Below is Mark Dulgerian's analysis for every pick by every team made in Rounds 6 and 7 of the 2022 NFL Draft.
NOTE: Only trades agreed to after Day 1 began are reflected below.
The Bills had the second-lowest net punt average in the NFL last season. They don't punt much, but when they do, it will help to trot out the single-season NCAA record holder for punt average (51.2) and 60-yard-plus punts (17).
The Eagles sought out to upgrade their linebacker group on Days 2 and 3 with rangy defenders. Johnson is undersized yet ultra-explosive (4.4 40, 39.5-inch vertical jump), with flashy pass rush tape. But he's a tweener, who may need time to settle into a specific role.
The Giants dip into the linebacker well again to address a depth need. Beavers should compete with fellow rookie Micah McFadden for inside reps in Don "Wink" Martindale's 3-4 base.
The Patriots are loading up their RB room, this time with more of a bruising back to compete with Pierre Strong for rookie reps. Harris' lack of dynamic running and receiving skills could make it tough for him to stand out in camp.
The Vikings are void of depth at their tackle position, so this is solid value with strong upside. Lowe is a four-year starter at left tackle with the finishing skills and makeup to solidify a roster spot.
Benford checks off size and athleticism boxes and offers intriguing mirror skills. He could also be a candidate to move to safety, but his early value will be on special teams if he makes the roster.
The Bears continue to add competition to their offensive line. This is a strong scheme fit for Thomas, who excels on movement blocks, particularly in the run game.
Zakelj was a staple at tackle throughout his college career, but he likely moves inside to guard, which is how he was announced.
Detroit will love Rodriguez's reliability as a tackler and for his special teams experience (500-plus snaps). Look for him to emerge as a core special-teamer with the ability to see the field often in sub-packages.
Barno is a long, wiry developmental project with intriguing athletic tools (4.36 40). Coaches will likely move him around the defense and deploy him on special teams coverage units, where he's proven to be productive.
Shaffer's ability to move bodies in the run game gives him a real shot at making the Falcons' roster. There are limitations in pass protection, but the physicality and anchor could be enough to stick and develop.
New head coach Kevin O'Connell will install an offense infused with creativity and versatility. Nailor could be utilized as a gadget guy and can be deployed from a number of alignments.
The Colts aren't afraid to dip into the small-school pool and excavate hidden talent. Ogletree is super raw, but he possesses NFL size and flashy movement skills to build on as a pass catcher.
Harper opened some eyes at Oklahoma State's pro day (4.49 40, 40.5 vertical) and that type of athleticism shows up in flashes on tape. He is too undisciplined to see significant defensive reps at this stage, so special teams will be his calling card early.
The Saints had a need for defensive line depth and were forced to wait until the sixth round to address it due to limited picks. Jackson plays with desired effort, but his game lacks the polish to consistently win against NFL opposition at this point.
Weight concerns and injuries caused Salyer to slide this far, but he has starter talent. He was the starting left tackle for the national champion Bulldogs, but he projects inside where he'll get a close look for a starting job.
The Ravens dealt with a bevvy of injuries to their RB room last season, and they'll want some young bodies at the helm in case they encounter that issue again. Badie offers some explosiveness and pass-catching ability at the position.
Who says Ouachita Baptist doesn't produce NFL talent? Junior became the first player to be drafted out of OBU and will have a chance to showcase his explosive traits on special teams as he develops into a more reliable finisher in coverage.
If not for his injury history, Calcaterra likely hears his name called on Day 2. Instead, the Eagles take on some risk with a player who was one of the more dynamic pass-catching tight ends in the Big 12 during his time at Oklahoma and finished his career as one of the AAC's best players.
Mays has experience at tackle, but he'll play inside in the NFL. He projects as a reserve guard, where he stands out as a run blocker.
Roberts was one of the most disruptive interior defenders (47.0 TFL, 18.5 sacks) at the Division II level over his career. As dominant as he was against lesser competition, he'll need ample technical refinement before he's ready to see meaningful NFL snaps.
Without quality depth behind James Conner, Ingram is in a position to take some of the load off. Ingram's comfort as a receiver out of the backfield will make him popular with offensive coaches.
The Browns lack depth behind their starting receivers, so Woods will have an opportunity to win a rotational job. His length and athleticism are intriguing, but he'll need to improve his finishing skills to stick.
The Bears address special teams once again with this selection. A two-time Big 12 Special Teams Player of the Year winner, Ebner was one of the most productive returners during the last couple seasons.
