NFL draft: Results, analysis for every Round 1 pick

We're compiling every Round 1 pick here, along with analysis from ESPN's NFL draft experts.

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1. Los Angeles Rams*

Jared Goff, QB, California

What he brings: Goff is an experienced three-year starter who is one of the most natural passers in this class. He has excellent pocket presence and feels pressure naturally to buy time while going through progressions. Goff shows quality accuracy and touch with the ability to deliver from an uneven platform. He has added weight and that eases concerns about his durability. He might need time adjusting to an NFL playbook coming from a wide-open system. He is one of the top two quarterbacks in this class and has the tools and acumen to develop into an above-average starter. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Goff's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Titans

2. Philadelphia Eagles*

Carson Wentz, QB, North Dakota State

What he brings: One of the top two quarterbacks in this class, Wentz is blessed with a strong combination of size and athleticism. He has very good arm strength to make all the necessary throws. He displays quality accuracy at all three levels. There are some concerns about his lack of experience and making the jump from the FCS level. However, Wentz has the tools, football intelligence, maturity and leadership skills to develop into a quality starting QB in the NFL. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Wentz's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Browns

3. San Diego Chargers

Joey Bosa, DE, Ohio State

What he brings: He's the best edge defender and arguably one of the top two prospects in this class. Bosa displays heavy and active hands and possesses excellent core strength, along with the instincts to find the ball and finish plays as a run stopper. While he doesn't have elite quickness or bend, he is a relentless pass rusher who brings strong speed-to-power ability and the versatility to kick inside and cause disruption. He brings a great motor and approach to game and will instantly upgrade a defensive front. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Bosa's highlights

4. Dallas Cowboys

Ezekiel Elliott, RB, Ohio State

What he brings: Elliott is a highly competitive runner with an excellent combination of agility, power and top-end speed for a bigger back. He also shows natural pass-catching ability, and he brings elite toughness to the field as a blocker. Elliott is the best running back in the class, and while he's not as dynamic of a runner as Adrian Peterson or Todd Gurley, his well-rounded skill set makes him the rare RB prospect who's actually worth a first-round pick. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Elliott's highlights

5. Jacksonville Jaguars

Jalen Ramsey, DB, Florida State

What he brings: An explosive athlete with the rare versatility to line up in multiple spots in the secondary, Ramsey has exceptionally long arms and the most natural movement skills of any defensive back in this class. He also plays with a physical edge in run support. Minor concerns include inconsistent ball skills and the fact that he does not always finish when provided the opportunity. Still, whether he lines up at cornerback or safety, he's the top defensive back in this class and will serve as an instant upgrade in the secondary. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Ramsey's highlights

6. Baltimore Ravens

Ronnie Stanley, OT, Notre Dame

What he brings: A left tackle prospect with three years of starting experience and quality awareness, Stanley excels in pass protection with natural feet, good agility and the length to keep edge rushers at bay. At this point, he's more of a positional run-blocker who will need to continue to get stronger and play with more aggression in this area. The second-best offensive tackle in this class, Stanley should be ready to step into a starting role from day one. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Stanley's highlights

7. San Francisco 49ers

DeForest Buckner, DE, Oregon

What he brings: Buckner is top-five prospect with outstanding measurables, raw power and above-average athleticism. He's a long-levered run defender who has the ability to create penetration and hold the point of attack. He needs some refining as a pass rusher and has to learn to play with lower pad level, but Buckner has the quickness, heavy hands and speed-to-power capability to add value getting after the QB. The bottom line? He is a durable and productive defender, whose versatility will allow him to play multiple spots along the D-line. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Buckner's highlights

8. Tennessee Titans*

Jack Conklin, OT, Michigan State

What he brings: Conklin is a former walk-on who plays with a chip on his shoulder. A powerful run-blocker, he has good inline power and is constantly working to finish blocks. He is not an elite athlete, but he has ideal length and enough athleticism to keep blockers at bay when his technique is sound. Conklin played left tackle in college, but he projects as a right tackle in the NFL. He has the physicality and toughness that is coveted at the position. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Conklin's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Browns

