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  1. #11
    DaunteHOF is offline Coach
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    Re: Team Draft Needs: Minnesota Vikings

    in the needs he didnt mention o-line, irather get a cb in the 3rd earlier. and omar i s our guy to pick
    Its not braggin if you can do it!!!

  2. #12
    midgensa's Avatar
    midgensa is offline Jersey Retired Free Kick Specialist 3 Champion
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    Re: Team Draft Needs: Minnesota Vikings

    "DaunteHOF" wrote:
    in the needs he didnt mention o-line, irather get a cb in the 3rd earlier. and omar i s our guy to pick
    I don't know about Omar ... I kind of like him ... but I like Clemens too ... I do agree with the O-Line though ... it is definitely a need somewhere ... at least for depth.

  3. #13
    norseforce's Avatar
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    Re: Team Draft Needs: Minnesota Vikings

    he changed his name because his real name was too difficult to pronunce,thats for real not making it up.

  4. #14
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    Re: Team Draft Needs: Minnesota Vikings

    "Vikez4Lyfe" wrote:
    Calhoun is gonna be a bust..


    Calhoun= Bennett
    Not the inevitable "He went to the same college so he's the same player" argument. :roll:


    I m like a Ja Rule poster, cause I'm off the wall.

  5. #15
    MadtownMac is offline Rookie
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    Re: Team Draft Needs: Minnesota Vikings

    Agreed. Does anyone else realize that Calhoun was one of the very few players to ever get 1500 yds. rushing/500 yds. recieving in one season. It is quite a feat. And a great set of skills for the WCO. Just a thought.
    Before you attempt to beat the odds, be sure you could survive the odds beating you.

    That which does not kill me postpones the inevitable.

    Hard work often pays off after time, but laziness always pays off now.

  6. #16
    olson_10's Avatar
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    Re: Team Draft Needs: Minnesota Vikings

    "singersp" wrote:
    "VikesfaninWis" wrote:
    RB Joe Echema (formerly Adimchinobi Echemandu)


    Why did he change his name? Has anyone else heard of this change other then right now?
    Yep! He changed it awhile ago.
    not a name any of us will ever have to know anyways..the guy shouldve left his name the way it was, now he doesnt stand out in any way at all
    People who see life as anything more than pure entertainment are missing the point.

  7. #17
    singersp's Avatar
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    Re: Team Draft Needs: Minnesota Vikings

    Posted on Tue, Apr. 25, 2006

    [size=18px]DRAFT 2006: Do Vikings look to future? [/size]

    JON KRAWCZYNSKI
    Associated Press


    MINNEAPOLIS - The Minnesota Vikings had one of the busiest offseasons in the NFL, all while never losing sight of this weekend's draft.

    They signed 10 free agents and traded disgruntled quarterback Daunte Culpepper to Miami, remaking the team's image to fit new coach Brad Childress' philosophy.

    "Part of the plan from the beginning was to take pressure off the draft," vice president of football operations Fran Foley said.

    The Vikings filled a lot of needs in free agency, but head into the weekend with two glaring holes: linebacker and quarterback. Filling the former would go a long way toward helping them return to the playoffs after missing out last year. Addressing the latter, at least in the first round, would show the organization has an eye toward building for the future.

    With Culpepper gone and Brad Johnson ready to begin his 15th season at quarterback, the Vikings are sorely in need of a long-term solution at the position. They signed Mike McMahon to be Johnson's backup, but he hasn't proven capable of being a No. 1 quarterback.

    Currently sitting at No. 17, the Vikings almost assuredly would have to trade up to get one of the big three quarterbacks in this draft: Southern Cal's Matt Leinart, Texas' Vince Young or Vanderbilt's Jay Cutler. With three picks in the top 51, and five in the first 95, they have plenty of bargaining power to make that happen.

    "If you have a little bit of ammo, if you see somebody that moves you, you'd be able to move up if that person was there," Childress said earlier in the offseason.

    Shortly after making that comment, Childress said that linebacker was probably the team's biggest priority heading into this draft. Whether that was a smoke screen or not, there is no arguing the point.

