Only ten quarterbacks heard their names called in the 2021 NFL Draft. So, I decided to rank the top 30 quarterbacks eligible for the upcoming draft. Most of these prospects will return to school, but it’s good for teams to know about all of their potential options. This is a league where Tim Boyle, Joe Flacco, and Geno Smith have started games this year after all. The NFL needs as many talented quarterbacks as possible.
Before we begin, I’ve previously ranked the top 30 cornerbacks, edge rushers, linebackers, safeties, and wide receivers eligible for the 2022 NFL Draft. You can see all of those rankings along with my latest mock drafts and stock up, stock down series here.
These are fluid rankings susceptible to change week-to-week based on performances, medical data, and measurables. The number ranking isn’t as important as a prospect’s tier. Most prospects are interchangeable with other players in their tier.
All of the players that appear below are draft-eligible, but some may return to college and wait until future drafts. Height, weight, and sack data are from ESPN.
I’m only one person and can’t watch every game on Saturday. Reach out to me @Sam_Teets 33 on Twitter or leave a comment at the bottom of this post if I’ve overlooked anyone that you believe deserves a spot on the top 30.
Tier 1- First-Round Locks
1. Matt Corral, QB Ole Miss
Corral is far from spectacular. He would’ve finished sixth at best in the 2022 draft’s quarterback rankings. However, the former four-star recruit has two and a half years of significant experience under his belt, and we can track his growth during that time.
Growth throughout college is an extremely underrated data point for quarterback prospects. Corral transitioned from a struggling, inaccurate passer in 2019 who couldn’t produce big plays to a boom-or-bust level in 2020. Last season, he completed over 70% of his passes while throwing 29 touchdowns. However, he also threw 13 interceptions. Six of those turnovers came against Arkansas, while five more came against LSU.
Corral’s collapses against the Razorbacks and Tigers haven’t re-emerged in 2021. He’s only thrown three interceptions and is getting more accustomed to taking what defenses give him. Aside from better decision-making, Corral has shown toughness by battling through ankle injuries. He’s also taken the field without his top receivers several times and still performed well.
While Corral’s frame (either 6'0" or 6'1", 200 lbs.) is a little small, he has a cannon for an arm. He also flashes impressive mobility. No one will confuse him for Malik Willis, but Corral has above-average mobility that’s led to ten rushing touchdowns this season.
Corral earned the top quarterback spot in this class by not making mistakes. However, he hasn’t seized the role either and could easily lose it in the coming months.
2. Sam Howell, QB North Carolina
Howell lost his top two wide receivers and running backs to the NFL last spring. Transitioning away from those college stars impacted him early in the season as he threw three interceptions in a horrible loss to Virginia Tech in UNC’s opener.
Many people wrote Howell off immediately after the loss. He might not win the Heisman Trophy, but the 6'1", 220 lb. junior is deserving of a first-round selection. Howell has adapted as the season progressed, especially by using his powerful frame more frequently in the running game. He’s run for about 950 yards this year (not including lost sack yardage) and nine touchdowns.
Howell has one of the best arms in this class. His arm talent was on full display in 2020 when he completed 46.7% of his passes beyond 20 yards for 1,125 yards, 11 touchdowns, and two interceptions. Unfortunately, the turnover at wide receiver and evolving gameplan has led to some statistical decline in that area.
North Carolina’s offense isn’t one that’ll transition cleanly to the NFL. Scouts might focus on Howell’s ability to process more in the pros.
Tier 2- Fringe First-Rounders
3. Kenny Pickett, QB Pittsburgh
Hand size matters in the NFL, and there are concerns for Pickett in that area. Wearing double gloves to help his grip with the college ball could cause problems with a pro ball, but that shouldn’t distract from a tremendous breakout campaign. In his fifth year with the Panthers, Pickett has 3,857 passing yards, 36 touchdowns, and six interceptions.
Pickett is a 6'3", 220 lb. fifth-year senior for Pittsburgh. He was an average college quarterback with little to no shot at making the league entering 2021. His sudden transformation results from increased accuracy/ball placement, plenty of time to throw, and a historic jump in downfield production.
Pickett doesn’t have game-changing mobility, but he can take advantage of open space and burn defenses. I’m a little worried about his increase in turnovers down the stretch. He’s thrown five interceptions in his past four games.
