NFL Draft News & Analysis

2024 NFL Scouting Combine: Stock report for every position

Texas wide receiver Adonai Mitchell: His performance in Indianapolis could have moved him into the first round.

Miami safety Kamren Kinchens: His poor performance at the combine could have him fall in the draft.

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The 2024 NFL Scouting Combine is designed to measure just how athletic the next wave of players are as they enter the league.

With the 2024 version in the books, here are the prospects at every position who saw their stock rise/fall during the event.


Stock Up: Kedon Slovis, BYU 

On-field testing doesn’t matter for quarterbacks nearly as much as the other positions on this list, so there aren’t many true winners and losers here. With that being said, Slovis turned in an excellent performance in Indianapolis. Even though he’s been a pocket passer throughout his career, his 4.55-second 40-yard dash is in the 94th percentile for quarterbacks. Slovis’ 9-foot-10 broad jump ranked in the 84th percentile as well. While still unlikely to be drafted, this showing could have some teams reevaluating his tape.

Stock Down: Spencer Rattler, South Carolina 

Rattler’s stock won’t actually be affected by his combine performance, but he didn’t test particularly well. His 4.95-second 40-yard dash was in the 20th percentile for quarterbacks despite measuring only 6-foot, 211 pounds. His 9-foot broad jump was also only in the 32nd percentile while his 7.21-second three-cone was in the 28th percentile. 

It should be noted that Rattler looked sharp in the throwing portion of his workout, so his status as a Day 2 pick likely wasn’t harmed this week.

Running Back

Stock Up: Isaac Guerendo, Louisville 

Guerendo posted one of the best combine performances we’ve ever seen by a running back. He ran a 4.33-second 40-yard dash and posted a 41.5-inch vertical jump, each ranked in the 98th percentile for running backs. Guerendo’s 10-foot-9 broad jump is in the 96th percentile. The senior did all that while still showcasing great size for the position at 6 feet, 221 pounds. 

Despite not even being Louisville’s top back, Guerendo could hear his name called early on Day 3 after this performance.

Stock Down: Bucky Irving, Oregon 

Irving is a top-five running back prospect on PFF’s big board, but he likely won’t be moving up after his combine performance. To start, he’s very small for the position at 5-foot-9 and 192 pounds. His weight ranked in the fifth percentile for running backs.

He didn’t particularly test very explosive either, as his 29.5-inch vertical was also in the fifth percentile while his 9-foot-7 broad jump was in the 33rd percentile. As an already undersized back, Irving needed to test far better than this to enter the second-round conversation.

Wide Receiver

Stock Up: Adonai Mitchell, Texas 

Mitchell was seen as an early second-round prospect on most big boards entering the week, but his showing at the combine could have him selected in the first round. He ran a 4.34-second 40-yard dash at 6-foot-2 and 205 pounds. That time puts him in the 94th percentile of wide receivers. Mitchell also placed in the 98th percentile for the broad jump (11-foot-4) and the 89th percentile for the vertical jump (39.5 inches). 

Stock Down: Isaiah Williams, Illinois 

Williams is a smaller receiver at 5-foot-9 and 182 pounds but still had the worst 40-yard dash of any wideout in attendance (4.63 seconds). That mark was only in the 13th percentile for wide receivers. He’s currently a fifth-round prospect on our big board but will likely go lower than that now.

Tight End

Stock Up: Theo Johnson, Penn State 

Johnson had one of the greatest combine performances ever by a tight end. He has great size for the position, measuring at 6-foot-6 and 259 pounds. Johnson still tested as an elite player with those dimensions, as his 4.57-second 40-yard dash is in the 90th percentile for tight ends. His 1.55-second 10-yard split was in the 93rd percentile and was the same number that Kyle Pitts posted. Johnson also showed off elite explosiveness with a 39.5-inch vertical and a 10-foot-5 broad jump. The broad was in the 93rd percentile for tight ends while the vertical was all the way in the 97th percentile. After this week, Johnson could come off the board sometime on Day 2.

Stock Down: Ja’Tavion Sanders, Texas 

By no means did Sanders perform poorly at the combine, but he didn’t quite live up to the lofty expectations he had entering the week. He was seen as the consensus No. 2 tight end in the class thanks to his elite athleticism that he flashed on tape. His numbers this week were just above average though. His 40-yard dash (4.69 seconds) is in the 71st percentile for tight ends while his 20-yard shuttle (4.32 seconds) is in the 64th percentile. 