    The offseason signing of Tennessee safety Tank Williams, and the return of a healthy Kenechi Udeze at defensive end, give the Vikings strong units at the front and back of the defense.

    The one element missing is a playmaking linebacker. Veterans E. J. Henderson, Dontarrious Thomas, Napoleon Harris and Ben Leber all have been decent pros, but hardly stars.

    Staying at 17, the Vikings could go for Florida State's Ernie Sims, Iowa's Chad Greenway or Ohio State's Bobby Carpenter. Or they could try to move up for a shot at the crown jewel, Ohio State's A.J. Hawk.

    Wearing his best poker face, Childress steadfastly maintained that the Vikings won't draft for need. Their productive offseason, which included signing All-Pro guard Steve Hutchinson, running back Chester Taylor and kicker Ryan Longwell, affords them that luxury.

    "It is from the standpoint that a lot of times if you have a hole, you have a tendency to grade somebody and elevate them because you have that need," Childress said at the conclusion of the team's first minicamp. "Some people call it a reach. ... I just think it's important, there are going to be a lot of good football players there in the first three rounds and really on down through the draft. It's nice not to have to go for a need, per se."

    If a highly touted running back such as Memphis' DeAngelo Williams or Minnesota's Laurence Maroney is available when the Vikings pick first, they could go that route. Just like with their linebacker corps, Taylor and incumbent Mewelde Moore aren't exactly game breakers.

    And after losing cornerback Brian Williams to Jacksonville, the Vikings could also use a nickel back - Clemson's Tye Hill, perhaps - to support starters Antoine Winfield and Fred Smoot.

    Whichever player they choose, Childress said he doesn't want to "get seduced by somebody's athleticism and they've got a character flaw or a behavioral problem or something like that."

    After a season spent answering questions about players' allegedly lewd behavior on a Lake Minnetonka cruise boat, owner Zygi Wilf has made remaking the team's image one of his top priorities while he lobbies state legislators for a new stadium.

    "If you know what you're going to get from them, and you're not going to get any aberrant behavior, I think that that's important," Childress said

    DRAFT 2006: Do Vikings look to future?

    "If at first you don't succeed, parachuting is not for you"

  8. #18
    singersp's Avatar
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    Re: Team Draft Needs: Minnesota Vikings

    Posted on Mon, Apr. 24, 2006

    [size=18px]Vikings find draft is flush with linebackers[/size]

    BY SEAN JENSEN
    Knight Ridder Newspapers


    ST. PAUL, Minn. - The Minnesota Vikings have an unusual opportunity to address one of their glaring needs in this weekend's NFL draft.

    "I think you can look at the linebacker position and say this is probably as strong a group as we've had in a while," Tennessee Titans general manager Floyd Reese said.

    Houston Texans general manager Charley Casserly agreed, saying, "You've got some real good linebackers in this draft."

    Though visits by players don't always indicate sincere interest, the Vikings have had many linebackers come to Winter Park.

    Abdul Hodge of Iowa and Ernie Sims of Florida State said in February at the NFL combine they had visited with the Vikings. Jon Alston of Stanford, Roger McIntosh of Miami, DeMeco Ryans of Alabama and Chad Greenway of Iowa were among the linebackers who visited Minnesota this month.

    Sims, Ryans and Greenway are widely projected as first-round picks; the others are expected to go in the second and third rounds. Ohio State's A.J. Hawk is unanimously considered the top linebacker in this draft, and he probably won't be available past the 10th pick.

    But with coordinator Mike Tomlin installing a new defense, the Vikings want to bolster the speed of their linebackers. They haven't determined who will play where, with veterans Napoleon Harris, Dontarrious Thomas, E.J. Henderson and Rod Davis competing to start. Free-agent Ben Leber is expected to start, most likely on the strong side.

    After Hawk, ESPN draft analyst Mel Kiper Jr. has Greenway rated as the second-best linebacker, with Sims third. Greenway is a top 11 pick, Kiper said, but Sims should be available to the Vikings at No. 17.

    If that's the case, ESPN analyst Rick Spielman said, the Vikings would be better off because Sims is better suited for the Tampa 2 defense Tomlin favors.