4. Malik Willis, QB Liberty
Willis has the best physical traits of any quarterback in the 2022 class. He’s 6'1", weighs 215 lbs., and has the arm strength to make every throw in the book. His mobility is also top-notch. Willis has ten rushing touchdowns and would have over 1,00 rushing yards if college football stat collectors didn’t subtract sack yardage from rushing totals.
While Willis has an incredible deep ball and excellent mobility that fits the NFL’s current trends, he comes with some question marks. The Georgia native transferred to Liberty from Auburn after he couldn’t win the starting job (although internal politics played a role in that position battle).
Willis has had star moments with the Flames, but he’s failed to dominate consistently against lower-level competition. He’s also struggled when faced with Power 5 programs. Willis has four multi-interception games this year. Jordan Love is the only first-round quarterback with more multi-interception games in his final collegiate season over the past two drafts.
NFL teams must fall in love with Willis’ potential instead of his polish.
5. Carson Strong, QB Nevada
It’s all about the arm strength with Strong. The fourth-year junior is a big-play machine, especially since the Wolf Pack decided to throw the ball 50 to 60 times each game. Strong and wide receiver Romeo Doubs are one of the most dynamic duos in college football. The former three-star recruit projects best as a pocket passer in a vertical passing offense.
Strong plays with good anticipation, but he often suffers from overconfidence in his abilities. He tries to fit passes into tight windows and double coverage when throwing the ball away makes more sense. Strong also suffers from poor decision-making consistently but not to the extent that it ruins Nevada’s offense.
Despite these concerns, Strong has only thrown 12 interceptions over the past two years on 857 passing attempts. He has 59 passing touchdowns during that time.
Strong has all the physical traits that often get quarterbacks drafted in the top 50 selections, if not the first-round. His size (6'4", 215 lbs.) and arm offer clear upside, but he’s the kind of quarterback who is boom-or-bust week-to-week. I could see Strong becoming the top quarterback taken.
Tier 3- Second Round Selections
6. Desmond Ridder, QB Cincinnati
Ridder doesn’t have the same wiggle as Malik Willis, but he’s a dual-threat quarterback with ideal size (6'4", 215 lbs.). The senior has had a full, complete career with the Bearcats. He’s the program’s all-time leader in passing touchdowns and seems poised to lead his team to the College Football Playoffs. However, I have plenty of reservations about Ridder.
Ridder has streaks of exceptional ball placement and accuracy, but he’s inconsistent in that area. He completes a high percentage of passes in general but often makes his receivers work for their receptions. Too often, he puts the ball behind his intended target, which opens the door to turnovers or lost yardage after the catch.
The Kentucky native’s throwing mechanics are questionable. Ridder could improve his ball placement if he cleans up his footwork and stops trying to throw off his back foot. He also suffers from lapses in decision-making, challenging unfavorable coverages.
On a positive note, Ridder has ideal arm strength, rarely puts the ball in harm’s way, doesn’t hold the ball too long, and has enough speed to cause massive damage as a runner. I can’t wait to see how he performs in the playoffs against Alabama, Georgia, or Ohio State.
Tier 4- Rounding out Day 2
7. Spencer Rattler, QB Oklahoma
Rattler is still draftable. Was he outperformed by and benched for a true freshman? Yes. Does he have character issues? Possibly. That doesn’t make him untouchable. He won’t have to transfer to SMU or one of those quarterback rehabilitation schools to get drafted. However, his perceived persona, maturity, and lack of football growth set a low ceiling on his once lofty draft-day ambitions.
Rattler has some of the best arm talent in the 2022 class, but he lacks playmaking mobility and brings size concerns (6' 1", 200 lbs.). Despite his arm strength, Rattler was awful on throws over 20 yards this season. He’s completed under 36% of them so far for one touchdown and two interceptions while benefiting from some missed interceptions.
Rattler failed to develop from 2020 to 2021. He came into this season as the same hero-ball quarterback who would rather challenge a double team deep downfield than throw a checkdown. He also attempts to run in situations where he’s outclassed athletically by defenders. Rattler seems mentally unprepared to face harsh pro defenses.
The former five-star recruit could enter the NFL after this season and hope a team like Atlanta or Pittsburgh takes him on Day 2 as a high-upside, developmental prospect. Rattler could also use one of his two remaining years of eligibility to try and rebuild his image in the college ranks.
