The second day of timing and testing drills of the 2019 NFL Scouting Combine has arrived.
Saturday’s session features quarterbacks, receivers and tight ends showcasing their abilities for personnel departments and coaches in televised workouts.
In addition to running the 40-yard dash like the offensive linemen and running backs on Friday, Saturday’s participants will go through passing and receiving drills like the gauntlet that will give teams a look at players’ ability to catch.
View NFL Scouting Combine drills with offensive lineman, runnings backs, special teams and place kickers on Friday.
The following 85 players are scheduled to participate Saturday:
J.J. Arcega-Whiteside, WR, Stanford
He finished second in school history with 28 career receiving touchdowns, catching 14 as a senior.
Kendall Blanton, TE, Missouri
Blanton had 44 catches for 476 yards and six touchdowns in his college career.
Miles Boykin, WR, Notre Dame
The MVP of the Citrus Bowl, Boykin led the Irish with 54 catches for 803 yards and eight touchdowns in 2018.
Tyre Brady, WR, Marshall
Brady transferred from Miami to Marshall in 2017 and led the team in receptions (62) and yards (942). He followed by posting 71 receptions for 1,002 yards and nine touchdowns in 2018.
A.J. Brown, WR, Mississippi
Brown is the all-time leading receiver in school history with 2,984 yards and recorded the most 100-yard receiving games in school history with 12.
Keenen Brown, TE, Texas State
Brown earned First-Team All-Sun Belt honors with 47 catches for 556 yards and five touchdowns in the first healthy season of his college career.
Marquise Brown, WR, Oklahoma
Brown won’t participate at the combine due to a foot injury. He had 2,413 receiving yards and 17 touchdowns in two seasons at Oklahoma.
Jake Browning, QB, Washington
Browning threw 43 of his 94 career touchdown passes at Washington as a sophomore.
Emmanuel Butler, WR, Northern Arizona
Butler had 3,217 receiving yards and 33 touchdowns in his career with the Lumberjacks.
Hakeem Butler, WR, Iowa State
A redshirt junior, Butler put together his best season in 2018 with 60 catches for 1,318 yards and nine scores.
Parris Campbell, WR, Ohio State
Campbell thrived as a senior for the Buckeyes with 1,063 receiving yards and nine touchdowns.
C.J. Conrad, TE, Kentucky
Conrad had 80 catches for 1,015 yards and 12 scores in his career with the Wildcats.
Jamal Custis, WR, Syracuse
Custis had had four receptions for 55 yards in 2019 East-West Shrine Game.
Felton Davis, WR, Michigan State
Davis recorded 100 receptions for 1,450 yards and 14 touchdowns in 38 career games.
Ryan Davis, WR, Auburn
Davis, who played in the 2019 East-West Shrine Game, is Auburn’s career receptions leader with 178.
Johnnie Dixon, WR, Ohio State
Dixon had 42 catches for 669 yards and eight touchdowns as a senior after battling injuries earlier in his college career.
Greg Dortch, WR, Wake Forest
Dortch had at least eight receiving touchdowns in each of the past two seasons.
Keelan Doss, WR, UC Davis
Doss led FBS in 2017 with 10.5 receptions per game and 136.3 receiving yards per game. He finished third with 9.1 receptions per game and 12th with 102.6 receiving yards per game in 2018.
Ashton Dulin, WR, Malone University (Ohio)
Malone had 189 catches for 3,188 yards and 28 touchdowns in his Division II career.
Jovon Durante, WR, Florida Atlantic
Durante, who transferred from West Virginia, had 873 yards and five scores in 2018.
Noah Fant, TE, Iowa
Fant’s 19 career touchdown receptions are the most ever by an Iowa tight end and rank fourth in school history among any position.
Jazz Ferguson, WR, Northwestern State
Ferguson played two seasons at LSU before he had 1,117 receiving yards on 66 catches with 13 touchdowns in one season for the Demons.
Ryan Finley, QB, N.C. State
Finley, who started his career at Boise State, ranked third in FBS with 25.08 completions per game and sixth in total passing yards (3,928) in 2018. He totaled 11,147 yards and 63 passing touchdowns.
Nick Fitzgerald, QB, Mississippi State
Fitzgerald threw for 6,207 yards and 55 touchdowns in his four-year career for the Bulldogs. He broke Tim Tebow’s SEC record for career rush yards by a quarterback (2,947) by finishing with 3,607.
Travis Fulgham, WR, Old Dominion
Fulgham took a huge leap from 2017 to 2018, increasing his receptions from 30 to 63, his yards from 394 to 1,083 and his receiving touchdowns from one to nine. He ranked 18th in FBS with 90.3 receiving yards per game in 2018.