9. Chicago Bears*

Leonard Floyd, OLB, Georgia

What he brings: Floyd is arguably the most versatile edge defender in this class who has an outstanding combination of length and athleticism. He displays natural instincts as a pass-rusher with quality first-step quickness and flexibility to gain the edge while also flashing an effective inside changeup move. Though his sack production dipped in 2015, he played as more of an off-linebacker where he showcased his range as a space player in coverage. He will bring immediate help on third downs and should quickly push for a starting job. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Floyd's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Bucs

10. New York Giants

Eli Apple, CB, Ohio State

What he brings: Apple's 4.40 40-yard dash is the fourth-fastest by a defensive back 6-1 or taller at the NFL scouting combine since 2006. He's not only an athlete, though. He does an above-average job of reading routes in man coverage and reading quarterbacks' eyes in zone coverage on tape. He has to get stronger and improve his ability to match up with bigger receivers, but he has the frame to bulk up and develop into an excellent press corner. -- Steve Muench

Watch Apple's highlights

11. Tampa Bay Buccaneers*

Vernon Hargreaves III, CB, Florida

What he brings: Hargreaves is an undersized cornerback who is one of the most instinctive and natural man coverage cornerbacks in this class. He shows smooth and balanced movement skills to mirror receivers, and he displays excellent anticipation and ball awareness. On the flip side, he lacks ideal measurables and doesn't have elite top-end speed, which brings up some concerns about his downfield range against elite receivers at the next level. Overall, he has the football intelligence, the movement skills and the willingness in run support to develop into a quality starting cornerback outside the hashes or become one of the better nickelbacks in the NFL. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Hargreaves' highlights | *Acquired in trade with Bears

12. New Orleans Saints

Sheldon Rankins, DL, Louisville

What he brings: One of the more disruptive interior defenders in this class, Rankins is an undersized defensive tackle with very good quickness and lower-body explosiveness. He played multiple spots along Louisville's front and can potentially do the same in the NFL, although his best fit is as a 4-3 nose tackle. Rankins is a better run defender than pass-rusher at this point, but he's capable of developing into an every-down player. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Rankins' highlights

13. Miami Dolphins*

Laremy Tunsil, OT, Ole Miss

What he brings: Born to protect the quarterback, Tunsil is blessed with an outstanding combination of natural athleticism and length. He also has natural flexibility in his lower half to sink and anchor against power moves, displaying quality awareness in pass protection. Durability is a bit of concern, as Tunsil missed time because of injury in his first two seasons at Ole Miss. While he isn't a road-grading run-blocker, he has enough inline power and agility to cover up defenders and sustain blocks. One of the elite prospects in this class, Tunsil has the makings of a franchise left tackle for the next decade. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Tunsil's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Eagles

14. Oakland Raiders

Karl Joseph, S, West Virginia

What he brings: Joseph is coming off a season-ending knee injury, but he's a difference-maker when he's healthy and is the most complete safety in this class. He's rangy, he showed much improved diagnostic skills in coverage last season and he's a ball hawk. He's also an outstanding run defender with above average stopping power even though he doesn't have great size. Finally, he was a two-time team captain at West Virginia. -- Steve Muench

Watch Joseph's highlights

15. Cleveland Browns*

Corey Coleman, WR, Baylor

What he brings: Coleman needs to make strides as a route runner, and his 2015 drop percentage (6.6 percent) is reason for concern, but he has the potential to get better in those areas. He does have something you can't coach up, and that's speed. He's fast enough to run past corners who don't give him a healthy cushion, and he has the burst to pull away from pursuit when he gets a crease after the catch. -- Steve Muench

