To save you the trouble of reading further for my point, I'll explain my comment: 1. This is a very, very deep draft in which players expected to contribute and make a career for themselves is very deep. 2. In order to be THE STEAL of the draft, the player must be one who makes the greatest contribution or has the greatest career compared to any one taken after him. So, for example, if Jamal Adams and Xavier Woods have stellar careers, win Super Bowls and are voted to the Hall of Fame, obviously, Xavier Woods (if no other player drafted below him accomplished as much) would be THE STEAL OF THE DRAFT based on where he was taken, even in comparison to where Adams was taken. 3. The above two points being the case, a player like Noah Brown would have to have a stellar career (I said Jerry Rice, but I was using hyperbole to stress how great he would have to be to become the steal of the draft in such a deep draft) to even be considered the steal of the draft. Of course, this assumes that no other player from this deep draft does as much as he does. The classic example of this is Tom Brady. He was taken with the #199 pick in the sixth round in the 2000 NFL Draft. His resume includes 7x Super Bowl appearances, 5x Super Bowl wins, 4x Super Bowl MVP, 2x NFL MVP, 12x Pro Bowls. Two other players came from that draft who were picked low: Kabeer Gbaja-Biamila (5th round, #149) and Dante "The Human Joystick" Hall (5th round, #153). Both made the Pro Bowl. But there is NO DOUBT that Brady was THE STEAL OF THAT DRAFT. I would imagine that Noah Brown would have to come somewhere close to a Hall of Fame career -unless the other guys stink it up - to be THE steal of the draft. Now, if we're talking A steal of the draft, then that's another matter.