    "He's got speed and athletic ability, and he could start right away as a nickel and dime linebacker," said Spielman, the former general manager of the Miami Dolphins. "He athletically fits what Minnesota is going to do very well."

    Spielman said Greenway also could thrive in the Vikings' Tampa 2.

    "(Greenway) didn't have eye-popping speed numbers (4.75 in the 40-yard dash)," Spielman said. "But he does play faster than his 40 time. He's going to be a good football player in this league. He's instinctive and he's tough."

    If Greenway is available at No. 17, NFL Network draft expert Mike Mayock can't imagine the Vikings passing.

    But Mayock said Sims has the most "upside" of any linebacker in this draft.

    "I really believe that Ernie Sims is the most explosive, through-the-hips athlete in this draft," Mayock said. "Do I think he's going to be exposed occasionally as a rookie? Yes, he'll overpursue, get fooled on play action.

    "But when he gets there, he's an explosive hitter. He's going to make plays, and I think he can have the kind of impact early in his career that a Derrick Brooks or a Jonathan Vilma did."

    Mayock warned that Sims has a history of concussions. At the NFL scouting combine, Sims said he decided to forgo his senior year at Florida State in part to avoid injury.

    In evaluating film of Florida State seniors, Baltimore Ravens general manager Ozzie Newsome said he couldn't overlook Sims' play.

    "I kept asking, `Who is this No. 34?' " Newsome said. "He is an explosive football player. He can run. His mother is one of the all-time track stars at Florida State. She still runs against men."

    Sims and Greenway said they're confident that they can play any of the linebacker spots in the NFL.

    "I like to think I play similarly to the way Brian Urlacher plays," Greenway said. "I'm obviously not to his level at this point. I got a lot of his film this summer. I wanted to learn from the best, so he's one of the best of the best."

    Ohio State linebacker Bobby Carpenter is respected for his intelligence, his productivity and his bloodlines; his father played running back for the New York Giants. He is projected as a late first-round pick. But many scouts said Carpenter might be better equipped to play in a defense with three linemen and four linebackers because speed isn't one of his strengths.

    Sims and Greenway aren't the only athletic linebackers who might be available for the Vikings in the first round. Ryans and McIntosh are mobile linebackers who were productive at major college programs.

    One intriguing player could surpass them both.

    Thomas Howard of Texas-El Paso doesn't have the experience of the aforementioned linebackers. But his athletic ability could make him one of the surprise picks this weekend. Howard has been clocked several times as running the 40-yard dash in 4.4 seconds, a remarkable time given his size of 6 feet 3 1/4 and 239 pounds.

    If the Vikings wait until the second round, Jon Alston of Stanford would be a possibility. He is a player of high character with excellent speed.

    Vikings find draft is flush with linebackers

    "If at first you don't succeed, parachuting is not for you"

  9. #19
    singersp's Avatar
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    Re: Team Draft Needs: Minnesota Vikings

    [size=18px]VIKINGS: 2006 NFL DRAFT[/size]

    April 24, 2006
    Mike Wobschall


    There aren't many sporting events that can match the intrigue and unpredictability of the NFL Draft. Some fans will cheer as their teams select sure-fired superstars, while other fans will jeer as they watch their team select the next Ryan Leaf. No one truly knows who the Peyton Manning of 2006 is going to be, but it's fun trying to predict it anyway. Even the best draft experts find it challenging to predict which general manager will select which player. Teams trade up for position, while others trade down for an additional pick. Some GMs draft the most talented player on the board, some draft to fill positional needs. Team scouts and draft experts have been studying film and crunching numbers for weeks -- months -- trying to figure out which team should select which player. Vikings.com isn't going to attempt such a feat. Instead, during the next week leading up to the first round, I'll break down the draft by position and give my rankings at each position. Then, you can decide who should draft whom.

