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Jenna Laine ESPN Staff Writer 

Michigan safety Jabrill Peppers told ESPN's Michael Rothstein that he met with the Bucs after his pro day workout today. He also met with the Saints and Cardinals on Thursday.

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

Jabrill Peppers said he understands questions about him as a safety because there is little tape there. One team told him they saw him at LB and one on offense.


Sheil Kapadia ESPN Writer 

The Seahawks have agreed to terms with LB Terence Garvin, according to a league source. Garvin, 27, spent last year in Washington and was with the Pittsburgh Steelers the previous three seasons. He has appeared in 59 games but has just one start under his belt. Garvin played just 57 snaps on defense last season but was on the field for 64.4 percent of Washington's special-teams snaps. He will likely fill a backup/special-teams role with the Seahawks. The NFL Network was first to report of Seattle's agreement with Garvin.

Jordan Raanan ESPN Staff Writer 

Keenan Robinson's new deal with Giants is believed to come with a $3 million cap figure. He can earn up to $4 million with bonuses and incentives.

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

Bears DB coach Ed Donatell was part of the Chicago contingent at Michigan Pro Day. Michigan has DBs Jabrill Peppers, Jourdan Lewis, Channing Stribling and Dymonte Thomas that could be getting looked at.

Michael Rothstein ESPN Staff Writer 

Michigan TE Jake Butt is taking a strong stance on how college athletes should be able to make money off their names. Talked for about 20 minutes about the issue.


Michael DiRocco ESPN Staff Writer 

The Jaguars announce they have signed DE Malliciah Goodman. He has appeared in 37 career in four seasons with Atlanta and Seattle. The Falcons drafted him in the fourth round in 2013.

Matt Bowen ESPN Staff Writer 

Watching tape on Ohio State CB Marshon Lattimore -- Really impressed with his ability to use multiple techniques in coverage. Lattimore can physically challenge receivers in press (quick hands), bail at the snap (open and stack on the route), switch to a "taxi" technique (inch-off/shuffle with shoulders square) and also play from an off-man position (pedal and break). Plus, Lattimore shows the closing speed (4.36 40-yard dash) to drive on the ball. He has the core fundamentals and athletic skill set that NFL secondary coaches want at the position.

Dan Graziano ESPN Staff Writer 

Johnathan Hankins is an unrestricted free agent. That gives him some say in his situation. Most players get that once or twice in a career, if they're lucky. At this point, his choices are (a) take one of the offers he doesn't like or (b) wait for one he does. It's march 24 – nearly two months before NFL teams begin their offseason programs. What's the rush? Hankins believes, based on his performance, that he should get a multi-year deal at a certain salary level, and he's right. His problem is that the defensive tackle market isn't supporting his expectations, as guys like Bennie Logan and Dontari Poe have had to settle for one-year deals. But put yourself in his situation. With no real deadline to decide, would you be in a rush to accept the salary and contract terms the lever-pullers in your chosen profession have decided makes sense for you? Or would you stay true to your belief in yourself and your talents, and continue to try to get what you think you're worth? I'm sure there are people reading this who fall into either category, but I personally think it's admirable in some respects for Hankins to put himself in the latter one.