)

As I mentioned earlier, I have the Jaguars starting Josh Allen at EDGE instead of Campbell. If the Jaguars decide to start Campbell at EDGE, which is likely, Allen could start for the Jaguars at linebacker if they want to utilize him instantly.

Linebacker (5):

Myles Jack (Starter), Jake Ryan (Starter), Quincy Williams (Starter), Leon Jacobs (Backup), Joe Giles-Harris (Backup)

Quincy Williams, the shocking third-round pick, has a good chance to start since Telvin Smith will not play football in this upcoming season. If the Jaguars choose to play Josh Allen at linebacker, he would fit best at strong-side linebacker. So, they could shift Myles Jack over to weak-side linebacker and have Jake Ryan start at middle linebacker instead. If that happens, Quincy Williams will not start. Once Telvin Smith broke the news that he will not return this year, the chances of Joe Giles-Harris’s chances of making the roster skyrocketed. Giles-Harris is a player I personally would have been fine with the Jaguars taking in the third-round over Quincy Williams.

Cornerback (6): 

Jalen Ramsey (Starter), AJ Bouye (Starter), DJ Hayden (Starter), Quenton Meeks (Backup), Saivion Smith (Backup), Tre Herndon (3rd String)

The Jaguars starters here are incredible, that can’t be said about the depth. Quentin Meeks was an undrafted free agent last year who, last season, started in 1 game and played in 8. If the Jaguars chose to sign Saivion Smith and Tre Herndon after rookie camp, there would be 3 undrafted free agents that would be serving as the Jaguars depth. Two of those free agents, Meeks and Smith, were expected to be drafted in the mid rounds of their respective drafts.

Safety (4):

Ronnie Harrison (Starter), Jarrod Wilson (Starter), Cody Davis (Backup), Zedrick Woods (Backup)

Ronnie Harrison played great last season after he beat out Barry Church for the starting strong safety position. Jarrod Wilson is an intriguing player as he has only started 2 games for the Jaguar in his 3 years on the team. Free safety was a position many expected the Jaguars to address in the 2019 NFL Draft, but the Jaguars felt safe with Wilson as the starting free safety. Wilson has the potential to be a good starter, but we will have to wait and see how he turns out.

Kicker (1):

Josh Lambo (Starter)

Punter (1):

Logan Cooke (Starter)

Long snapper (1):

Matt Overton (Starter)

Kick Returner:

DJ Chark (Starter)

Punt Returner:

Dede Westbrook (Starter)

Moves I wouldn’t be shocked to see happen:

QB: Tanner Lee as the 3rd string quarterback over Alex McGough.

RB: Thomas Rawls beating out Benny Cunningham for the 4th string running back position.

WR: The Jaguars dropping Keelan Cole and keeping undrafted free agents Tyre Brady or Dredrick Snelson to fill in his role as a 3rd string wide receiver.

OL: Donnell Greene beating out AJ Cann for the starting right guard position before the season is over with.

DL: The Jaguars utilizing Josh Allen at both EDGE and linebacker.

LB: Joe Giles-Harris starting at weak-side linebacker over Quincy Williams.

CB: The Jaguars signing undrafted free agent Tae Hayes over fellow undrafted free agent Tre Herndon as the 3rd string cornerback.

S: The Jaguars choosing to keep Andrew Wingard over the speedster, Zedrick Woods, as a backup safety.

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