NFL Draft Results

Nfl Draft Results has been talked about a lot lately. Here the latest info.

NFL Draft results 2014: Kelvin Benjamin headed for Panthers at No. 28

9 May 2014 | 10:50 am Kelvin Benjamin was instrumental in Florida State's win over Auburn in the BCS National Championship Game. Now he could become a key red zone target for the Panthers after being selected No. 28 overall. Fresh off a national championship run with Florida State, wide receiver Kelvin Benjamin is now celebrating his selection in the NFL Draft. The Carolina Panthers have scooped up the big-bodied …

2014 NFL draft results

9 May 2014 | 9:36 am 1. Jadeveon Clowney, S. Carolina, DE, selected by Texans.

2014 NFL Draft: Team-by-Team Day 1 Results and Grades Listing

9 May 2014 | 9:02 am j As insane as the build up was for the 2014 NFL draft, the first round lived up to the hype on Thursday night. With everything from personalized walk-up music to predraft engagements , this year's draft day had everything. From Blake Bortles being selected near the top of the draft to Johnny Manziel falling to 22nd overall, the opening round was as enticing as ever. As for one of the most …

Click here for more information about 'NFL Draft Results'.

11 Responses to NFL Draft Results

  • Brianna says:

    Simple Statistics Help Please!!!? Can someone please answer this and show your work/how you got your answer? Thank youuuu!! 🙂

    Signing bonuses are very common place in the NFL. Players receive bonus payment to sign with the team that drafted them. In 1998 the Indianapolis Colts gave Peyton Manning $11.6 million and the San Diego Chargers gave Ryan Leaf $11.25 million as signing bonuses. Suppose a sample of 18 NFL players report their signing bonuses at the start of the 1998 season and the results show a mean of $3.81 million and a standard deviation of $1.7 million.

    a.Estimate with 95% confidence the mean signing bonus based on the report. (Specify the population parameter of interest, the criteria, the sample evidence, and the interval limits).
    b.Discuss how this situation does or does not satisfy the assumptions for the inference.

  • Alexstrasza says:

    I Am From Birtan And I Have South Afican Blood Do You Think If I Got The Oppurtinity I Can Play In The NFL? I am from britain and i have south afican blood do you think if i got the oppurtinity i can play in the NFL and i love football so would they let me play or do i have to be us blood.

    • Curator says:

      You can be from anywhere, it’s all based on if you’re good enough and you can generate other teams attentions. This chart is players taken in the NFL born & raised in the UK and it doesn’t include the 2013 Draft or potential picks this year.
      This is a list of players from Europe and 1 from Vietnam.
      Morten Andersen (born in Copenhagen, Denmark) is the all-time leading scorer in the NFL with two different teams (New Orleans Saints and Atlanta Falcons).

      In college, Anderson played for the Michigan State Spartans. He set several kicking records, including a Big 10 Conference record: a 63-yard field goal against Ohio State. In 1981, Anderson was named an All-American.


      Lino Dante “Alan” Ameche (born in Italy), nicknamed “The Horse,” played for the Baltimore Colts after winning the Heisman Trophy at the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 1954, and was named an All-American.

      In 1955, Ameche was awarded Rookie of the Year. Ameche gained fame for scoring the winning touchdown in the 1958 NFL Championship Game against the New York Giants, labeled “The Greatest Game Ever Played.”

      Ameche emigrated to the US with his family in the 1930s.

      Leo Joseph Nomellini (born in Lucca, Italy) was a two-time All-American at the University of Minnesota. Nomellini was the San Francisco 49ers first-ever NFL draft selection in 1950. In the offseason, he was a professional wrestler called Leo “The Lion” Nomellini.


      Cornelis Joseph Dennis “Neil” O’Donoghue (born in Dublin, Ireland) first came to the US to play soccer with Saint Bernard College. But when that college closed its soccer program, he went to play football at Auburn University.

      He was the first Irish-born player in NFL history. O’Donoghue is most noted for missing three field goal attempts against the New York Giants as a member of the St. Louis Cardinals during the 1983 season, resulting in a 20-20 tie.