Zach Gentry, TE, Michigan
Gentry had 817 career receiving yards and four touchdowns during his time at Michigan.
Terry Godwin, WR, Georgia
Godwin hauled in a career-long 75-yard catch for a touchdown to help Georgia defeat Vanderbilt 41-13 in October of 2018. He finished his senior campaign with 22 catches for 373 yards and three touchdowns. Over four seasons with the Bulldogs, Godwin totaled 133 career receptions, which ranks 11th all-time in school history.
Will Grier, QB, West Virginia
Grier ranked third in FBS in 2018 with an NCAA passer rating of 175.5, and his 351.3 passing yards per game ranked second. He had 71 touchdown passes against 20 interceptions in the past two seasons. Grier ranked ninth in FBS in 2018 with 3,864 total passing yards.
Emanuel Hall, WR, Missouri
Hall ranked second in FBS in 2017 with an average of 24.76 yards per reception (817 yards on 33 catches). He totaled 37 receptions for 828 yards and six touchdowns in 2018.
Mecole Hardman, WR, Georgia
Hardman started five of 14 games played in 2018 and finished the campaign as Georgia’s second-leading receiver with 34 catches for 532 yards and seven touchdowns. He also impressed as a return specialist, averaging 20.1 yards per punt return.
Kelvin Harmon, WR, N.C. State
Harmon had back-to-back 1,000-yard seasons in 2017 and 2018. As a junior in 2018, he racked up 81 catches for 1,186 yards and seven touchdowns.
N'Keal Harry, WR, Arizona State
A native of Chandler, Arizona, Harry racked up 1,088 receiving yards and 10 touchdowns as a junior in 2018, marking his second career 1,000-yard season. Harry was named First-Team All-Pac 12 as a receiver and Second-Team as a return specialist.
Dwayne Haskins, QB, Ohio State
Haskins was named the Big Ten Graham-George Offensive Player of the Year after the 2018 season when he started 14 games for the Buckeyes. He finished his redshirt sophomore campaign 373-of-533 passing for 4,831 yards, 50 touchdowns and eight interceptions.
Daniel Helm, TE, Duke
Helm started 13 games for the Blue Devils and totaled 26 catches for 271 yards and two touchdowns in 2018.
T.J. Hockenson, TE, Iowa
Hockenson recorded 49 catches for 760 yards and six touchdowns in 2018. He added one rushing touchdown.
Lil'Jordan Humphrey, WR, Texas
Humphrey started 12 of 14 games played in 2018, leading the team in receiving with 86 catches for 1,176 yards and nine touchdowns. His 1,176 receiving yards are the third-most in program history for a single season.
Jalen Hurd, WR, Baylor
After transferring from Tennessee and sitting out the 2017 season to satisfy NCAA requirements, Hurd made his Baylor debut in 2018 and was named the Big 12 Newcomer of the Year by coaches after the season. His 69 receptions ranked sixth in the conference.
Andy Isabella, WR, Massachusetts
Isabella led FBS with 1,698 receiving yards in 2018, an average of 141.5 per game that also led FBS. He also ranked third with 8.5 receptions per game and sixth with 13 touchdown catches.
Tyree Jackson, QB, Buffalo
Jackson completed 533 of 955 passes (55.8 percent) for 6,999 yards with 49 touchdowns and 24 interceptions in 33 games with Buffalo. He added 757 yards and 16 scores on 201 rush attempts. He ranked 28th in FBS with 3,131 passing yards and 13th with 13.92 yards per completion in 2018.
Gary Jennings, WR, West Virginia
Jennings ranked sixth in FBS with 13 touchdown catches in 2018 and fourth with 7.5 receptions per game in 2017. He had 97 of his 168 career receptions that season and totaled 1,096 yards. He followed with 917 yards on 54 catches in 2018.
Anthony Johnson, WR, Buffalo
Johnson ranked second in FBS with 113.0 receiving yards per game and third with 14 receiving touchdowns in 2017, his first season in Buffalo after transferring from Iowa Wester Community College.
Bisi Johnson, WR, Colorado State
Johnson started all 11 games played for Colorado State in 2018. He recorded 54 catches for 796 yards and four touchdowns.
Diontae Johnson, WR, Toledo
Over 14 games for Toledo in 2018, Johnson totaled 49 catches for 761 yards and eight touchdowns. The previous season, he racked up a career-high 74 receptions for 1,278 yards.
