No one really knows what's going to happen in Thursday's first round after the first two picks, but the Baltimore Ravens represent the wildest of the wild cards in the top 10.
In surveying 30 of the latest mock drafts, six prospects have been linked to the Ravens at the No. 6 overall pick. Ole Miss offensive tackle Laremy Tunsil was the most popular choice, but it's far from a consensus.
A look at the number of times the mock drafts matched the players with the Ravens:
Laremy Tunsil, OT, Ole Miss: 12 (40 percent)
Ronnie Stanley, OT, Notre Dame: 6 (20 percent)
Myles Jack, LB, UCLA: 4 (13.3 percent)
DeForest Buckner, DE, Oregon: 3 (10 percent)
Joey Bosa, LB, Ohio State: 3 (10 percent)
Jalen Ramsey, DB, Florida State: 2 (6.7 percent)
The draft is expected to start with quarterbacks Jared Goff and Carson Wentz going to the Los Angeles Rams and Philadelphia Eagles. At No. 3, the San Diego Chargers will likely select either Ramsey, Tunsil or Buckner. At No. 4, the Dallas Cowboys will presumably take either Ramsey, Bosa or Ohio State running back Ezekiel Elliott. And, at No. 5, the Jacksonville Jaguars will apparently draft Jack, Ramsey or Bosa.
There's more up in the air with the Ravens. A case can be made for Baltimore taking a pass rusher, offensive lineman, cornerback, defensive end or inside linebacker.
Ramsey and Bosa might be at the top of the Ravens' draft board, but the odds are against either one getting out of the top five. At offensive tackle, Baltimore could have its choice of the most talented lineman (Tunsil) or the more experienced blocker with less baggage (Stanley). The Ravens might also go with the draft's best athlete who has a potential issue with his knee (Jack) or a dominant yet inconsistent interior D-lineman (Buckner). Another possibility not listed in any of these mock drafts is Elliott.
And all of this speculation can be moot if Baltimore trades out of the top 10 to acquire more picks. The last time the Ravens had this high of a pick was 2008, and Baltimore moved back from No. 8 to No. 26.
The 30 mock drafts were from Don Banks (Sports Illustrated), Greg Bedard (Sports Illustrated), Brad Biggs (Chicago Tribune), Ed Bouchette (Pittsburgh Post-Gazette), Will Brinson (CBS Sports), Bucky Brooks (NFL Network), Dane Brugler (CBS Sports), Chris Burke (Sports Illustrated), Charley Casserly (NFL Network), Cris Collinsworth (Pro Football Focus), Curtis Conway (NFL Network), Charles Davis (NFL Network), Jared Dubin (CBS Sports), Doug Farrar (Sports Illustrated), Patrick Finley (Chicago Sun Times), Bob Glauber (Newsday), Daniel Jeremiah (NFL Network), Peter King (Sports Illustrated), Nick Klopsis (Newsday), Jon Machota (Dallas Morning News), Mark Maske (Washington Post), John McClain (Houston Chronicle), Todd McShay (ESPN), Pete Prisco (CBS Sports), Rob Rang (CBS Sports), Chad Reuter (NFL Network), Louis Riddick (ESPN), Peter Schrager (FoxSports), Evan Silva (Rotoworld) and Lance Zierlein (NFL Network).