With only two years at the FBS ranks after a stop in junior college, Michael Gallup is relatively unknown wideout prospect. Time to familiarize yourself with him if you haven't already because he has first-round ability. 

After 76 catches, 1,272 yards and 14 touchdowns in 2016 for Colorado State, Gallup reeled in 100 passes for 1,418 yards with seven scores this past season. 

His film is a clinic on playing receiver ... sharp route-running, effortless double moves, wins in contested-catch situations, yards after the catch, etc. You name it, Gallup excels at it. And, I actually prefer him to Alabama's Calvin Ridley, who's likely to go much earlier in April's draft. 

Read on for a breakdown of the top 32 prospects on my board. You can check out my full up-to-date prospect rankings here.

1. Bradley Chubb, DE, NC State

Chubb is the preeminent edge-rusher in the 2018 class who checks all the boxes. Size. Production. Pass-rushing moves. Edge-setting strength. Athleticism. He's really good. 

2. Derwin James, S, Florida State

James was all over the field during Florida State's disappointing 2017 campaign. His wide-ranging skill set should -- and likely will -- make him one of the first defensive backs off the board in April, if not the first.

3. Quenton Nelson, G, Notre Dame 

Nelson will step into the NFL and instantly improve a team's run game, regardless of who's carrying the football. As a pass protector, the Notre Dame star uses his strong base and balance to win much more often than not. And he's incredibly aware of blitzers. He was dominant against the always-stout LSU defensive front. He's a line-changing guard prospect.

4.  Roquan Smith, LB, Georgia

Smith was quiet in the first half of the Rose Bowl, then looked like the best player on the field as Georgia put the clamps down on the most explosive offense in college football in the final two quarters. He had two impact stops in overtime to force Oklahoma into field-goal attempts, the second of which was blocked and helped the Bulldogs earn a trip to the national title game. His blend of power and speed are unparalleled in this draft class at the linebacker spot.

5. Minkah Fitzpatrick, CB, Alabama

Fitzpatrick might not be the most refined cornerback to enter the NFL over the past five years, but he's among the most athletically gifted. He's as reliable as they come against the run too, which is an often-overlooked aspect of playing cornerback in the NFL. He made his presence felt in every area in an impressive Sugar Bowl outing against Clemson's multifaceted attack. 

6. Orlando Brown, OT, Oklahoma

Brown had his work cut out for him against an assailing Georgia pass rush that boasts the long and ferocious duo of Davin Bellamy and Lorenzo Carter. The Oklahoma tackle was his usual self paving lanes for the run game but was shockingly knocked off his block a few times with swipe moves. It wasn't an abysmal game, as he only moves down one spot.

7. Saquon Barkley, RB, Penn State

Barkley's 92-yard touchdown in the Fiesta Bowl was another example of his awe-inspiring speed at his size. He had issues against Washington's brick wall of a defensive line beyond that, but it's those type of home runs that separate Barkley from other recent running back prospects. Even on a day when running lanes are hard to come by, he can score from anywhere on the field.

8. Maurice Hurst, DT, Michigan

Hurst had a vintage game in Michigan's loss to South Carolina in the Outback Bowl. He lived in the backfield and caused problems for the Gamecocks' rushing and passing attacks. He's a low-center-of-gravity, one-gap penetrator with surprising strength.

9. Courtland Sutton, WR, SMU

Sutton is the premier touchdown-scoring boundary wideout in the 2018 class. At 6-feet-4 and 220-plus pounds, he's a matchup nightmare, and he's deceptively agile after the catch. 

10. Mason Rudolph, QB, Oklahoma State

After sitting atop my quarterback rankings for the vast majority of the season, a brutal game at home against Kansas State sunk Rudolph to No. 2, just behind Lamar Jackson, as bowl season approached. Following a masterful 351-yard, two-touchdown, zero-interception performance against Virginia Tech, he regains the No. 1 quarterback spot.

11. Derrius Guice, RB, LSU

According to Pro Football Focus, Guice forced seven missed tackles against Notre Dame in the Citrus Bowl. Clockwork for him. On the season, Guice had four games with at least five forced missed tackles. One can reasonably argue that Guice is more impressive than Barkley between the tackles, and he's probably more powerful. He just lacks elite long speed.

12. Ogbonnia Okoronkwo, OLB, Oklahoma

Okoronkwo has the athleticism and nuance when getting to the quarterback to be a productive NFL player right away. He actually uses his smaller stature as an advantage in the leverage battle and possesses long arms to keep offensive linemen off his frame on the outside. He's a stand-up outside rusher with three-down ability. 

13. Vita Vea, DT, Washington

Vea's immense strength was on display against Penn State, and he clubbed offensive linemen often to make impact stops against the run. He was held in check as a pass-rusher but didn't appear to be sent toward Trace McSorley frequently. With some coaching on how to lower his pad level, Vea can be a Haloti Ngata-type interior lineman in the pros.

14. Lamar Jackson, QB, Louisville

Jackson's slight drop is mostly due to Okoronkwo's outstanding week at the Senior Bowl. Despite a poor end to the season, he routinely demonstrated outstanding pocket management, the ability to read the entire field, and fit the ball into tight windows all seasons. Oh yeah, and he's Mike Vick as a runner.