KeeSean Johnson, WR, Fresno State
As a senior in 2018, Johnson started all 14 games for Fresno State, becoming the program’s all-time leader in both career receptions (275) and career receiving yards (3,463). He led the Bulldogs in receptions (95), receiving yards (1,340) and touchdowns (eight) for the third straight season.
Daniel Jones, QB, Duke
A three-year starter, Jones rushed at least 100 times in each of the past three seasons, including 161 times in 2017. He finished with 8,201 passing yards and 69 total touchdowns.
Dawson Knox, TE, Mississippi
Over 12 games for Mississippi in 2018, Knox recorded 15 catches for 284 yards.
Drew Lock, QB, Missouri
Lock led FBS with 44 touchdown passes and an average of 16.38 yards per completion as a junior in 2017. He had 99 passing touchdowns and 12,630 yards for the Tigers in four seasons.
DaMarkus Lodge, WR, Mississippi
Lodge started all 11 games he played for Mississippi in 2018. He racked up 65 catches for 877 yards and four touchdowns.
Alizé Mack, TE, Notre Dame
Mack started all 12 games played for Notre Dame in 2018 and recorded 34 catches for 349 yards and three touchdowns.
Terry McLaurin, WR, Ohio State
McLaurin averaged 20.03 yards per reception (13th in FBS) and caught 11 touchdowns (15th in FBS) in 2018. He had 35 receptions for 701 yards in his final season with the Buckeyes.
Trace McSorley, QB, Penn State
Statistically, McSorley’s passing numbers dipped from 3,570 yards, 28 touchdowns and a 66.5 completion percentage that ranked eighth in FBS in 2017 to 2,530 yards, 18 touchdowns and a completion percentage of 53.2 percent.
D.K. Metcalf, WR, Mississippi
Over seven games for Mississippi as a redshirt sophomore, Metcalf recorded 26 catches for 569 yards and five touchdowns.
Jakobi Meyers, WR, North Carolina State
Meyers ranked sixth in FBS with 7.7 receptions per game in 2018. After Meyers transitioned from quarterback, he went from 13 catches for 158 yards in 2016 to 63 catches for 727 yards and 92 catches for 1,047 yards.
Gardner Minshew II, QB, Washington State
After transferring from East Carolina, Minshew ranked second in FBS with 4,779 passing yards in 2018, completing 468 of 662 passes, an average of 36.0 completions per game, which led FBS.
Dillon Mitchell, WR, Oregon
Mitchell set Oregon’s single-season record and led the Pac-12 with 1,184 receiving yards (14th in FBS) on 75 receptions. He finished third in program history in catches.
Foster Moreau, TE, LSU
A permanent team captain in 2018, Moreau followed a junior season with 24 receptions, 278 yards and three scores by posting 22 receptions for 272 yards and two touchdowns.
Stanley Morgan, WR, Nebraska
Over 12 games for the Huskers in 2018, Morgan recorded 70 catches for 1,004 yards and seven touchdowns.
Kyler Murray, QB, Oklahoma
Over 14 games started for Oklahoma in 2018, Murray was 260-of-377 passing for 4,361 yards, 42 touchdowns and seven interceptions. He topped the FBS in passing yards per completion (16.8) and yards per pass attempt (11.6) en route to winning the Heisman Trophy.
Nyqwan Murray, WR, Florida State
Murray played 12 games for the Seminoles in 2018 and recorded 54 catches for 744 yards and three touchdowns.
Josh Oliver, TE, San Jose State
Oliver’s production took off in 2017 when he had 35 receptions for 296 yards and a score and kept increasing in 2018 when he had career bests of 56 catches, 709 yards and four scores.
Dax Raymond, TE, Utah State
Raymond totaled 72 receptions for 873 yards and three scores.
Hunter Renfrow, WR, Clemson
Renfrow made a solid impression as a redshirt freshman who walked on and earned a scholarship in 2015. Renfrow caught 33 passes for 495 yards and five touchdowns, including 11 receptions for 147 yards and three scores in two College Football Playoff games. Renfrow followed with 495 yards in 2016, 602 in 2017 and 544 in 2018.
Riley Ridley, WR, Georgia
The younger brother of Falcons 2018 rookie receiver Calvin Ridley, Riley had 44 receptions for 570 yards and nine touchdowns in 2018.
Brett Rypien, QB, Boise State
The nephew of former NFL QB Mark Rypien finished his college career as the Mountain West’s all-time leader in passing yards (13,581), completions (1,036) and games with 300 or more passing yards (21).
Drew Sample, TE, Washington
Sample was utilized more for blocking than as a receiving target, but he added 25 of his 46 career receptions and 252 of his 487 yards in 2018.
