No. 1 overall pick Joe Burrow has already been named the starter in Cincinnati, but he might be the only rookie quarterback to start in Week 1. Elsewhere, the Eagles will be without wide receiver Jalen Reagor, who injured his shoulder, for a few weeks, while running back Clyde Edwards-Helaire has already taken over as the Chiefs' top running back.
We haven't had preseason games as the league altered its schedule due to the COVID-19 pandemic, but our NFL Nation reporters have been on the ground throughout camp, reporting from all 32 cities. Here's what they've seen from all 32 first-round picks in camp:
1. Joe Burrow, QB, Cincinnati Bengals
The top overall pick has been as advertised for the Bengals. The 2019 Heisman winner had his share of good and bad moments during training camp, but his command of the offense and the confidence instilled in his teammates is already remarkable. Cincinnati has not wavered from its desire for Burrow to start in Week 1. He has embraced the challenge and is ready for his debut.
"He's what we expected when we took him No. 1 overall," Bengals coach Zac Taylor said. "He hasn't disappointed one day he's been out there." -- Ben Baby
2. Chase Young, DE, Washington Football Team
It has been easy to see why Washington drafted Young at No. 2 overall. He started off working mostly with the second-team defense and, after returning from a hip flexor injury, received much more time with the starters. The burst off the ball has been evident; Young just looks and moves differently than any other pass rusher they have. He can help on inside stunts, too, because of his length. The key to how much early playing time he gets will be his consistency vs. the run. In practice he has shown no reason to believe he won't be disruptive.
"We've seen the pass-rush ability obviously," coach Ron Rivera said. "That's probably the biggest thing you always look for when you pick a defensive end that high. Now, it's putting the rest of his game in place in terms of understanding how to play the run, understanding how they shut down the edges, keep everything in front of him and inside of him." -- John Keim
3. Jeff Okudah, CB, Detroit Lions
Cornerback is one of the most difficult positions to transition from college to the NFL, and that has been true for Okudah. It has been made more difficult with no spring team workouts and no preseason games. Yet defensive coordinator Cory Undlin believes Okudah has made "steady progress." The former Ohio State corner began camp working with the second team and slowly worked his way into splitting first-team reps with Desmond Trufant and Amani Oruwariye.
Okudah has made some plays, too, with a handful of pass breakups and an interception of Matthew Stafford (Stafford contends that it was a free play due to offsides). It's not clear how much work Okudah will get in Week 1, but the Lions are going to end up counting on him at some point this season. -- Michael Rothstein
4. Andrew Thomas, OT, New York Giants
Thomas, who became the Giants' starting left tackle the moment Nate Solder opted out of the season, has had his ups and downs at camp. "Andrew's done a lot of nice things so far, but we have a long way to go," offensive line coach Marc Colombo said. Sounds like life as a rookie tackle.
It's a difficult position to come in and play at a high level immediately. Thomas needs to work on keeping his hands inside in pass protection, the timing of his punch and his sets. But he has at least shown he belongs. Thomas moves well and should be an asset immediately in the run game. It's handling the bull rush that has sometimes proven problematic this summer. -- Jordan Raanan