A pass defense that ranked in the bottom 10 in the league last season adds more depth to its secondary. Jackson offers some flexibility to line up in the nickel, outside or at safety.
Houston waited until the sixth round to add depth to a shaky offensive line. Deculus will compete for a roster spot, likely as a right tackle.
Henningsen should feel at home playing in the Broncos' 3-4 base defense, a scheme he was groomed in at Wisconsin. His blend of athleticism and football intelligence helps his chances of making Denver's roster.
An ultra-reliable five-year starter at center, the Bears add needed depth behind Lucas Patrick. Kramer played 100 percent of his snaps at the pivot, so his lack of versatility could make it an uphill battle to make it on this roster.
The Steelers have lacked a true H-back in their offense, so Heyward will have ample opportunity to carve out a sub-package role. It helps to have your All-Pro brother and now current teammate (Cam Heyward) vouch for you.
Buffalo hadn't addressed its offensive depth until this pick, so Tenuta will have plenty of opportunities to make a splash in camp. His blend of size and movement skills are intriguing.
The Patriots have had some success developing undersized pit-bull types. Hines' movement skills and ability to uproot defenders in the run game are worth developing.
A Southern California lifer, Lake stays close to home to compete for a sub-package safety/nickel role. His special teams reps in camp will be key in making the roster.
The Rams double up on defensive backs in consecutive picks, adding a talented playmaker in Kendrick (seven INTs since 2019) who will need to work through some discipline issues. A standout with both Clemson and Georgia, Kendrick has the natural athleticism to surprise coaches in camp.
FitzPatrick was selected here for his blocking prowess. Often utilized as an extra lineman at Georgia, he brings a dynamic that's lacking in Atlanta's TE room.
The Chargers look to bolster their special teams units with this pick. Taylor has extensive experience on coverage units.
Arizona adds depth to the interior of its offensive line. Smith was groomed in Virginia Tech's zone scheme, so he should feel comfortable in a similar system with the Cardinals.
Brooks will compete with fifth-round pick Eric Johnson for a reserve role on the inside. He is an ascending player coming off his only full season as a starter.
Detroit is building up its defensive front with youth and a pass rush. While raw, Houston could emerge as a surprise in camp with his natural ability to uncoil and chase down QBs.
Kieft doesn't offer much as a receiver, but that's not his game. He takes pride in his blocking ability both in the run and pass game.
Campbell won't wow anyone with his range or athleticism, but the Titans are betting on his instincts and toughness to win a reserve role.
San Francisco came into the draft with a need for defensive line depth. Though drafted late, Davis is in a prime spot to compete for a reserve role as a three-technique.
Castro-Fields has high-level flashes all over his tape. He is the big, physical, fast cornerback the Niners like to deploy on the outside, so he should have plenty of fans on staff.
Jacksonville's depth at cornerback is average, to put it kindly. Brown doesn't possess flashy athletic traits, but he is coming off his most productive season (five INTs), so coaches are hoping the arrow is pointing up.
The Browns did a great job of addressing depth along their defensive line in this draft. Thomas is another scheme fit addition.
Goode has a shot at competing for a spot as a rotational edge rusher. He'll need to shine on special teams to convince coaches he's worth a roster spot.
A former college running back, Robinson is still growing into the linebacker role. He projects as a developmental project who could carve out a career as a core special-teamer.
The Bears waited until late to address a major need for offensive line depth, but they've done a great job adding competition to that pool. Carter is a four-year starter at left tackle but could garner interest as a guard in the NFL.
The Vikings' depth at tight end is far from proven. Muse offers enough pass-catching ability and blocking toughness to compete for a TE3 spot.
Carpenter projects as a reserve hybrid safety/linebacker, but he'll need to make a name for himself on special teams to stick around.
Seattle continues its quest to infuse more speed into the offense. Melton has the explosive catch-and-run ability coaches hope translate to more big plays on both offense and special teams.
Washington found solid value here in the versatile Chris Paul. He offers flexibility as a reserve guard or tackle; he has extensive starting experience at both spots.
The Bills add more depth to the second level of their defense. A former safety, Spector is active on defense with potential to carve out a role as a core special-teamer.
The Broncos take a flyer on an undersized, athletic corner. He's tougher than he appears, but he'll need to improve his tackling consistency in order to make it on coverage teams.
Young is a classic raw mold of clay with an outstanding height/weight/speed profile. He's the type of late-round project that emerges as a playmaker down the line once he refines the nuances of the position.
The Packers could use some competition in their defensive line depth. Ford's massive frame and flashes of gap control dominance were enough to kick the tires on.