Deebo Samuel, WR, South Carolina
Samuel bounced back from missing most of 2017 because of a broken leg to post 62 receptions for 882 yards and 11 touchdowns (15th in FBS). During his career, Samuel totaled 1,219 yards and four touchdowns on 42 kickoff returns.
Kyle Shurmur, QB, Vanderbilt
The son of former Vikings offensive coordinator Pat Shurmur finished with 8,865 passing yards, 64 touchdowns and 29 interceptions in 43 games for the Commodores.
David Sills V, WR, West Virginia
The former Mountaineers quarterback transitioned to receiver as a freshman in 2015 before transferring to El Camino College to play quarterback in 2016. He then headed back before heading back to West Virginia as a receiver in 2017. Sills had 60 receptions for 980 yards and 18 touchdown catches (tied with Bears WR Anthony Miller for FBS lead) in 2017 and followed with 65 catches, 986 yards and 15 scores through the air (second in FBS) in 2018.
Darius Slayton, WR, Auburn
In three seasons with the Tigers, Slayton totaled 79 receptions, 1,605 yards and 11 touchdowns.
Irv Smith, TE, Alabama
In his junior season of 2018, Smith recorded 44 of his 58 receptions, 710 of his 838 receiving yards and seven of his 10 career touchdowns.
Jaylen Smith, WR, Louisville
Smith’s top year of production occurred in 2017 when he caught 60 passes for 980 yards and seven scores and ranked ninth in FBS with 98.0 receiving yards per game. In 48 games, Smith totaled 152 receptions, 2,505 yards and 15 touchdowns.
Kaden Smith, TE, Stanford
After not playing in 2016, Smith caught 23 passes for 414 yards and five scores in 2017. He followed with 47 receptions for 635 yards and two touchdowns in 2018.
Jace Sternberger, TE, Texas A&M
Sternberger caught 48 passes for 832 yards and 10 touchdowns in his only season with the Aggies to garner a consensus All-America distinction. He initially began his college career at Kansas in 2015. After redshirting and playing 2016 for the Jayhawks, Sternberger transferred to Northeastern Oklahoma A&M.
Easton Stick, QB, North Dakota State
The all-time winningest quarterback in FCS history with a 49-3 mark, Stick started 14 of the 15 career NCAA playoff games, completing 2,233 yards and 23 touchdowns in the postseason. He set school records for career passing yards (8,693), passing touchdowns (88) and total offense (11,216 yards).
Jarrett Stidham, QB, Auburn
Stidham totaled 48 touchdown passes and just 13 interceptions in the past three seasons. He ranked ninth in FBS in completion percentage in 2017, but his rate dropped to 60.7 percent in 2018.
Tommy Sweeney, TE, Boston College
Durable and consistent, Sweeney caught 26, 36 and 32 passes in the past three seasons for 353, 512 and 348 yards. He totaled 10 touchdown receptions in playing 50 games.
Jordan Ta'amu, QB, Mississippi
Ta’amu ranked fourth in FBS with 326.5 passing yards per game and eighth with 14.73 yards per completion in 2018, his second season in the program.
Cody Thompson, WR, Toledo
Thompson set a school career record with 30 touchdown receptions and ranks second in Rockets history with 3,312 receiving yards.
Clayton Thorson, QB, Northwestern
Thorson ranked 21st in FBS with 21.36 completions per game in 2018 and 24th with 3,183 total passing yards. He finished his career with 61 touchdown passes and 45 interceptions.
Kahale Warring, TE, San Diego State
Warring totaled 51 receptions for 637 yards and eight receiving touchdowns in 29 games from 2016-18.
Jamarius Way, WR, South Alabama
After two seasons at Ellsworth Community College in Iowa, Way headed south and totaled 108 receptions for 1,617 yards and 11 receiving touchdowns.
Trevon Wesco, TE, West Virginia
A tight end/fullback, Wesco had 26 of his 28 receptions with the Mountaineers in 2018, accounting for 366 of his 373 receiving yards.
Alex Wesley, WR, Northern Colorado
Wesley finished in the top 10 in receiving yards per game in each of the past two seasons, averaging 101.0 in 2017 and 105.0 in 2018.
Antoine Wesley, WR, Texas Tech
Wesley ranked second in FBS with 117.5 receiving yards per game and eighth with 7.3 receptions per game in 2018. After totaling just 10 catches for 137 yards in his first two seasons, Wesley broke through with 88 catches for 1,410 yards and nine touchdowns in 2018.
Caleb Wilson, TE, UCLA
Wilson’s numbers went from 16 receptions-220 yards-no touchdowns in 2016 to 38-490-1 in 2017 and 60-965-4 in 2018.