8. Phil Jurkovec, QB Boston College
Jurkovec suffered a hand/wrist injury just two games into Boston College’s season. He’s returned for the team’s past three outings but looked fairly rusty. The Notre Dame transfer has an extra year of eligibility that he could use to vie for a first-round selection in 2023.
Another year of development wouldn’t hurt Jurkovec. He finished his 2020 breakout campaign with 2.558 yards, 17 touchdowns, and five interceptions. His average depth of target and pension for creating big plays has improved significantly this season, but his lethal accuracy on mid-level throws has declined.
Jurkovec has the build (6'5", 226 lbs.) and just enough mobility to offer a threat in the running game.
As it is, Jurkovec really only has one year of starting experience. Since it wasn’t a Heisman-level year, it’s hard to see him going much higher than late Day 2 in the 2022 draft.
Tier 5- Fourth Rounders
9. Bailey Zappe, QB Western Kentucky
It’s crazy to think that Zappe spent his first four seasons at Houston Baptist before making his way to Western Kentucky. As a member of the Hilltoppers, Zappe leads the nation with 4,640 passing yards and 48 passing touchdowns. He’s only thrown nine interceptions despite attempting 532 passes.
Western Kentucky’s air raid offense specializes in producing outlandish passing stats, which makes Zappe’s traits-based evaluation even more important. Most of his numbers don’t contextually fit alongside other top quarterback prospects. However, it’s worth noting his prolific downfield numbers.
Zappe is connecting on 56.9% of his passes beyond 20 yards, which is a higher percentage than some quarterbacks have on all their throws.
There are some concerns that Zappe’s arm talent is average to slightly below average for an NFL quarterback. It seems unlikely he’ll meet every team’s standards in a sport where it’s almost a prerequisite to throw the ball 60 yards without trouble before becoming a pro starter.
10. Devin Leary, QB N.C. St.
Leary is a one-dimensional 6'1", 212 lb. quarterback in his third season with the Wolfpack. He wasn’t productive or consistent as a freshman but showed flashes in 2020 before his 2021 breakout. He’s thrown for 3,186 yards, 31 touchdowns, and five interceptions this year. He needs three more touchdowns to tie Phillip Rivers’ single-season school record of 34.
Leary has consistently connected on big throws this year while keeping the ball out of harm’s way. He has elite velocity but average arm strength, which could be why he has over a dozen fewer pass attempts of 20 yards or more than Sam Hartman despite having more overall attempts. Scheme also plays a role in what areas of the field quarterbacks target.
Leary plays well within North Carolina State’s offense. I’m very interested to see if his play can translate to other systems. He has two more years of eligibility and is one of the few players I believe could get even better by returning to school.
11. Jake Haener, QB Fresno St.
Haener began his college career at Washington before transferring to Fresno State. The senior has two seasons as a starter under his belt, but 2021 is the first year he’s performed at a pro-worthy level. Haener has 3,467 yards, 28 touchdowns, and nine interceptions. He’s had his fair share of duds this season.
Haener had a four-interception collapse against Hawaii, and he struggled against Boise State, Oregon, and San Diego State. His best performance against a major program came against UCLA when he passed for 455 yards, two touchdowns, and an interception. Transferring to a smaller school and having rough outings against Power 5 programs is a potential red flag.
Haener’s arm strength is exceptional for his size (6'1", 195 lbs.), but that build might raise questions.
Tier 6- Fifth Rounders
12. Tanner McKee, QB Stanford
McKee already feels like a prime Day 2 candidate for whenever he decides to depart Stanford. The former four-star recruit is winding down his first year as a starter and has two more years of eligibility. He’s thrown for 2,217 yards, 14 touchdowns, and seven interceptions. This ranking relies heavily on McKee’s traits and projecting for growth.
At 6'6", 228 lbs., McKee already has a pro-ready build. He lacks the agility and speed to create much on the ground but isn’t a statue either. McKee can sling it from various launch points, which is something offensive coordinators seem enthralled with right now. His control of the football is fantastic at times, but he’s still suffering from many poor decisions.
McKee didn’t throw an interception in his first five games this season before taking a massive step back in recent weeks. He’s thrown seven interceptions and only three touchdowns in his past four appearances, all of which were losses. An injury caused him to miss some time during that stretch.