Hardy was productive at the FCS level and has some intriguing tools as a pass rusher. He's likely a practice squad stash for the Rams.
Leonard likely positioned himself as a late-round prospect after his pro day performance, when he ran sub-4.4 40. Leonard is probably a practice squad candidate with some special teams value down the road.
Lucas is a strong candidate to make the team with position flexibility to line up at nickel or on the boundary. His leadership could give him an edge over other fringe roster guys in camp.
Munford's film was inconsistent but his overall production throughout his career is intriguing. He gives the Raiders some position flexibility at guard and tackle if he makes the final roster.
The Colts once again dip into the small-school talent pool. This time they'll kick the tires on a player, who possesses outstanding intangibles with high football IQ.
The Commanders entered the draft needing to bolster their secondary, with this marking just the second time they have addressed it. Holmes had a strong visit with the team during the pre-draft process and offers some physicality to the DB room.
It's a transitional era for the Steelers, particularly at quarterback. With so much uncertainty at the position, they nab an athletic signal-caller with functional arm talent to compete for a backup role down the line. Oladokun likely starts out his career developing on the practice squad.
The seventh round is exactly where you take a shot at the fastest defensive back at the combine since 2003, especially if you are Matt Rhule, who coached him in college. Barnes lacks the coverage instincts and technical foundation to compete against NFL receivers, but he'll have every chance to find a place to play as long as he's the fastest player on his team.
The Chiefs need depth competition in their secondary, and Watson provides that. He'll likely be viewed as more of a safety than outside corner.
Matthew had a whirlwind of a college career and he's an older prospect at 25. His ability to make splash plays in camp will be vital for his short- and long-term prospects in the NFL.
The Patriots are taking a chance on Stueber's dimensions, experience and production at a big-time program. He likely gets moved inside, where he possesses enough ability to develop into a backup.
The Browns have done a good job of developing the interior of their offensive line in recent years. Deaton is a positional blocker who plays a smart, consistent brand of football coaches will like.
Thompson offers the type of mobility that blends well with the Kyle Shanahan-style offense Miami will run. He's far from ready to command an NFL offense, but with some seasoning and maturity at the position, there are enough tools there to emerge as more than a practice squad body down the line.
There are some intriguing physical and athletic traits the Buccaneers hope to develop. Anthony will need to become more stout against the run to yield any real shot as a roster addition.
There are health and discipline questions with Walker, but his talent and experience as a three-year starter at LT for Penn State suggest he could outplay his draft slot. He has starter ability.
Brown's physical running style was enough for the Raiders to take a flyer on him as depth competition. He may not be dynamic enough to warrant a Day 1 roster spot, but he offers the type of tone-setting ability to eventually work his way into a rotation.
The Chiefs can figure out a way to utilize Pacheco's speed and splash-play ability. He has a legitimate chance at not only making their roster, but to carve out a role as a returner and utility back.
Gunter's blend of length and athleticism on the edge was enough for the Bengals to take a shot on him late in the draft.
The Rams use a late pick on a productive defensive back with an NFL pedigree. Yeast is coming off of his most productive college season after nabbing four INTs and recording 14 passes defensed last year.
There are some athletic limitations to Hicks, but the Bears land one of the most instinctive and productive defensive backs drafted on Day 3. Excellent value here on a player who has a knack for making plays.
Chicago ranked in the bottom 10 in the league in net punt average. Gill not only offers an upgrade at punter, he can also contribute as a kickoff specialist.
Luketa lacks the instincts to earn consistent defensive reps, but he has ideal NFL size and range. His future is on special teams.
Hayes could flash enough as a run blocker in camp to warrant a roster spot. He brings big-time mauling ability and can hold his own in pass protection. He could be a steal if he keeps his weight in check.
Toure has intriguing developmental upside as a big-play specialist -- he averaged 17-plus yards per reception in three of his four collegiate seasons. The Packers could stash Toure on their practice squad as he learns to consistently win against tight man coverage.
In a continued effort to add young talent to their secondary, the Chiefs select a safety with a ton of experience and production. Johnson plays with excellent toughness and offers special teams value.
Horvath is a prototypical core special teams-type with upside as a sub-package pass catcher as an H-back or fullback.
Arcuri is an athletic, long-levered developmental project who needs a season on the practice squad to fine-tune the technicalities of his game.
Purdy's college production and intangibles make him a prime practice squad stash with a shot at making an active roster for a "timing" offensive system like San Francisco's. His marginal physical traits will always be a hinderance, but his natural throwing ability and feel for the position should aid him as he competes for a backup role.