    Here's the schedule:

    Monday - Offensive and defensive linemen
    Tuesday - Quarterbacks, running backs and linebackers
    Wednesday - Wide receivers, tight ends and defensive backs
    Friday - Overall rankings

    Offensive line

    2006 will prove to be a relatively deep draft for offensive lineman. Many are projecting five first-round selections from the offensive line, a sign that the position is deep. Often times, a dominant offensive line is the ticket to offensive immortality. Some of the league's most prolific offenses had dominant offensive lines. The team that first comes to mind is the Dallas Cowboys of the early 1990s. Hall of Famers Troy Aikman, Emmitt Smith and Michael Irvin grabbed all of the attention, but it was their offensive line that paved the way to three Super Bowl wins in four years. Guys like Nate Newton, Mark Tuinei, Larry Allen and Erik Williams made playmaking easy for the Cowboys' position players. History shows us that you can only expect low production without a solid group of blockers up front.

    In the past, teams have found success drafting offensive lineman in the first round. Jonathan Ogden (‘96) of Baltimore, Orlando Pace ('97) in St. Louis, Bryant McKinnie (‘02) here in Minnesota, and New Orleans' Jamaal Brown from last year's class have all been constants in their team's starting lineups. So, does that caliber of player exist in 2006? Yes.

    D'Brickashaw Ferguson (Virginia) is clearly the class of this position. The 6-5, 312- pounder is rangy and fast. The intriguing element to Ferguson is his lankiness...relatively speaking at least. Throughout his playing career, Ferguson has faced pressure to add weight. Typically, a 6-5 offensive lineman will weigh upwards of 330 pounds - but Ferguson weighs in at just over 312, and it's worked out well for him. The advantage to Ferguson towing less weight is being able to move and block on the run. "It's a game of size and power, for sure," Virginia Head Coach Al Groh said. "But when you ask a rookie what the biggest difference on the NFL level is, they all say they didn't realize how fast the game is. It's a game of speed. That's why you need lineman capable of pulling on the backside."

    Beyond Ferguson, I think there are three others who should go in the first round.

    Winston Justice (Southern Cal) is a 6-6, 319 pound offensive tackle who has helped protect the draft's best quarterback, Matt Leinart, throughout his career. He has seen his stock rise recently thanks to an impressive pro day workout and an ability to switch to the right side from the left tackle position.

    Nick Mangold (Ohio St.) - The 6-4, 300-pound Mangold has been a staple in the Buckeyes' offense over his career, logging over 300 minutes in each of the last three seasons. He is the type of offensive blocker with the ability to get out in the flats to help with screens, and pull around end to lead off tackle runs.

    Marcus McNeill (Auburn) - Standing at 6-8 and weighing in at 336 pounds, this brick wall is my sleeper -- for the entire draft class. Safety is guaranteed behind McNeill, as he gave up a grand total of zero sacks over a span of 43 games. Need a body guard? Call Mr. McNeill. McNeill anchored an offensive line that paved the way for the dynamic and ultra-productive duo of Cadillac Williams and Ronnie Brown. Whoever selects McNeill will have a dominant force at tackle for years to come. He should be the second lineman taken, but he'll be selected behind both Justice and Mangold. With respect to those two, teams will be kicking themselves in the future knowing they passed on McNeill in 2006.

    Eric Winston (Miami) and David Joseph (Oklahoma) should both go either late in the first round or early in the second round. Winston's drawback is due to the knee ligaments he tore in 2004. His performance last season and at the combine have shown that he's bounced back nicely. But thoughts of a reoccurring injury will be in the minds of personnel directors. Joseph is the draft's best guard because of his athleticism and versatility. The 6-3, 311-pounder is a converted defensive lineman - and he played tackle in 2004.

    Two others to watch for in the second round are: 6-4, 355-pound Max Jean-Giles (Georgia) and 6-4, 344-pound Taitusi Lutui (Southern Cal). Former Gopher center Greg Eslinger should go in the third round.

    Defensive line

    Over the last 39 drafts, 11 defensive linemen have been selected number one overall. Only quarterbacks, with 15, have had more number one selections. The last defensive lineman to be selected first overall was Courtney Brown (Penn. St.), who was taken by the Cleveland Browns in the 2000 NFL Draft. Over the past 10 drafts, 19 defensive linemen have been selected in the top 10. As you can see, these guys fare well on draft day. And perhaps they should - a good defensive line makes life easier for the rest of the defenders on the field.