Watch Coleman's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Titans

16. Detroit Lions

Taylor Decker, OT, Ohio State

What he brings: Decker is an experienced three-year starter who has played at both tackle positions. He doesn't have elite athleticism, and combined with his lack of length he projects as a right tackle at the next level. Decker doesn't have a lot of flash in his game, but he's one of the steadier offensive linemen on tape. He's a technician with the right makeup to become a very solid starter for a decade in the NFL. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Decker's highlights

17. Atlanta Falcons

Keanu Neal, S, Florida

What he brings: Neal is an outstanding run defender with above average stopping power and the potential to quickly develop into a starter. While his timed top-end speed (4.63 in the 40-yard dash) is slightly below average, he covers more ground than safeties who run similar times. He has the ability to diagnose quickly, meaning he gets an early break on the ball. -- Steve Muench

Watch Neal's highlights

18. Indianapolis Colts

Ryan Kelly, C, Alabama

What he brings: Kelly has one of the highest floors in this class and that's why he's the top center on our board. While he's not an overpowering run-blocker, he gets into position and sustains both as a run-blocker and in pass pro. He also tested well in key categories for centers at the combine -- running a 5.03 40-yard dash, recording a 4.59 short shuttle and recording an 8-foot-7 broad jump. He's a team captain and three-year starter who makes sound line calls and has the football IQ to step in as a Day 1 starter. -- Steve Muench

Watch Kelly's highlights

19. Buffalo Bills

Shaq Lawson, DE, Clemson

What he brings: Lawson has a great looking frame, a strong football-character makeup and plays with infectious energy. He is an excellent run defender with heavy hands and quality upper-body power. While he has some athletic limitations, he possesses a strong combination of quickness, power and relentlessness as a pass-rusher. He will provide an immediate physical edge to a front seven and should quickly develop into an impact edge defender. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Lawson's highlights

20. New York Jets

Darron Lee, LB, Ohio State

What he brings: One of the better space linebackers in this class, Lee is a rangy run defender who shows fast eyes and quality recognition skills. His best value as a prospect comes on third down, where he has the athleticism to matchup in zone or man coverage and he is an underrated blitzer. While he is undersized and will never be a strong point-of-attack defender, Lee is an ideal fit for today's game and should quickly develop into an impactful weak-side linebacker. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Lee's highlights

21. Houston Texans*

Will Fuller, WR, Notre Dame

What he brings: Averaging more than 20 yards per catch in 2015, he has elite top-end speed and is the top vertical receiving threat. He also shows an adequate feel as a route runner and is an underrated runner after the catch. His best value will come in a heavy vertical passing game with a strong-armed quarterback. However, though he can deliver a big play down the field at any point, teams must also be ready for some drops as he does not appear to be a natural-hands catcher and has the highest drop percentage of any receiver in this class (8.6 percent). -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Fuller's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Redskins

22. Washington Redskins*

Josh Doctson, WR, TCU

What he brings: The best receiver in this class tracking and playing the ball in the air, Doctson has the size, leaping skills and focus to present a one-on-one matchup problem down the field outside the hashes. He needs to add some polish and comes with some minor durability concerns, but he has enough speed and agility to develop and should quickly become a quarterback's best friend in the red zone. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Doctson's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Texans

23. Minnesota Vikings

Laquon Treadwell, WR, Ole Miss

What he brings: Treadwell is a highly competitive and physical receiver who thrives in contested situations. He isn't a burner, but he is a quality route runner who has the size, strength and length to create late separation. Treadwell is a strong and balanced runner after the catch and takes a lot of pride as a run-blocker. Though he might never be an elite No. 1 receiver, he's arguably the top at this position who will instantly upgrade a receiving corps. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Treadwell's highlights

24. Cincinnati Bengals

William Jackson III, CB, Houston

What he brings: There has been a lot of buzz building around Jackson leading up to the draft. He has excellent top-end speed and the fluidity to turn and run with NFL receivers. Although Jackson doesn't show elite fluidity in space, he has above-average balance and foot speed for a 6-foot-1, 193-pound cornerback. Finally, he has above-average ball skills, and he's a threat to score when he does come down with the ball. -- Steve Muench