15. James Washington, WR, Oklahoma State

Washington ended his brilliant tenure at Oklahoma State with a loud statement. He reeled in five catches for 126 yards with one long touchdown. He set career highs in catches, receiving yards, yards per catch and touchdowns this season. He's a well-built speedster with strong hands.

16. Josh Rosen, QB, UCLA

With the top quarterbacks done, it appears Rosen sitting out UCLA's bowl game was a blessing in disguise. Outside of Rudolph, all the most highly touted signal-caller prospects had average-to-horrendous outings on the national stage. Rosen looks the part of an NFL quarterback yet strangely has stretches when he appears out of sorts and can make bad decisions. He and Jackson are very close as signal-caller prospects.

17. Kolton Miller, OT, UCLA

Miller is a large, physically gifted offensive tackle who was one of the bright spots on UCLA's line the past few seasons. He has matured into a quality pass-protector who wins with length and footwork, which NFL teams will love.

18. Joshua Jackson, CB, Iowa

Jackson is a stifling man-to-man cornerback with plus ball skills. That's it. He should be a Round 1 lock. Unsurprisingly, Jackson locked down the Boston College passing attack en route to a win for Iowa in the Liberty Bowl. 

19. Taven Bryan, DL, Florida 

Bryan isn't as twitchy as J.J. Watt but at 6-4 and 290 pounds with an array of pass-rushing moves, the comparison is actually quite logical. Bryan has already declared that he'll be entering the 2018 draft.

20. Chukwuma Okorafor, OT, Western Michigan 

Okorafor is an offensive-line coach's dream. He's enormous with long arms, quick feet, and he consistently plays with a balanced foundation.

21. Sam Darnold, QB, USC

After a strong end to the regular season, Darnold reverted to the type of play that had many -- including me -- thinking, in a vacuum, the ideal decision for him would be to stay at Southern California for one more season. Darnold dropped an assortment of unreal dimes against Oho State yet was overwhelmed by the Buckeyes' pass-rush and made plenty of errors. His elongated delivery led to a turnover as well.

22. Connor Williams, OT, Texas

Williams might have the highest ceiling of any offensive tackle in the class, but a few hiccups in his injury-shortened 2017 put him at No. 24 for the time being. The pre-draft process will be vital for him. 

23. Denzel Ward, CB, Ohio State

Ward was named first-team All-American and rightfully so. He finished the year with 15 pass breakups, two interceptions and repeated blanket coverage. If he was a few inches taller, he would be a top-10 pick. 

24. Marcus Davenport, DE, UTSA

A small-school sleeper with top edge-rusher capabilities, Davenport has gradually gotten better in each of his seasons at Texas-San Antonio, and that maturation culminated with a 8.5-sack, 17.5-tackle-for-loss senior season for the 6-7, 255-pounder.

25. Ronald Jones II, RB, USC

Jones was mostly bottled up against Ohio State, yet flashed his suddenness between the tackles on a few occasions. That outing doesn't change an otherwise spectacular campaign for the junior with a bright NFL future due to his vision and explosiveness.

26. Da'Ron Payne, DT, Alabama

Payne was absolutely dominant against Clemson. Then he took that dominance to another level in the national title game. Against the run, Payne is as refined as any defensive lineman in the class, as he plays with proper leverage, anchoring strength and NFL-caliber block-shedding ability. He flashed getting to the passer in the playoffs too, which was the only knock on his game. Oh, and Payne will be only 20 when he's drafted.

27. Isaiah Oliver, CB, Colorado

Oliver has No. 1 cornerback physical traits, especially his ability to run and change direction. After breaking up 13 passes in his first two seasons with the Buffaloes, he knocked away 12 passes this season.

28. Marcell Ateman, WR, Oklahoma State

Ateman did his thing against the Hokies. He showed off his rebounding ability on a deep ball and was a safety valve for Rudolph as he scanned through his progressions. Ateman obviously doesn't win with separation. His body and length provide him the requisite separation as the ball arrives.

29. Dorian O'Daniel, OLB, Clemson

In a losing effort in the Sugar Bowl, Daniel made an impact in all three phases of defense, as he pressured Jalen Hurts, made a few stops near the line of scrimmage on run plays and covered relatively well. O'Daniel is ultra-reliable, not a flashy player, and at 6-1 and 220 pounds he runs as well as any outside linebacker in the country. Some defensive coordinator is going to love giving O'Daniel a variety of roles in he NFL.

30. Michael Gallup, WR, Colorado State

There's a good argument that no wideout in this class makes everything look easier than Gallup. The Colorado State star is well-versed in techniques to beat press at the line, he quickly accelerates down the field, has dynamic change-of-direction ability and reliable hands.

31. Jaire Alexander, CB, Louisville

Alexander's final season at Louisville was marred by injury. While on the field, Alexander displayed impeccable mirroring skills and consistently played the football in the air. According to PFF, he was targeted 19 times and only allowed five receptions in 2017. He has an elite blend of athleticism and awareness.

32. Frank Ragnow, C, Arkansas

Ragnow is the Bradley Chubb of centers. He checks all the boxes. Size, experience, nuanced skill, power. He's got it all and will be a quality pivot immediately in the NFL. His ankle just needs to be fully cleared.