RENTON, Wash. -- The Seattle Seahawks traded back in the first round Thursday and picked up an extra third-round pick.
That sets them up with four selections Friday: Nos. 56 (second round), 90 (third round), 94 (third round) and 97 (third round).
The Seahawks filled one need with their selection of Texas A&M offensive tackle Germain Ifedi at No. 31, but they'll look to fill some others on Day 2. Below is a look at potential targets.
Jonathan Bullard, DT, Florida: At 6-foot-3, 285 pounds, Bullard had 6.5 sacks and 17.5 tackles for loss last season. He also tested out well athletically. Bullard could likely be used in a number of different spots, including as an interior pass-rusher. He might not get to No. 56 but is a player the Seahawks likely covet.
Chris Jones, DT, Mississippi State: He's a gap-penetrating defensive lineman with great size (6-foot-6, 310 pounds) and plus athleticism. Jones is a scheme fit who could play a number of spots on the defensive line, and he has upside as a pass-rusher.
Myles Jack, LB, UCLA: The Seahawks had two opportunities (Nos. 26 and 31) to draft him in the first round and passed. There are obviously questions about his knee, but perhaps the organization would feel comfortable taking him later in the draft.
A'Shawn Robinson, DT, Alabama: He could compete for a starting nose tackle spot right away. The key will be whether the Seahawks see him as a three-down player. Robinson (6-foot-4, 307 pounds) had eight sacks in three seasons with the Crimson Tide.
Derrick Henry, RB, Alabama: Henry could be an option in the second round. Some question his lateral agility and ability to make something out of nothing, but he tested out well and was a highly productive college player.
Austin Johnson, DT, Penn State: Seahawks coach Pete Carroll likes defensive tackles who not only eat up blocks but can also get to the ball carrier. Johnson had 78 tackles (15 for loss) and 6.5 sacks last season.
Sterling Shepard, WR, Oklahoma: He is exactly the type of wide receiver the Seahawks seem to love. Shepard (5-foot-10, 194 pounds) was highly productive (86 receptions for 1,288 yards and 11 TDs) last season. Wide receiver isn't a need, and drafting him might be redundant with Tyler Lockett on the roster, but it wouldn't be a complete shock if the Seahawks thought about Shepard on Day 2.
Kevin Dodd, DE, Clemson: He has plus size/length (6-foot-5, 277 pounds, 34-inch arms) but tested below average athletically. Dodd had one real year of production (12 sacks, 23.5 TFLs) and has the size to be used as inside pass-rusher in sub packages. The Seahawks reportedly had him in for a visit.
Shilique Calhoun, DE, Michigan State: He was a highly productive college player with 10.5 sacks and 14.5 tackles for loss last season. Calhoun (6-foot-4, 251 pounds) isn't athletic enough to fill Bruce Irvin's role and isn't big enough to be an interior pass-rusher. But he can bring some heat off the edge.
Emmanuel Ogbah, DE, Oklahoma State: He is an elite athlete and was the Big 12 Defensive Lineman of the Year in 2015, totaling 13 sacks and 17.5 tackles for loss. But there are questions. Can he develop into an interior rusher? Can he drop into coverage? Possibly a Day 2 option.
Max Tuerk, C, USC: The big question here is Tuerk's medicals. He suffered a season-ending knee injury in October, which has caused the 6-foot-5, 298-pounder to fly under the radar during the pre-draft process. But if healthy, he brings athleticism, toughness and experience. Tuerk is the kind of prospect who could compete for a starting spot right away. He could be an option in the third round.
Daryl Worley, CB, West Virginia: At 6-foot-1 with 33⅜-inch arms, he fits Seattle's athletic profile. Worley had six interceptions and 12 pass breakups last season. He could be an option in third round, but the Seahawks have never drafted a corner before the fourth during Carroll/John Schneider era.