His stock is also lowered by the fact that some of the other top tight end prospects outperformed him in Indianapolis: Cade Stover, Theo Johnson, Ben Sinnott, Jaheim Bell and Jared Wiley to name a few.

Offensive Tackle

Stock Up: Amarius Mims, Georgia

Mims put on an absolute show at the combine. He first measured in at 6-foot-8, 340 pounds with 36 ⅛-inch arms. His arm length is in the 96th percentile for offensive tackles while his height and weight are each in the 95th percentile. 

Mims was in the 87th percentile for offensive tackles in the broad jump (9-foot-3) and 85th percentile in the 40-yard dash (5.07 seconds). 

In an already loaded offensive tackle class, Mims cemented himself as a first-round pick in Indianapolis.

Stock Down: Blake Fisher, Notre Dame 

Fisher went viral a few years ago for hitting 21 mph on a treadmill at 6-foot-6, 330 pounds. While he still turned in an above-average performance at the combine, it wasn’t quite as dominant as some would’ve expected from him.

Fisher’s 1.82-second 10-yard split was only in the 32nd percentile for offensive tackles. He tested in the 52nd percentile in both the three-cone drill (7.76 seconds) and 20-yard shuttle (4.73 seconds). Fisher’s 28-inch vertical jump was only in the 46th percentile as well. His broad jump was better, as he was in the 94th percentile with a 9-foot-6 jump.

In a loaded offensive tackle class filled with freak athletes, Fisher’s okay numbers could have him fall to Day 3.

Interior Offensive Lineman

Stock Up: Cooper Beebe, Kansas State

Beebe has been college football’s best guard for the last couple of seasons. His 91.8 PFF pass-blocking grade since 2022 leads all FBS guards while his 82.2 PFF run-blocking grade ranks seventh among Power Five ones. The reason why he was only a fifth-round prospect on PFF’s big board was due to concerns about his athleticism. His performance this week put those questions to bed.

His 5.03-second 40-yard dash ranks in the 92nd percentile for interior offensive linemen and his 1.75-second 10-yard split is in the 76th percentile. Beebe’s 9-foot-1 broad jump was in the 87th percentile for interior offensive linemen as well. He tested that well at 322 pounds, which places him in the 82nd percentile. 

Expect Beebe to come off the board on Day 2, potentially in the second round.

Stock Down: Andrew Raym, Oklahoma 

Raym came in with just 32.5-inch arms, which places him in only the 27th percentile for interior offensive linemen. His on-field testing didn’t help alleviate those concerns either. He tested in the 14th percentile for the vertical jump (24.5 inches) and 17th percentile for the broad jump (7-foot-11).

Once a projected sixth-round pick, it’s now possible that Raym falls out of the draft altogether.

Interior Defensive Lineman

Stock Up: Braden Fiske, Florida State

What Fiske lacks in size (292 pounds), he makes up for with elite athleticism. He led all interior defensive linemen at the combine in the 40-yard dash (4.78 seconds), vertical jump (33.5 inches) and broad jump (9-foot-9) while tying for the lead in the 20-yard shuttle (4.37 seconds). Fiske’s 31-inch arms rank in the third percentile for defensive tackles, but he could still be a top-50 pick after his dominant performance in Indianapolis.

Stock Down: McKinnley Jackson, Texas A&M 

Jackson’s explosiveness was thought to be one of his greatest strengths, as his game is all about quick penetration. Some metrics that help contextualize a player’s explosiveness are the vertical jump, 10-yard split and broad jump. He tested in the second percentile, 32nd percentile and 41st percentile among interior defensive linemen for those three areas, respectively. Once seen as a fourth-round prospect, it’s possible that Jackson slips further on Day 3 with those numbers.

Edge Defender

Stock Up: Chop Robinson, Penn State 

Robinson entered the season as a projected first-round prospect but saw his stock start to slip despite still performing at an elite level (90.8 PFF grade in 2023). Following an elite performance at the combine, it’s possible that Robinson cemented his status as a top-32 pick. Both his 40-yard dash (4.48 seconds) and 10-yard split (1.54 seconds) ranked in the 98th percentile for edge defenders. Robinson’s 10-foot-8 broad jump was also in the 95th percentile among all edge defenders while his 4.25-second 20-yard shuttle was in the 85th percentile.