He needs to push the ball downfield more. The developmental first-year starter only has 30 attempts of 20 or more yards this season.
McKee is four years removed from high school and lacks significant college experience. We won’t know his ceiling until we see how he performs in 2022.
13. Malik Cunningham, QB Louisville
It’s hard to determine where Cunningham ranks among the draft-eligible quarterbacks. His mobility is right up there with Willis among the best in this class. However, his passing game isn’t on the same level from a power perspective. Cunningham’s ball security has improved from 2020 to 2021, but he still needs to continue trending in the right direction.
Cunningham is on the verge of rushing for 1,000 yards this season, and he’s already run for 18 touchdowns. His showcase game against Duke, where he threw for 303 yards and ran for 224 while scoring seven touchdowns, showed his high-level ceiling. However, we’ve never seen that elite production consistently from Cunningham.
He still has another year of eligibility.
14. Brennan Armstrong, QB Virginia
Armstrong is having the year of his life, and it couldn’t come at a better time. The fourth-year junior could return to school for another season, but he might not be able to replicate his massive increase in production in 2022. Either way, Armstrong should enter next season with plenty of eyes on him.
Armstrong’s ball security and arm strength are somewhat worrisome, but his accuracy is so much better than in 2020. He’s also turned into a big-play machine, launching 30 touchdowns and scoring seven more on the ground. Armstrong won’t have all of the desired physical traits NFL teams look for, but he’s proven a lot over the past four months.
15. Will Levis, QB Kentucky
Transferring from Penn State, where he barely saw any significant action, put Levis on the map. He’s been one of three massive offensive engines in Kentucky’s surprising 8-3 season. He’s contributed less on the ground than I anticipated, but that can happen when Chris Rodriguez Jr. is your running back.
Levis possesses a pro-ready build at 6'3", 232 lbs. He performed well against Georgia, LSU, and Tennessee this year after struggling against Florida early on. I would like to see another year of Levis at Kentucky. He still has one more season to go, and flashing improved downfield accuracy could go a long way to improving his stock.
Tier 7- Experienced but Limited
16. Grayson McCall, QB Coastal Carolina
A few knocks keep McCall from rising higher on this list. He needs to add some more weight to hold up in the NFL, his arm strength is limited, and he operates in an offense that won’t translate to the next level. However, McCall is one of the most efficient quarterbacks in college football. He’s thrown 22 touchdowns and only two interceptions this season.
McCall has two more years of eligibility, and I expect he’ll use at least one of them.
17. Kedon Slovis, QB USC
Slovis was a stud from the moment he usurped J.T. Daniels as a freshman and threw 30 touchdown passes to only nine interceptions. The Arizona native looked like a future first-round pick right out of high school, but his career entered a nose-dive following his only standout season.
Some analysts still believed Slovis could go in the first-round, even after a disappointing 2020 campaign marred by turnovers. Unfortunately, 2021 has brought more of the same for Slovis. He’s thrown 11 touchdowns and eight interceptions. USC has even begun giving significant game snaps to freshman quarterback Jason Dart.
Returning for another year of college is out of the picture for Slovis. He’d either have to transfer or risk losing his job to Dart. He should cut his losses and enter the 2022 NFL Draft.
18. Sam Hartman, QB Wake Forest
Hartman still has two years of eligibility remaining despite being in his fourth season. The potential Heisman candidate feels like a college lifer, which means we might see him take the field for Wake as far off as 2023. However, Hartman’s stock is at a noticeable peak and could push him to enter the pros.
Hartman and Wake are throwing bombs this season. Nearly 1,500 of his 3,475 passing yards are on pass plays of over 20 yards. Eighteen of his 31 touchdowns and five of his nine interceptions have also come on those long throws. Given his arm strength, I don’t believe that’s production Hartman can replicate in the NFL.
Another year of tape would go a long way to flushing out Hartman’s true potential. He’s benefitted from having more time to throw this year than usual and has two great receivers in A.T. Perry and Jaquarii Roberson. It’s hard to judge if his significant jump in production is an evolution or an illusion.
19. Hendon Hooker, QB Tennessee
At 6'4", 218 lbs., Hooker is a mobile quarterback that should skyrocket up draft boards as we get further along in the process. He transferred to Tennessee this season after three uneventful years with Virginia Tech. The Volunteers wouldn’t be at the end of a bowl-worthy season without Hooker, who’s completing 70% of his pass attempts.
