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April 30, 2022 6:01 pm CT

The 2022 NFL draft is in the books for the Chicago Bears, and they have welcomed 11 new players to their team.

General manager Ryan Poles addressed several needs on Chicago’s roster, including wide receiver, defensive back and offensive line. The Bears selected four — yes, FOUR — offensive linemen on Day 3 of the draft. They also found two impactful starters in the secondary on Day 2 and added another developmental prospect in the seventh round.

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Take a look at the Bears’ entire 2022 rookie draft class:

CB Kyler Gordon (Round 2, 39th overall)

Pick: Second round, 39th overall

Breakdown: Gordon is a versatile cornerback, having played both slot and outside corner for the Huskies. Gordon is a lockdown corner, not allowing a touchdown in 722 coverage snaps at Washington. Gordon was underrated, playing in the shadow of former teammate and 2022 21st overall pick Trent McDuffie. But Gordon was a borderline first-round pick, given his production and tremendous athleticism. In addition, Gordon can also make an impact as a blitzer off the edge. — Nate Atkins

Fit: Likely Day 1 starter opposite Jaylon Johnson at outside cornerback and an impact contributor on special teams.

S Jaquan Brisker (Round 2, 48th overall)

Pick: Second round, 48th overall

Breakdown: Brisker is a physically-gifted safety that plays with aggression and relentlessness. He can play deep safety, box safety, and in the slot. As a defender, he’s fearless against the run and has ball-hawking ability. He’ll have a chance to play immediately on special teams and might find a role given the current uncertainty around the depth at safety. — Nate Atkins

Fit: Likely Day 1 starter opposite Eddie Jackson at safety and special teams contributor.

WR Velus Jones Jr. (Round 3, 71st overall)

Pick: Third round, 71st overall

Breakdown: Right now, he’s more of an athlete than a receiver but is speedy and great with the ball in his hands (just look at his 4.31 40-yard dash). While he’s unpolished as a wide receiver, he can turn short routes into significant gains. While he develops as a wide receiver, he’ll immediately fill the gap left by Jakeem Grant as the starting kick and punt returner. Jones will also serve as a deep threat in the offense, likely opening things up for other receivers underneath. —Nate Atkins

Fit: The Bears get a developmental receiver in Jones, who is a speedy deep threat, and also figures to serve a key role as a returner on special teams.

OT Braxton Jones (Round 5, 168th overall)

Pick: Fifth round, 168th overall

Breakdown: Jones has played both left and right tackle, but he’s played primarily at left tackle during his career. Last season, Jones had 11 starts at left tackle and was named first-team All-Big Sky and an All-FCS player. Jones started in Southern Utah’s zone-run scheme for three years and is a great run blocker. He has prototypical size for an NFL tackle at 6’5, 310 pounds with 35.4” arms. — Nate Atkins

Fit: The Bears get a developmental offensive tackle in Jones, who could certainly develop into a starter down the road. Right now, he’s a depth piece at both tackle positions.

EDGE Dominique Robinson (Round 5, 174th overall)

Pick: Fifth round, 174th overall

Breakdown: Robinson is a converted wide receiver. At 6’4, 253 pounds, he’s incredibly athletic but is inexperienced and still learning the position. However, he has a high ceiling, given he’s only played the position for two years. As a pass rusher, he’s explosive and incredibly agile. He had a 41” vertical jump at the NFL Scouting Combine, which is the 98th percentile for edge rushers. When you combine that with an 81.9” wingspan, you can see why teams get excited about him. — Nate Atkins

Fit: The Bears get a developmental edge rusher in Robinson, who has exciting potential given his athletic ability. He’ll get a chance to learn behind Robert Quinn.

OL Zach Thomas (Round 6, 186th overall)

Pick: Sixth round, 186th overall

Breakdown: A four-year starter, Thomas has displayed great athleticism in San Diego State’s zone-run scheme. At 6’4, 308 pounds and 33.9” arms, he’s the typical zone blocking lineman – lighter than the average with shorter arms than the average. Nevertheless, Thomas wins quickness and explosion out of his stance, allowing him to cut off defenders and get to the second level on linebackers. He’ll need to improve his pass protection, but he adds much-needed depth to the offensive line. — Nate Atkins

Fit: The Bears get a solid depth piece along the offensive line in Thomas, who’s played three different positions along the line (left tackle, right tackle and right guard). He projects as a guard at the NFL level.

RB Trestan Ebner (Round 6, 203rd overall)

Pick: Sixth round, 203rd overall

Breakdown: Ebner adds versatility to the Bears’ offense out of the backfield, where he’s currently behind David Montgomery, last year’s sixth-round running back Khalil Herbert and newcomer Darrynton Evans. With 4.4 speed and the ability to catch the ball (he’s a former high school receiver), Ebner will be an exciting addition to the Bears’ offense. Ebner will provide new offensive coordinator Luke Getsy with another weapon either out of the backfield or in the slot against opposing defenses. — Nate Atkins

Fit: The Bears get a versatile athlete in Ebner, who projects to contribute at multiple phases of the game. He’s a mismatch problem out of the backfield, but he’s also an explosive kick returner. Ebner will likely compete for one of those return spots on special teams.

OL Doug Kramer (Round 6, 207th overall)

Pick: Sixth round, 207th overall

Breakdown: As a center, Kramer fits the zone blocking scheme. He’s a bit skinnier than most offensive linemen but has the athleticism on pull blocks and reaches to cut off defenders. In addition, he has a low center of gravity and can anchor well against the pass rush. — Nate Atkins

Fit: Kramer was a five-year starter during his collegiate career, where he played primarily at center. Kramer could potentially develop as the team’s future starting center. But for now, he’s a depth option behind Lucas Patrick.

OL Ja’Tyre Carter (Round 7, 226th overall)

Pick: Seventh round, 226th overall

Breakdown: Carter was a four-year starter at Southern University with 37 starts at left tackle. He’s 6’3, 311 pounds, with a perfect frame to move inside to guard. He’s a former high school basketball player converted to offensive line at Southern. He’s strong at the point of attack and has plenty of aggressiveness, but he’s a developmental pick. — Nate Atkins

Fit: The Bears are getting a developmental prospect in Carter, who will make the transition from tackle to guard at the NFL level. He might not become a starter, but he provides additional depth at guard behind Cody Whitehair and Dakota Dozier.

S Elijah Hicks (Round 7, 254th overall)

Pick: Seventh round, 254th overall

Breakdown: He’s a versatile defender who can play box safety, deep safety, or line up as a cornerback in a pinch. He’ll likely make a name for himself on special teams for the Bears while working to break into the starting defense. — Nate Atkins

Fit: Hicks will provide solid depth at safety behind the likes of Eddie Jackson and Jaquan Brisker. Look for Hicks to carve out a role for himself on special teams, not unlike DeAndre Houston-Carson.

P Trenton Gill (Round 7, 255th overall)

Pick: Seventh round, 255th overall

Breakdown: Gill walked on at North Carolina State and became a three-year starter for the Wolf Pack. The Bears currently have Ryan Winslow on the roster to replace outgoing veteran Pat O’Donnell. Expect a competition between the two for the starting job. Neither kicker has a great leg, so the Bears also might bring in a veteran during training camp.  — Nate Atkins

Fit: Gill will get an opportunity to compete for the starting punter job with Winslow in training camp.