Stock Down: Javon Solomon, Troy 

Solomon is a very small edge defender, measuring just under 6-foot-1, 246 pounds. The athleticism he flashed on tape still made him a Day 2 prospect on PFF’s big board, but he didn’t back it up at the combine. His 1.66-second 10-yard split was in the 37th percentile for edge defenders while his 4.72-second 40-yard dash was in the 69th percentile. He also has below-average strength, as his 23 reps in the bench press were in the 48th percentile for edge defenders. Despite posting an elite 90.9 PFF grade in 2023, it’s possible that Solomon falls to Day 3 of the draft now. 


Stock Up: Payton Wilson, NC State 

Wilson may have put to bed any debates about who the top linebacker in the 2024 NFL Draft is after his performance in Indianapolis. His 4.43-second 40-yard dash placed him in the 98th percentile for linebackers while his 1.54-second 10-yard split was in the 91st percentile. He was also above the 50th percentile in the vertical jump (34.5 inches) and broad jump (9-foot-11). The last draft where there weren’t any first-round linebackers was in 2011. While still unlikely, Wilson seems like the only prospect this year who can continue the streak.

Stock Down: Steele Chambers, Ohio State 

Chambers is a small linebacker at 6-foot-1 and 226 pounds. The latter figure is in just the sixth percentile for linebackers. Despite being on the lighter side, he still isn’t very explosive for his position. His 9-foot-4 broad jump is in the 23rd percentile for linebackers while his 33.5-inch vertical jump is in the 47th percentile. Chambers’ 7.13-second three-cone was also only in the 51st percentile for linebackers. He’ll likely be a late Day 3 pick at best now.


Stock Up: Quinyon Mitchell, Toledo 

The top of the cornerback class in the 2024 NFL Draft is wide open with a few vying for CB1 status. Mitchell is firmly in that mix and has had quite easily the best pre-draft process of all of them. After dominating at the Senior Bowl, the junior ran a 4.33-second 40-yard dash at 6 feet and 195 pounds. That time is in the 95th percentile for corners. Not only is he blazing fast, but he’s also incredibly strong for the position as well. He put up 20 reps on the bench press, which puts him in the 91st percentile for cornerbacks. Mitchell was also in the 75th percentile for his vertical jump (38 inches).

Mitchell was PFF’s highest-graded cornerback in each of the last two seasons and could hear his name called within the first 15 picks of the draft with how dominant he’s been in the last month.

Stock Down: Ennis Rakestraw Jr., Missouri 

Rakestraw was a first-round prospect on PFF’s big board entering the combine, but now it seems unlikely that he'll hear his name called in the top-32 picks. 

He only weighed in at 183 pounds, which puts him in the 14th percentile for cornerbacks. Despite not carrying that much weight, his 4.51-second 40-yard dash was only in the 44th percentile while his 1.54-second 10-yard split was in the 53rd percentile. He also had a 10-foot broad jump, which is in the 35th percentile for corners. Rakestraw is an undersized corner with just average athleticism for the position, making it likely that he will slip to Day 2.


Stock Up: Tyler Owens, Texas Tech 

Owens was already one of the combine’s early standouts during his podium session, revealing that he doesn’t believe in outer space or other planets. He may doubt astronomy, but he’s an alien. He posted a 12-foot-2 broad jump. That’s not just the second-best mark in combine history, it’s one inch off the world record set by Byron Jones in 2015. His 41-inch vertical was in the 95th percentile for safeties as well. Owens did all of that while still having well above-average size at 6-foot-2 and 216 pounds. He unfortunately got hurt during his 40-yard dash attempt, so we’ll have to wait for his Pro Day to see if he can post more ridiculous numbers. Once seen as a seventh-round prospect, Owens could be moving up boards after this week in Indianapolis.

Stock Down: Kamren Kinchens, Miami (FL) 

Kinchens was a top-50 prospect on most big boards entering the week and even had a chance to be the first safety off the board. After a poor showing at the combine, that now seems highly unlikely. He ran a 4.65-second 40-yard dash, which is only in the 18th percentile for safeties. That time was slower than Ole Miss edge defender Cedric Johnson’s, who’s 57 pounds heavier.

Kinchens’ 10-yard split (1.59 seconds) and vertical jump (35 inches) were each in the 42nd percentile as well. But his worst event came in the broad jump. His 9-foot-2 mark is tied for the third-worst by a safety since 1999. This type of performance could have Kinchens tumble down draft boards. 

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