      Raymond Henry Rowe (born in Rota, Spain) was a tight end with the Washington Redskins. He played college football at San Diego State University and was drafted in the sixth round for the 1992 NFL draft.


      Halvor Reini Hagen (born in Oslo, Norway) played college football at Weber State University and was drafted in the third round of the 1969 NFL Draft by the Dallas Cowboys. He then played for the New England Patriots and the Buffalo Bills.

      Leif Love Dolonen Larsen (born in Oslo, Norway) played college football for the UTEP Miners and was drafted in the 2000 NFL draft by the Buffalo Bills.

      Knute Kenneth Rockne (born in Voss, Norway) was a college football player. He later took on the role of coach.

      As head coach of the University of Notre Dame from 1918 to 1930, he set the greatest all-time winning percentage in college football history. Rockne introduced the “shift,” moving the backfield into a T formation. Rockne is also credited for introducing the forward pass.

      Jan Stenerud (born in Fetsun, Norway) was a college football player for Montana State University. In 1965, he kicked a 59-yard field goal against archrival Montana University (at that point, the longest field goal on record). Stenerud was one of the first professional football players used as a dedicated kicker. He was also the first to use “soccer-style” for his kicks.

      Stenerud was drafted by the Kansas City Chiefs in 1967. During his three years with Kansas City, Stenerud hit 70 percent of his field goals. He helped win Super Bowl IV against the Minnesota Vikings 23-7.

      Stenerud kicked three field goals, scoring the first nine points of the game. His first kick, a 48-yarder, would remain the longest field goal in a Super Bowl until January 1994. Stenerud’s name is in the Chiefs’ ring of honor at Arrowhead Stadium.

      In 1991, Stenerud was enshrined in the Pro Football Hall of Fame.


      Ove Johansson, (born Gothenburg, Sweden) is the current holder of the longest field goal in NFL history with 69 yards.

      Ola Fredrik Andreas Kimrin (born in Malmo, Sweden) was a college football player for the UTEP Miners in 1996. Kimrin played with the Frankfurt Galaxy (of the displaced NFL Europe). In 2002, he led the NFL Europe kickers in scoring with 57 points.

      Bjorn Arne Nittmo (born in Lomma, Sweden) was the first Swedish-born player in NFL history when he was with the New York Giants. Nittmo played college football at Appalachian State University.


      Charles Michael Romes (born in Verdun, France) was an NFL cornerback with the Buffalo Bills and the San Diego Chargers. He played college football at North Carolina Central University.

      Richard Tardits (born in Biarritz, France) played college football at the University of Georgia. He held the record for most sacks in a career at his Alma Mater, until David Pollock broke his record in 2004. He was referred to as “Le Sack” by fans because of his French birth.

      Tardits played for the New England Patriots in the NFL.


      John Michael Alt (born in Stuttgart, Germany) played his college football at the University of Iowa. He was an offensive tackle with the Kansas City Chiefs from 1984-1996.

      Unable to stay away from the game, Alt is now coaching the game he loves to high school players.

      Zenon Andrusyshyn (born in Gunzburg, Germany) was born to Ukrainian parents. Ardrusyshyn played college football at UCLA, where he was a two-time All-American punter and was voted to UCLA’s All Century Team.

      He was a punter and kicker for the Toronto Argonaunts (of the Canadian Football League) from 1971-1977 and 1979-1982. In 1978, Andrusyshyn played for the Kansas City Chiefs, and then later with the Tampa Bay Bandits of the United States Football League from 1983-1985.

      Ivan “John” Jurkovic (born in Friedrichshafen, Germany) was a defensive tackle for the Green Bay Packers, Cleveland Browns, and Jacksonville Jaguars. He played his college football at Eastern Illinois University. Jurkovic is now a host of ESPN Radio 1000 in Chicago.

      Dominic Gerald Lowery (born in Munich, Germany) attended Dartmouth College. He has a MPA from Harvard’s Kennedy School of Government, the first pro athlete to graduate from the school.

      Lowery was a place kicker for the New England Patriots in 1978, the Kansas City Chiefs 1980-1993, and the New York Jets 1994-1996. Lowery was selected to three Pro Bowls. He retired No. 1, with the highest field goal percentage and most field goals in NFL history at 384.