Hooker has been exceptional on throws over 20 yards this season, and he’s gone from a nobody in draft circles to a beloved underdog. The senior has 24 touchdowns to just three interceptions. He’s Pro Football Focus’ (PFF) fifth-highest graded quarterback in the Power 5 that’s eligible for the 2022 draft.
20. Brock Purdy, QB Iowa St.
Purdy displayed his potential in 2018 and 2019 before taking a significant step back last season. He’s rebounded in 2021 but still hasn’t lived up to the promise of his freshman year. Purdy is a master of the mid-range, but his arm talent is satisfactory enough to impact every level of the defense. His ceiling simply doesn’t warrant an early selection.
21. Sean Clifford, QB Penn St.
Clifford strikes me as a classic college quarterback. He could make the jump and become a solid backup, but his pathway from college to NFL starter is thin as a razor. Clifford has the physical tools, including an acceptable arm, to play at the next level. His lack of big plays and inaccurate throws keep him from rising higher on this list.
22. Jayden Daniels, QB Arizona St.
Daniels was a rockstar as a freshman. Analysts thought he could win the Heisman before leaving for the NFL as a first-round pick. He’s taken steps in the wrong direction over the past two years. Daniels has thrown 13 touchdowns and ten interceptions since the start of 2020. He’s especially prone to making mistakes over the middle of the field.
Daniels augments his passing game with an athletic build. He’s 6'3" but has a slight, 185 lb. frame. Daniels is a good but not elite runner. However, he struggles with accuracy and makes some inexplicably poor decisions.
I could see a young, offensive-minded coach looking at Daniels and believing he’s worth a higher pick than this.
Tier 8- Priority UDFAs
23. Stetson Bennett IV, QB Georgia
Bennett committed to Georgia as a three-star recruit. He saw some action in 2020 as the program began integrating J.T. Daniels but failed to make a positive impression. Things have turned around dramatically this year. Bennett stepped in for Daniels when the USC transfer suffered an injury, and he hasn’t given the job back.
Bennett’s profile hasn’t changed much since last year, except he’s become far more accurate. The senior is putting together a solid run despite not having Dominick Blaylock or George Pickens for most of this season. However, his stature (5'11", 190 lbs.) and lack of big plays could scare away NFL teams.
24. Dillon Gabriel, QB UCF
Gabriel suffered a broken clavicle early in the 2021 season, which almost guarantees he’ll return to UCF for his senior year. He was awesome in UCF’s offense last season, throwing for 3,570 yards, 32 touchdowns, and only four interceptions. His completion percentage wasn’t that impressive, but he suffered from an incredibly high drop rate among receivers.
Gabriel has had an excellent deep ball during his time with the Knights. He’s one of the most productive downfield passers eligible for the 2022 draft. It remains to be seen if Gabriel can transition from a highly successful, isolated collegiate career at UCF to the pro game.
25. Taulia Tagovailoa, QB Maryland
The brother of former Alabama standout Tua Tagovailoa transferred from Alabama to Maryland to see playing time immediately. It was the right move because he was never going to start over Mac Jones or Bryce Young. Tagovailoa has performed extremely well at times this year. He was money against West Virginia and Indiana, but things aren’t always so great.
Tagovailoa is still inconsistent, and it’s likely the junior returns to school for another year.
26. JT Daniels, QB Georgia
Daniels lost his starting job at USC to Kedon Slovis shortly after the freshman stepped on campus. Now, he’s seemingly lost the job Georgia promised him without even having a complete season of tape under his belt with the Bulldogs. Losing back-to-back jobs at two significant programs dashed any of the first-round hype Daniels had going into 2021.
Turnovers have consistently been Daniels’ downfall. He’s done nothing at Georgia to change that. Luckily, the former five-star recruit has another year of eligibility remaining. Maybe he’ll actually be Georgia’s quarterback in 2022.
27. Kaleb Eleby, QB Western Michigan
Eleby was excellent in a limited sample size last year. He tossed 18 touchdowns and two interceptions on just 153 pass attempts. That’s a touchdown pass every 8.5 pass attempts. For reference, Mac Jones threw a touchdown every 9.8 attempts during his Heisman season. However, Eleby is back down to 16 touchdowns and five interceptions on 322 attempts this year.
