Postseason #CFBrank: 11-20

We're wrapping up the 2014 season by ranking the top 100 players in college football, just as we did before the season. As the rankings are announced, you can also find them here on the pages of ESPN.com.

What is #CFBrank?

#CFBrank is the Twitter hashtag to use if you want to get involved in the discussion or just follow along.

How did we rank the players?

We asked 32 of ESPN's college football writers and editors to rate players on a 0-10 scale based on their performance during the 2014 season.

T-11. RB Tevin Coleman, Indiana Hoosiers
Score: 8.47
Operating in the shadows for a Hoosiers team that failed to make a bowl, Coleman had one of the quietest spectacular seasons in recent memory. He ran for 2,036 yards and averaged 7.5 yards per carry despite being the focal point of every opposing defense. NFL scouts drool over his size and explosive athleticism.

T-11. LB/RB Shaq Thompson, Washington Huskies
Score: 8.47
Thompson received the 2014 Hornung Award, given annually to the nation's most versatile player. During the 2014 season he scored six touchdowns -- one off an interception, three on fumble returns and two as a running back. Defensively, he finished the season with 81 tackles, three forced fumbles and four fumble recoveries. On offense, he toted the ball 61 times for the Huskies and had 456 rushing yards.

13. DE Vic Beasley, Clemson Tigers
Score: 8.44
Beasley finished the season with 12 sacks, good for eighth nationally, but he was also the focus of opposing linemen that helped open up plays for the other stars around him. The end result for the Tigers was 131 tackles for loss for the season -- 19 more than any other Power 5 conference team -- and a defense that ranked fifth against the run and No. 1 overall in the country.

14. WR Kevin White, West Virginia Mountaineers
Score: 8.38
White opened the season with seven consecutive 100-yard receiving games, fueling the Mountaineers back to bowl eligibility. The Biletnikoff finalist finished sixth in the country with 1,447 receiving yards to go along with 109 receptions and 10 touchdowns.

15. RB Ameer Abdullah, Nebraska Cornhuskers
Score: 8.28
The Nebraska star might have reached 2,000 yards if not for a knee injury Nov. 1 against Purdue. Despite missing nearly all of that game and not being 100 percent the rest of the year, Abdullah finished with 1,611 yards and 19 touchdowns while carrying the Huskers' offense at times. He'll be remembered as one of the greatest leaders in Nebraska history.

16. S Gerod Holliman, Louisville Cardinals
Score: 8.25
Holliman came on strong in his first year as a starter, tying an NCAA record with 14 interceptions en route to winning the Jim Thorpe Award as the best defensive back in the country. Holliman had interceptions in nine of 13 games this season and multiple interceptions in four games, including three against Boston College.

17. CB Vernon Hargreaves III, Florida Gators
Score: 8.22
Only a sophomore, Hargreaves was once again one of the nation's best cover corners. He nabbed three interceptions and defended 16 passes on the season while registering 50 tackles. Hargreaves was like a blanket when guarding opponents and was able to take nearly an entire side of the field away for opposing quarterbacks.

18. WR Tyler Lockett, Kansas State Wildcats
Score: 8.19
Lockett capped his phenomenal career with a phenomenal senior season. He finished third in the country with 177 all-purpose yards per game and led the nation in punt returns.

19. WR Rashad Greene, Florida State Seminoles
Score: 8.16
Greene is not flashy but he is consistent, and for that he deserves much more praise than he receives. He quietly he led the ACC in receiving yards (1,365) and receptions (99). Plus, he set ACC and school records for career receiving yards (3,830) and became Florida State's career receptions leader (270).

20. RB Ezekiel Elliott, Ohio State Buckeyes
Score: 8.06
No one finished the season better than the Buckeyes sophomore, who was the offensive MVP of both the Sugar Bowl and the national title game. In his last three contests, including the Big Ten championship game, Elliott ran for 696 yards and eight touchdowns. He announced himself as a superstar in December and January while earning a place in college football history.