      Horst Herbert Erich Muhlmann (born in Dortmund, Germany) began his American football career in 1969 with the Cincinnati Bengals (from 1969-1974) and then with the Philadelphia Eagles (1975-1977).

      Muhlmann quickly gained notoriety as one of the longest field goal kickers of the game, when he kicked field goals of 50 yards or more in three consecutive games. His record has only been matched by three other players.

      Ernest Alfred Stautner (born in Prinzing, Germany) served in the United States Marine Corps before attending Boston College, where he was a four-year starter as an offensive and defensive tackle. Selected in the 1950 NFL draft, Stautner played his entire NFL career with the Pittsburgh Steelers.

      In 1969, Stautner was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in his first year of eligibility. From 1966 to 1988, He was an assistant coach for the Dallas Cowboys, then served as the defensive coordinator for 1973 to 1988.

      Sebastian Georg Vollmer (born in Dusseldorf, Germany) played his college football at the University of Houston, chosen in the 2009 NFL draft by the New England Patriots (58th overall). Vollmer arrived in Houston as a tight end. After back surgery, he moved to offensive tackle. He started 25 straight games for Houston.

      Uwe Detlef Walter von Schamann (born in Berlin, Germany) played college football at the University of Oklahoma. During college, Von Schamann was a member of the 1975 National Championship team. He is most noted for his winning kick against Ohio State in 1977. Von Schamann was drafted by the Miami Dolphins, and ended his NFL career with 101 of 149 field goal attempts.


      Dat Tan Nguyen (born in Vietnam) played his college football for Texas A&M. In 1998, Nguyen won the Big 12 Conference Defensive Player of the Year award. During that same year, Nguyen became the Defensive Player of the Game for the 1998 Cotton Bowl.

      In the 1999 NFL draft, Nguyen was chosen by the Dallas Cowboys (85th Overall). He won the job as middle linebacker in 2001, silencing critics by leading the team in tackles. Nguyen is the first Vietnamese American ever to play in the NFL.


      Harald Hasselbach (born in Amsterdam, Netherlands) was a defensive end, who played with the Calgary Stampeders of the Canadian Football League for four years. He played for the Denver Broncos of the NFL from 1994 to 2000, and was a starter in Super Bowl XXXIII.

      Also, some players playing now from Europe & Africa are Zoltan Mesko from Romania, Israel Idonije from Nigeria, Lawrence Tynes from Scotland, Sebastian Vollmer from Germany started playing at 20 in Germany and is now a solid RT for the Patriots (Weird Right?), Sebastian Janikowski from Poland has the 2nd longest field goal of all time, a top 20 all time in FG Made, and was also All-Pro in 2011, Michael Roos from Estonia, and Osi Umenyiora who is from Britain and grew up in Nigeria.

      You’re chances depend on the interest you generate.

  • No One says:

    Should Roger Goodell Be Allowed To Overturn The Result Of Games Botched By Referees? There were several games this season in which referees made mistakes that affected the outcome of them, such as the Chargers/Chiefs game that kept the Steelers out of the playoffs.

    Section 2 Extraordinarily Unfair Acts


    Article 1 The Commissioner has the sole authority to investigate and take appropriate disciplinary and/or corrective measures if any club action, non-participant interference, or calamity occurs in an NFL game which he deems so extraordinarily unfair or outside the accepted tactics encountered in professional football that such action has a major effect on the result of the game.


    Article 2 The authority and measures provided for in this entire Section 2 do not constitute a protest machinery for NFL clubs to avail themselves of in the event a dispute arises over the result of a game. The investigation called for in this Section 2 will be conducted solely on the Commissioner’s initiative to review an act or occurrence that he deems so extraordinary or unfair that the result of the game in question would be inequitable to one of the participating teams. The Commissioner will not apply his authority in cases of complaints by clubs concerning judgmental errors or routine errors of omission by game officials. Games involving such complaints will continue to stand as completed.