Eleby’s decline of big plays and increase of turnover-worthy situations makes him a late-round pick at best. He has two more years of eligibility.
28. Tanner Mordecai, QB SMU
Mordecai transferred from Oklahoma to SMU after three seasons with the Sooners. He still has another year of eligibility, which he’ll probably cash in after getting demolished by the Cincinnati Bearcats this past weekend. Mordecai had eight games with over 300 passing yards out of ten appearances going into that game. He went 15 for 26 for 66 yards and one touchdown against the Bearcats.
SMU has a habit of producing great statistical numbers while not turning out pro-caliber starting quarterbacks (think Shane Buechele and Ben Hicks). Mordecai has been statistically terrific even compared to past SMU quarterbacks. He has 38 touchdowns and ten interceptions this season.
29. Dustin Crum, QB Kent St.
Quarterbacks playing at lower levels must dominate their competition. Crum has flirted with that high-level play over the past three seasons. During that time, he has 45 passing touchdowns, six interceptions, and an adjusted completion percentage in the high seventies. The fifth-year senior also offers upside as a runner.
Unfortunately, Crum got demolished when Kent State opened the 2021 season against Texas A&M.
30. KJ Jefferson, QB Arkansas
This is Jefferson’s first year as a starter for the Razorbacks. He still has at least two seasons of eligibility remaining, meaning he’ll probably return to school for at least one more year. Jefferson has a tremendous arm, and he’s one of the better downfield passers in college football. He’s not the fastest quarterback, but his 6'3", 245 lb. frame is tough to bring down.
Tier 9- More Development Needed
31. Tyler Shough, QB Texas Tech
Shough was a dark horse candidate to become a first-round pick in 2022. The Raiders boast an offense that loves getting vertical, and Shough flashed a talented arm during his seven games with significant playing time at Oregon. Transferring to Texas Tech was supposed to unlock the junior’s potential, but a broken collarbone sidetracked his season.
Shough has another year of eligibility, and there’s almost no way he doesn’t return to school.
32. Hank Bachmeier, QB Boise St.
Bachmeier is a prime candidate to return for his senior season. The Boise State quarterback is having a career-altering campaign after failing to stand out in 2019 or 2020. Bachmeier has improved his accuracy each season with the Broncos and keeps the ball out of harm’s way. He has no mobility to speak of and often finishes games with under ten rushing yards.
33. Dorian Thompson-Robinson, QB UCLA
Thompson-Robinson is a dual-threat quarterback four years into his career with UCLA. It’s always been a give and take with the former four-star recruit. He makes some spectacular plays, but he puts the ball in harm’s way too often.
Thompson-Robinson’s ball security improved by leaps and bounds this year, but it seems unlikely that he gets drafted. His deep ball isn’t at a professional level.
34. Jordan Travis, QB Florida St.
Travis has a year and a half as a starter under his belt despite being four years into his collegiate career. He transferred from Louisville several years ago and has largely beaten out McKenzie Milton for the job this year. Travis is coming off a three-interception game against Notre Dame (not a good look).
Travis’ mobility is a plus, but he still has two years of eligibility remaining. It’s unlikely he declares.
35. Tanner Morgan, QB Minnesota
Morgan blew up when the Golden Gophers peaked in 2019, but it’s been downhill ever since. He’s completed under 60% of his pass attempts over the past two years while throwing 16 touchdowns and 12 interceptions. Throw in his lack of mobility, and you’re probably looking at an undrafted free agent.
Chase Brice, QB Appalachian St.
Jack Coan, QB Notre Dame
Zerrick Cooper, QB Jacksonville St.
Max Duggan, QB TCU
Brett Gabbert, QB Miami (OH)
Chase Garbers, QB Cal
Emory Jones, QB Florida
Cole Kelley, QB Southeastern Louisiana
D'Eriq King, QB Miami
Levi Lewis, QB Louisiana-Lafayette
Adrian Martinez, QB Nebraska
Graham Mertz, QB Wisconsin
McKenzie Milton, QB Florida St.
Bo Nix, QB Auburn
Aidan O'Connell, QB Purdue
Michael Penix Jr., QB Indiana
Spencer Petras, QB Iowa
Spencer Sanders, QB Oklahoma St.
Casey Thompson, QB Texas
Skylar Thompson, QB Kansas St.