    This year's draft contains defensive linemen who have the potential to be anchors on their respective team's defense. And, like the previous 39 drafts, there is even a chance that one of these guys will go first overall. His name is...

    Mario Williams (NC State) - Williams' size, strength and speed has experts calling for comparisons to Jevon Kearse and Julius Peppers. Williams is a tremendous physical specimen - he stands 6-7 and weighs 297 pounds. He ran the 40-yard dash in 4.70 seconds and registered an astounding 40.5 inch vertical leap. Williams will prove deadly in the NFL as he rushes the edges past offensive tackles and pursues quarterbacks with a vengeance. He has shown an excellent ability to pursue laterally, and his lengthy wingspan allows him extra leverage when attempting rip, club and swim moves.

    Williams is talented enough to be drafted first overall in most drafts, and that may well be the case this year. The Texans are reportedly in contract negotiations with both Williams and Southern Cal star running back Reggie Bush. Bush is of course the consensus pick to go first overall, but Williams would not be a reach to take instead. If Houston does take Bush, I expect the Saints to grab offensive tackle D'Brickashaw Ferguson and then the Titans to go with a quarterback. At that point the Jets would be next with the fourth overall choice, and Williams would likely be the pick there. Even at the fourth pick, this is a steal for the Jets, who will obtain a legitimate number one overall-type talent with the fourth pick.

    There are three other defensive lineman who are locks to go in the first round.

    Haloti Ngata (Oregon) may even go right after Williams as the fifth overall pick by the Green Bay Packers. Although just a junior in college, Ngata brings NFL size to the playing field. At a monstrous 6-4, 338 pounds, he is the proverbial hole stuffer that many teams in the NFL desire. His natural athleticism, size and strength could make him a very good starting defensive tackle in the NFL. The question will be whether he can stay in playing shape throughout his career. The knock on Ngata is that he can lose focus mentally, which causes him to lose proper technique, which decreases his productivity and effectiveness.

    Who knows where we'd be rating Brodrick Bunkley (FSU) had injuries and academic ineligibility not hampered some of his playing time with the Seminoles. Early in his career, Bunkley endured knee and ankle injuries, which caused him to miss playing time. When Bunkley was in the Seminoles' lineup, however, he was a force to be reckoned with. He had 26 tackles for losses in his senior season, second best in Division I-A. Bunkley ranks fifth all-time at FSU with 37 stops for losses. Additionally, because he commanded so many double teams, his linemates enjoyed single coverage most of the time. At 6-3, 306 pounds, he may be a tad on the light side for a typical two-gap defensive lineman, but he makes up for it with his tenacity and quick first step.

    Bunkley's teammate at FSU, Kamerion Wimbley, should also be a first-round selection on Saturday. Wimbley is an interesting prospect because scouts love his athletic ability and upside, but he does have his fair share of critics. At 6-4, 248 pounds, he may be the biggest body in your household, but he's undersized for a typical NFL defensive end. With so many teams employing the 3-4 defense in today's NFL, many experts see Wimbley as the perfect candidate to use as a rushing linebacker. He has great foot quickness and playing speed, but often times he is slow to react and is overpowered by run-blocking. Rushing Wimbley from a linebacker position in the 3-4 scheme will give him a perfect opportunity to make plays in the open field and run down quarterbacks. I can see Wimbley going as early as eighth overall to Buffalo, but he would also be a great fit with Cleveland at 12th overall.

    Don't sleep on Mathias Kiwanuka (Boston College) and Tamba Hali (Penn. St.) in the first round, either. Kiwanuka, at 6-6 and 266 pounds, possess great size and strength. He was regarded as a premier pass rusher in the collegiate ranks, garnering 34 career sacks for the Eagles. Hali, a former defensive tackle for the Nittany Lions who shifted to end his junior season, was the Big Ten's top defensive lineman in 2006. He also earned consensus All-America first team honors, tallying 11 sacks.
    VIKINGS: 2006 NFL DRAFT

    "If at first you don't succeed, parachuting is not for you"

  10. #20
    singersp's Avatar
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    Re: Team Draft Needs: Minnesota Vikings

    [size=18px]Vikings have two glaring needs entering NFL draft[/size]

    By Jon Krawczynski, Associated Press
    Published Wednesday, April 26, 2006


    MINNEAPOLIS – The Minnesota Vikings had one of the busiest offseasons in the NFL, all while never losing sight of this weekend’s draft.

