NFC North: Josh Katzenstein breaks down each team's draft
7. West Virginia WR Kevin White
39. Florida State NT Eddie Goldman
71. Oregon C Hroniss Grasu
106. Michigan State RB Jeremy Langford
142. Penn State S Adrian Amos
183. TCU OG Tayo Fabuluje
Overview: The Bears needed to add some more options on offense with Jay Cutler proving to be difficult to rely on last year. Besides right guard Kyle Long, the Bears had little consistency on the interior last year. They also have young and unproven talent on the defensive interior, and Eddie Goldman could be a Day 1 starter who clogs running lanes.
Best pick: Kevin White, who could become the kind of physical, big-play threat the Bears lost by trading Brandon Marshall.
Potential steal: Hroniss Grasu, who should be a Day 1 starter and can get to the second level to block for Matt Forte.
Questionable decision: Kyle Fuller should be better in Year 2, but the Bears should've added another high-upside cornerback to develop, especially considering the wide receiver talent in the division.
28. Duke OG Laken Tomlinson
54. Nebraska RB Ameer Abdullah
80. Stanford CB Alex Carter
113. Auburn DT Gabe Wright
168. Rutgers FB Mike Burton
200. Texas CB Quandre Diggs
240. South Carolina OT Corey Robinson
Overview: The Lions made it clear with this draft they want to continue being the physical team they looked like in 2014. Laken Tomlinson and Ameer Abdullah should provide a jolt to the power run game because Abdullah plays bigger than his 5-foot-9 frame. Alex Carter and Quandre Diggs are two of the harder-hitting cornerbacks in the draft.
Best pick: Carter, who can play press and be an option at nickel or, eventually, safety.
Potential steal: Gabe Wright, who can be a solid pass rusher with one-on-one matchups next to Haloti Ngata.
Questionable decision: Trading down in the first round helped the Lions' offensive line significantly, but with Ziggy Ansah the only top-tier pass rusher on the roster, they might regret giving up the pick that the Broncos used on Shane Ray.
30. Arizona State DB Damarious Randall
62. Miami (OH) DB Quinten Rollins
94. Stanford WR Ty Montgomery
129. Michigan ILB Jake Ryan
147. UCLA QB Brett Hundley
206. Oklahoma FB Aaron Ripkowski
210. Louisiana-Lafayette DT Christian Ringo
213. UAB TE Kennard Backman
Overview: Seeing the wide receiver talent around the division, the Packers chose to address their secondary and now have one of the deepest groups in the league. As usual, they took some late chances on small school guys and drafted for the future, not just 2015.
Best pick: Ty Montgomery, who has many traits similar to Randall Cobb even if he's nowhere close to being a finished product.
Potential steal: Brett Hundley, who has high upside and can learn while being an improvement over the other backup quarterbacks.
Questionable decision: Considering the Packers have a fine starting safety duo, taking Damarious Randall over top-tier inside linebackers made little sense.
11. Michigan State CB Trae Waynes
45. UCLA ILB Eric Kendricks
88. LSU DE Danielle Hunter
110. Pittsburgh OT T.J. Clemmings
143. Southern Illinois TE MyCole Pruitt
146. Maryland WR Stefon Diggs
186. Oklahoma OT Tyrus Thompson
193. Louisville DE B.J. Dubose
228. Alabama OL Austin Shepherd
232. Newberry OLB Edmond Robinson
Overview: Under coach Mike Zimmer, the Vikings want to be physical on defense with the ability to penetrate, and their top three picks should help. Stefon Diggs could provide a boost in the receiving game, but the offensive linemen will likely be relied upon earlier than what's ideal.
Best pick: Eric Kendricks, who will help the run defense immediately.
Potential steal: T.J. Clemmings, who's raw but has the traits to become a decent tackle.
Questionable decision: Minnesota should've drafted a better receiver than Diggs at some point because Mike Wallace and Charles Johnson both have limitations. The Vikings have gotten by with a mediocre offensive line that not taking a tackle higher can be overlooked.