    Article 3 The Commissioner’s powers under this Section 2 include the imposition of monetary fines and draft-choice forfeitures, suspension of persons involved in unfair acts, and, if appropriate, the reversal of a game’s result or the rescheduling of a game, either from the beginning or from the point at which the extraordinary act occurred. In the event of rescheduling a game, the Commissioner will be guided by the procedures specified in Rule 17, Section 1, Articles 5 through 11, above. In all cases, the Commissioner will conduct a full investigation, including the opportunity for hearings, use of game videotape, and any other procedure he deems appropriate.

    • Curator says:

      Think about it… Bill Leavy, the ref who absolutely botched the 2006 Super Bowl and later botched a playoff game between the Packers and Giants, remains employed as a ref today, and in fact still officiates playoff games.

      So, to answer your question, Rog doesn’t care. At least until fans start tuning out.

  • NFL Season 2013-2014 – Is This Trade Rape? (Unfair Trade, One Sided Trade, Ect.)? Not taking into account the results of this season (2013-2014), Would trading Larry Fitzgerald and Jason Witten for A.J. Green and Owen Daniels be considered trade rape? My league needs to end this argument once and for all! Thank you for opinion, it’s appreciated

    Commissioner of “The League ’14”
    Team SluaghterHouse
    Sorry, I failed to mention that it was a standard, non-keeper
    To “Ocho cinco” are you implying that AJ green and Fitz had equal or similar value going Into this season?

    • Curator says:

      It’s easy to go back and see where they were being drafted. Just create a free account on mockdraftcentral to see ADP (Average Draft Position) stats.

      Green 16
      Daniels 106

      Fitz 29
      Witten 52

      I would prefer the Green side, but it is far from trade rape. Given all the ridiculous trades posted in this forum, this wouldn’t make the top 100 for lopsided.

  • Richard D says:

    Why Does The NFL Continue To Punishing The Raiders For Al Davis? Its ridiculous on the disproportionate amount of penalty’s the raiders get year in and year out. 7 of the top 10 most penalty’s in a season are by the raiders including the record..Time after time I have seen phantom calls towards the Raiders and obvious penalty’ against them not called. Its always dismissed as same ole Raider’s, and NFL “company men” trying their hardest to justify bad calls or no calls…. I know no matter what i will say Raider Fans will side with me and the rest of you will say I’m whining but think of this, do red cars magically drive faster on average then other cars that’s why they get ticketed more? or is it red cars get target more because of myth and they stand out more? Yeah i think it has more to myth and eye popping factor as with the raiders reputation of being tough,dirty players back in the 60′ and 70′ and early 80’s because of that when ever they play ref’s tend to watch them more…Different coaches ,different players,different era’s same result only thing in common is the it coincidence ?

    • Curator says:

      The Raiders are and have been an undisciplined team and are penalized appropriately. Hire a real coach and draft some quality players, try that.

    • Curator says:

      It depends what exactly you mean by “fastest”. Acceleration wise or top speed wise? Running backs generally are more explosive and can accelerate to their top speeds quicker than wide receivers and DBs. You will hear that running backs can actually reach their top speeds in a couple of strides. Wide receivers and DBs still are explosive, but not as much as a RB. Wide Receivers and DBs generally accelerate slower, but have faster top speeds. Most WRs and DBs are taller than RBs, which means they can take longer strides resulting in greater top speed. Like Reynaldo Weeks said, no one really has no idea. He is correct. Chris Johnson has the fastest “official” 40 at a NFL combine but there have been countless stories of people in the past and present running times faster than a 4.24 40 and I am positive there has been people who have. Bo Jackson was rumored to run something crazy like a 4.18 40 but we really can’t be 100% on that. There isn’t a record for every NFL players 40 time and max speed. There can be some no name player riding the bench, while running a 4.18, but never gets to play because he isn’t that good. As for Chris Johnson being the “fastest” I doubt it. I would say a couple of years ago, it would have been safe to say he can accelerate to 40 yards faster than anyone. But as he has been injured and aged a little bit since he has been drafted, I doubt he can still run a 4.24 40 still. Chris Johnson has never been the fastest “top speed guy”. Desean Jackson beat him in a race back in 2010:,d.dmg

Leave a Reply

Don’t Miss Anything!
Subscribe now!

Enter your email address:

Delivered by FeedBurner


The breaking news and utilities available here are free for now. If I get enough donations, I will keep it that way.