    They signed 10 free agents and traded disgruntled quarterback Daunte Culpepper to Miami, remaking the team’s image to fit new coach Brad Childress’ philosophy.

    “Part of the plan from the beginning was to take pressure off the draft,” vice president of football operations Fran Foley said.

    The Vikings filled a lot of needs in free agency, but head into the weekend with two glaring holes: linebacker and quarterback. Filling the former would go a long way toward helping them return to the playoffs after missing out last year. Addressing the latter, at least in the first round, would show the organization has an eye toward building for the future.

    With Culpepper gone and Brad Johnson ready to begin his 15th season at quarterback, the Vikings are sorely in need of a long-term solution at the position.

    They signed Mike McMahon to be Johnson’s backup, but he hasn’t proven capable of being a No. 1 quarterback.

    Currently sitting at No. 17, the Vikings almost assuredly would have to trade up to get one of the big three quarterbacks in this draft: Southern Cal’s Matt Leinart, Texas’ Vince Young or Vanderbilt’s Jay Cutler. With three picks in the top 51, and five in the first 95, they have plenty of bargaining power to make that happen.

    “If you have a little bit of ammo, if you see somebody that moves you, you’d be able to move up if that person was there,” Childress said earlier in the offseason.

    Shortly after making that comment, Childress said that linebacker was probably the team’s biggest priority heading into this draft. Whether that was a smoke screen or not, there is no arguing the point.

    The offseason signing of Tennessee safety Tank Williams and the return of a healthy Kenechi Udeze at defensive end give the Vikings strong units at the front and back of the defense.

    The one element missing is a playmaking linebacker. Veterans E. J. Henderson, Dontarrious Thomas, Napoleon Harris and Ben Leber all have been decent pros, but hardly stars.

    Staying at 17, the Vikings could go for Florida State’s Ernie Sims, Iowa’s Chad Greenway or Ohio State’s Bobby Carpenter. Or they could try to move up for a shot at the crown jewel, Ohio State’s A.J. Hawk.

    Wearing his best poker face, Childress steadfastly maintained that the Vikings won’t draft for need. Their productive offseason, which included signing All-Pro guard Steve Hutchinson, running back Chester Taylor and kicker Ryan Longwell, affords them that luxury.

    “It is from the standpoint that a lot of times if you have a hole, you have a tendency to grade somebody and elevate them because you have that need,” Childress said at the conclusion of the team’s first minicamp. “Some people call it a reach. ... I just think it’s important, there are going to be a lot of good football players there in the first three rounds and really on down through the draft. It’s nice not to have to go for a need, per se.”

    If a highly touted running back such as Memphis’ DeAngelo Williams or Minnesota’s Laurence Maroney is available when the Vikings pick first, they could go that route. Just like with their linebacker corps, Taylor and incumbent Mewelde Moore aren’t exactly game breakers.

    And after losing cornerback Brian Williams to Jacksonville, the Vikings could also use a nickel back – Clemson’s Tye Hill, perhaps – to support starters Antoine Winfield and Fred Smoot.

    Whichever player they choose, Childress said he doesn’t want to “get seduced by somebody’s athleticism and they’ve got a character flaw or a behavioral problem or something like that.”

    After a season spent answering questions about players’ allegedly lewd behavior on a Lake Minnetonka cruise boat, owner Zygi Wilf has made remaking the team’s image one of his top priorities while he lobbies state legislators for a new stadium.

    “If you know what you’re going to get from them, and you’re not going to get any aberrant behavior, I think that that’s important,” Childress said.

    Vikings have two glaring needs entering NFL draft

    "If at first you don't succeed, parachuting is not for you"

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