Originally posted on Taking Bad Schotz  |  Last updated 8/23/13

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Noel Grigsby (Senior, San Jose State Spartans) Raise your hand if you have heard of Noel Grigsby from the San Jose State Spartans. Okay, all three of you can put your hands down now. Grigsby is quite the athlete out in California and was able to gain some recognition as SJSU exceeded expectations, but not nearly enough. In 2011 Grigsby’s Spartans had one win against Southern Utah, in 2012, his Spartans had 10 wins and lost a season opening game against Stanford by only three points. Grigsby helped with 1,307 receiving yards and nine touchdowns over the course of the 2012 season, not to mention a win in the Military Bowl to give the Spartans eleven total victories. Over the course of his career Grigsby has over 3,000 yards but only fifteen touchdowns. His ability to help get the Spartans down the field should be considered his major contribution, touchdown stats aside. With the help of quarterback David Fales, it will be interesting to see if Grigsby can propel the Spartans and himself into the national discussion by beating Stanford or at least performing competitively early in the 2013 season. (San Jose St. @ Stanford September 7th, 2013) 8. Cody Hoffman (Senior, BYU) Cody Hoffman might be another west coast threat you might not recognize by name alone. The wide receiver out of BYU has amassed over 2,700 receiving yards in his career and looks ready to improve on his impressive 2012. In seven games, Hoffman had over 100 yards, and ten of his eleven total touchdowns. Hoffman also helped BYU almost pull off an upset of future BCS Championship contender Notre Dame. With eight receptions and 86 yards, Hoffman helped keep BYU within a field goal of Notre Dame in South Bend. His only other touchdown came in the Notre Dame game as well. Cody has improved every year and this could be his season to generate national attention by having big games against Virginia, Texas, Boise State, Wisconsin, and Notre Dame. 7. Davante Adams (Sophomore, Fresno State) Last year Davante Adams took full advantage of Derek Carr as a freshman and filled a role which used to belong to Oklahoma’s Jalen Sanders. At 6-2 and 212 pounds, Adams emerged as Carr’s favorite target with 102 catches, 1,312 receiving yards and 14 touchdowns as he broke numerous records and was named Mountain West Player of the Year. Adams is not going to break you down his size, but instead with elusiveness and ball carrying skills. He’s a threat every time he gets ball and unfortunately for Mountain West defenses he gets the ball more than 100 times. Watch for this under the radar receiver to keep up his record-breaking pace as a product of Derek Carr this season. 6. Mike Evans (Sophomore, Texas A&M) Arguably no one on Texas A&M benefited more from Johnny Manziel’s Heisman season than sophomore receiver Mike Evans. As a freshman, he caught 82 passes for 1,105 yards and five touchdowns. He returns as one of the best wide receivers in the SEC and the country. At 6’5” and 225 pounds he has the size to be a mismatch wherever he lines up. He’s not overly agile but can often make a man miss if he has space. He has great hands, and paired with his ability go to vertical over a defender and his size makes him hard to defend and bring down. Evans’ has that combination of size and speed that will allow him to flourish as one of the SEC’s top receivers. The sky is the limit for this young and talented receiver while playing in a very dangerous and productive offense. 5. Amari Cooper (Sophomore, Alabama) As a receiver at Alabama it can be hard to steal any of the spotlight from A.J. McCarron and T.J. Yeldon, but Cooper has established himself as a pretty great distraction from the two. Cooper started off the season quietly with just five catches in his three game. He slowly pick his up his pace and finished the season with five games of 100+ yards and four multi-touchdown games. Cooper registered 59 catches, 1,000 yards, and 11 touchdowns as a true freshman. He’s fast, physical, and clutch, which I guess is the description for every Alabama player. Although Cooper still gets a great amount of hype, he’s still considered underrated, and will force even more recognition as he continues to burn SEC secondaries. 4. Stefon Diggs (Sophomore, Maryland) Amid a chaotic 2012 season for the Maryland offense, Stefon Diggs was the constant. They actually had a linebacker play the last four games of the season at quarterback, and Diggs still remained a threat. Last season as a true freshman, he finished with 848 receiving yards and six touchdowns. Also a return specialist, he added 713 yards and two touchdowns off of kick returns. Speed and elusiveness is his game which allowed him to rack up serious yards after the catch in 2012. He can often make the first man miss while changing direction on a dime. With the help of inconsistent quarterback play, Diggs also had some spectacular one-handed grabs, showing he’s a threat in virtually all-passing situations. He apparently added 10 pounds this offseason, hoping to supplement some of his speed with more size. With hopefully a consistent quarterback this season, Diggs can breakout earning national recognition. 3. Sammy Watkins (Junior, Clemson Tigers) Sammy Watkins and the Tigers share one wonderful trait; they both get to benefit from ACC-superior quarterback Tajh Boyd. Watkins stepped into the national spotlight during his freshman year in 2011. With over 1,219 yards and 12 touchdowns, Watkins helped lead the Tigers to an ACC Championship Title and a BCS Orange Bowl appearance. Watkins was an AP first-team All-American in 2011 and seemed to be poised for a stellar college career. However, offseason drug arrests in 2012 led Watkins to sit for Clemson’s first two games. After that, Watkins only had two games with over 100 yards (Wake Forest and NC State), and only caught three touchdowns the entire year as DeAndre Hopkins emerged as first rounder. Keep in mind that in 2011, Watkins had five games with 100+ yards. Now, as Clemson looks to be an ACC and National Title contender, Watkins needs to return to his 2011 form and help Boyd and his offense. Clemson will need his help, especially with two games against the SEC and other ACC power Florida State. And despite his struggles, it’s a safe bet that he’ll return as the most feared receiver in the ACC. 2. Jordan Matthews (Senior, Vanderbilt) The 6-3 and 206-pound Commodore, Jordan Matthews, has proven himself to be best receiver in the SEC. Last season Matthews had 94 catches, 1,323 yards and eight touchdowns with a quarterback who threw for 2,539 yards and 15 touchdowns. Matthews’ total production has him 87 catches and 804  yards away from stealing SEC records in career receptions and receiving yards. The future NFL starter is the full package with size, speed, and hands and is one of the many reasons why Vandy was able to turn their program around. 1. Marqise Lee (Junior, USC) The reigning Biletnikoff winner is a no-brainer at the number one slot. Marqise Lee would be playing on Sundays this year if he didn’t have to play another season at USC. A contender for every appropriate award this season, put the ball in his hands and he simply makes plays. As a true sophomore last season, he totaled 1,721 yards receiving and 14 touchdowns. He also had 106 rushing yards and 856 kick return yards with a touchdown. A versatile receiver, he can line up on the outside and burn his defender and also dangerously line up in the slot and gain yards after a short catch. His 345 receiving yards against Arizona State last season is a Pac-12 record, as was his 251 return yards against Oregon. The USC football and track star is poised for another dominating season, look for this consensus All-American to be the nation’s first receiver taken in the 2014 NFL Draft. -Vespasiano, Reynolds, Schotz

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