Lamar Jackson remains electrifying work in progress for Ravens

A breakdown of the Baltimore Ravens' 2018 draft class and its progress after three weeks of training camp:

Hayden Hurst, TE, first round: The first tight end selected in this year's draft has lived up to expectations. Hurst is working with the starting offense and will make an immediate impact.

Lamar Jackson, QB, first round: He dazzles when he scrambles or throws on the run. Few quarterbacks have Jackson's speed and elusiveness. But Jackson has to become more consistent throwing from the pocket. The Ravens have to decide whether Jackson can become the primary backup to Joe Flacco or to carry Robert Griffin III on the roster as insurance.

Orlando Brown Jr., OT, third round: The ninth offensive tackle drafted this year is looking like a potential steal. Brown has put himself in position to start at right tackle after getting his body in better shape and working hard on his mechanics.

Mark Andrews, TE, third round: Staying healthy is the biggest question mark. A hamstring injury sidelined him for portions of offseason spring workouts and training camp. When Andrews is on the field, he has shown the ability to stretch the field.

Anthony Averett, CB, fourth round: He plays with a lot of confidence and has really held his own this summer, including coming up big in the red zone in Baltimore's last preseason game. Averett could be pressed into more playing time, given Jimmy Smith's four-game suspension and backup Maurice Canady's injury history.

Kenny Young, LB, fourth round: His athleticism and football intelligence has put him in a battle with Patrick Onwuasor to be the starting weakside linebacker beside C.J. Mosley. The Ravens love how Young can cover ground.

Jaleel Scott, WR, fourth round: He really hasn't flashed at any point this summer. A big-bodied target, Scott needs to be more aggressive and learn how to use his size to his advantage.

Jordan Lasley, WR, fifth round: Training camp has been a time of extremes for Lasley. He has opened eyes when getting behind defenders and catching the deep pass. But he'll follow it up with a drop or not running a drill with maximum effort. He has a chance to make the team if he can become more consistent.

DeShon Elliott, S, sixth round: From Day 1, Elliott has made his mark as a no-nonsense, hard-hitter. He's currently fourth on the depth chart, but the Ravens are thrilled about his potential going forward.

Greg Senat, OT, sixth round: He's a developmental prospect who was slowed by missing the first 10 days of camp with a left foot injury. Senat probably will end up on the practice squad.

Bradley Bozeman, C, sixth round: He can play a little stiff, but he fights hard on the interior. Bozeman is competing for the backup spot to Matt Skura, and he is on the roster bubble at this point.

Zach Sieler, DE, seventh round: The last player drafted by Ozzie Newsome is starting to catch the attention of the coaching staff in the preseason. The Ravens like Sieler's explosiveness, but it will be tough for him to crack Baltimore's defensive line, which is the Ravens' deepest position.