Watch Jackson's highlights

25. Pittsburgh Steelers

Artie Burns, CB, Miami (FL)

What he brings: Burns has a long and wiry frame with above-average fluidity and top-end speed. He displays quality mirror skills with the ability to hold up both in press or off-man technique. He also shows good range. He has improved his ball awareness throughout the course of his career. He needs to get stronger, not only in coverage but also supporting the edge as a run defender. He has a chance to add immediate depth and quickly push for a starting spot as a cover-cornerback outside the hashes. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Burns' highlights

26. Denver Broncos*

Paxton Lynch, QB, Memphis

What he brings: At just under 6-foot-7 and 244 pounds, Lynch has one of the strongest arms and highest ceilings in this class. He's an above-average athlete, showing the ability to extend plays with his mobility and pick up first downs when he scrambles. Lynch lacks polish, though. He played in a scheme that simplified his reads, and he doesn't always see the entire field despite his height. He fails to locate the open man at times. -- Steve Muench

Watch Lynch's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Seahawks

27. Green Bay Packers

Kenny Clark, DT, UCLA

What he brings: An excellent run-stopper, Clark has the core strength to anchor when teams run at him and enough quickness to disrupt plays in the backfield. In addition, he made strides as a pass-rusher in 2015. He has the first-step quickness as well as the athletic ability to continue to get better in that area. Clark has some versatility as he's capable of lining up on the inside in a base four-man front and on the outside in a three-man front. -- Steve Muench

Watch Clark's highlights

28. San Francisco 49ers*

Joshua Garnett, OG, Stanford

What he brings: Garnett is the best interior run-blocker in the class. He has a massive and well-proportioned frame with an excellent inline power base. Garnett improved his overall balance in 2015, and he has the ability to drive and steer defenders off the ball when he is able to gain quality initial positioning. He has improved awareness and pass protection and his longer arms for a guard help keep rushers at bay. He should immediately add depth on the interior of an offensive line and quickly develop into a starter, ideally for a power-man blocking scheme. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Garnett's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Chiefs

29. Arizona Cardinals

Robert Nkemdiche, DT, Ole Miss

What he brings: One of the biggest boom-bust prospects in this class, Nkemdiche has a rare combination of size, explosiveness and natural athleticism, but comes with some risk both on and off the field. He is a versatile defender that flashes as quick and as explosive a first step as any defensive tackle in this class to create penetration up the field. However, while he is very disruptive on tape, he hasn't been productive and can show better instincts to finish. In addition, there are major red flags with his off-the-field character and that could ultimately determine whether he can reach his potential as a player. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Nkemdiche's highlights

30. Carolina Panthers

Vernon Butler, DT, Louisiana Tech

What he brings: Blessed with a rare physical skill set, Butler has one of the highest ceilings of the defensive tackle crop. He brings an excellent combination of size and strength to go along with good athleticism for a 325-pound defensive tackle. He needs refining as a pass-rusher, particularly using his hands more efficiently, but his ability to win with both quickness and power on the interior provides him with upside in this area. There are flashes of dominance on his tape, however his motor will run hot and cold at times. He must learn to play with more consistency if he wants to reach the Pro Bowl-caliber potential he has as a prospect. -- Kevin Weidl

Watch Butler's highlights

31. Seattle Seahawks

Germain Ifedi, OT, Texas A&M

What he brings: There's no question Ifedi has the tools to excel at the NFL level. He's 6-foot-6 and 325 pounds, has 36-inch arms, above-average quickness and explosive tendencies. He lined up at right guard and right tackle, so he's also versatile. The knock against him is he's unpolished, especially in the run game where his pads tend to rise and he doesn't play with great balance. -- Steve Muench

Watch Ifedi's highlights | *Acquired in trade with Broncos

* There will be only 31 picks in the first round in 2016, with New England's first-round pick forfeited.