The College Football Playoff field has been set, five Heisman Trophy finalists have been named and 40 bowl games will soon begin. With the 2016 regular season in the books, it's time to look back at all 14 weeks and honor the best players at every position.

Sports on Earth has named three All-America teams, plus an All-Freshman team, based on players' individual performances over the entire season. Some positions proved much harder than others -- admittedly, there are numerous snubs on the defensive line and at cornerback because of the depth at those positions -- while others, like running back, did not have as many clear candidates as expected. To maximize the number of players that could be picked, an "All-Purpose" slot has been added on offense and defense for the All-America teams.

First Team All-America


QB: Lamar Jackson, Louisville. The easiest choice on this entire list, regardless of the late-season losses to Houston and Kentucky. Jackson has passed for 3,390 yards, rushed for 1,538 yards and accounted for 51 total TDs. When a quarterback throws for over 3,000 yards and has also has statistics that would make him an All-America running back, he's going to be on this list, no questions asked.

RB: D'Onta Foreman, Texas. Foreman hasn't been held under 124 rushing yards in a game since Oct. 31, 2015. He missed three games in that span, but it's still a 13-game streak -- including 11 games this year. He has 323 carries for 2,028 yards and 15 TDs as a powerful 249-pound junior who decimated Big 12 defenses.

RB: Dalvin Cook, Florida State. Cook hasn't been quite as explosive as last year -- although he's still made a ton of big plays -- and he got off to a somewhat slow start, but he was still brilliant for much of the season, cracking 2,000 yards from scrimmage with 1,620 on the ground and 30 catches for 426 yards to often carry the Noles' offense.

WR: Dede Westbrook, Oklahoma. Westbrook tormented the Big 12 with big plays, finishing the season with an average of 19.8 yards per catch and 16 TDs, catching 13 passes of 40-plus yards to earn an invitation to the Heisman presentation.

WR: Corey Davis, Western Michigan. Davis has over 5,000 career receiving yards after catching 91 passes for 1,427 yards and 18 TDs as the top player on an undefeated Broncos squad.

TE: Evan Engram, Ole Miss. Engram essentially acts as a wide receiver and replaced Laquon Treadwell as the Rebels' top target after deciding to return for his senior season. He's second in the SEC in receiving yards, catching 65 passes for 926 yards and eight TDs.

AP: Curtis Samuel, Ohio State. Samuel sometimes wasn't used enough, but he has excelled in Ohio State's hybrid H-back role, with 91 caries for 704 yards and eight TDs and 65 catches for 822 yards and seven TDs.

OL: Pat Elflein, Ohio State. The Buckeyes' line had some trouble against good pass rushes, but Elflein is the anchor in the middle, an ex-guard who moved to center as a senior and continued to shine, earning first-team All-Big Ten recognition for the third straight year.

OL: Connor Williams, Texas. Williams had a terrific season as a freshman in 2015 and took the next step as a sophomore, giving the Longhorns a rising star young left tackle leading the way for 2,000-yard rusher D'Onta Foreman.

OL: Ethan Pocic, LSU. Whether he's blocking for Leonard Fournette or Derrius Guice, Pocic has been a beast in the middle at center the past two years, earning a finalist nod for the Rimington Trophy with three SEC offensive lineman of the week awards.

OL: Chad Wheeler, USC. Last year, USC allowed 38 sacks in 14 games. This year, USC has allowed 11 sacks in 12 games. Wheeler, the senior left tackle, has led the way in protecting rising star QB Sam Darnold during an eight-game winning streak.

OL: Dorian Johnson, Pittsburgh. The transition from Paul Chryst to Pat Narduzzi as head coach hasn't stopped Pitt's O-line from being a strength of the team. Johnson is a three-year starting guard who paved the way for a dangerous ground attack and protected QB Nate Peterman well.


DL: Jonathan Allen, Alabama. The best player on the nation's best defense, Allen returned for his senior year after a national championship and got even better. He has 13 tackles for loss and scored two defensive touchdowns, and he impacts what opposing offenses do on every play.

DL: DeMarcus Walker, Florida State. After a breakout junior season, Walker continued his growth as a senior. He had the game-winning blocked extra point against Florida State, and he's tied for the national lead with 15 sacks.

DL: Ed Oliver, Houston. The five-star freshman lived up to his billing as the top recruit to sign with a Group of Five program. He was dominant in wins over Oklahoma and Louisville and has 19 tackles for loss, three forced fumbles and nine pass breakups, with the ability to line up anywhere up front.

DL: Myles Garrett, Texas A&M. Garrett wasn't as overwhelming dominant as hoped because of injury issues, which limited him to 10 games, but he has 15 tackles for loss, 8 ½ sacks and two forced fumbles and is always a difference-maker because of his absurd explosiveness off the line, which makes him a possible No. 1 overall pick.

LB: Reuben Foster, Alabama. Foster won the Butkus Award as the nation's best linebacker, joining C.J. Mosley and Rolando McClain as Crimson Tide players who have done it under Nick Saban. Adept against the run and pass, Foster has 94 tackles, 12 tackles for loss, four sacks and two pass breakups for the nation's most dominant run defense.

LB: Zach Cunningham, Vanderbilt. After being named first-team All-SEC as a sophomore, Cunningham became a national star this year, recording the game-clinching fourth-down tackle against Georgia, blocking a field goal to keep upset hopes alive against Auburn and finishing the season with 119 tackles, 16 ½ tackles for loss, three pass breakups and two forced fumbles.

LB: T.J. Watt, Wisconsin. The younger brother of NFL star J.J. Watt, T.J. Watt has enjoyed a breakthrough season in his first year as starter. As part of one of the nation's best linebacking corps, Watt leads the Big Ten with 10 ½ sacks and also has an INT return for a TD.

DB: Jourdan Lewis, Michigan. Lewis may have missed the first three games of the season, but he has to have a spot here. For all the deserved attention teammate Jabrill Peppers gets, Lewis has been the best player on the Michigan defense the past two years, shutting down opposing wideouts and finishing with two picks and 10 pass breakups.

DB: Sidney Jones, Washington. Throwing toward Jones has mostly been futile. He's the star cornerback for a defense that allows 5.8 yards per pass attempt, and he has three interceptions and six pass breakups.

DB: Malik Hooker, Ohio State. In his first year as a starter, Hooker broke out as a ball hawk in the revamped Buckeyes secondary, intercepting six passes and returning three of them for touchdowns. He also has 67 tackles and five tackles for loss for one of the nation's best defenses.

DB: Jamal Adams, LSU. A one-man wrecking crew who hits hard and plays both the run and the pass well, Adams has 70 tackles, 6 ½ tackles for loss, three pass breakups, a forced fumble and an interception as a versatile force for one of the nation's most talented defenses.

AP: Adoree' Jackson, USC. Jackson is a long-jump star in track-and-field who is one of the best all-around athletes in college football. In addition to being one of the nation's best cornerbacks (four INTs, 11 pass breakups), Jackson has four return touchdowns, 49 rushing yards and a 52-yard TD catch.

Special Teams

K: Zane Gonzalez, Arizona State. Not only is Gonzalez accurate and prolific, hitting 23 of 25 field goals to become the career FBS leader, but he also thrives from long distance. He had three of the 11 longest distance field goals this year, hitting from 59, 54 and 53 yards.

P: Mitch Wishnowsky, Utah. Wishnowsky picked up where Utah's two-time Ray Guy Award winner Tom Hackett left off, averaging 48 yards per punt while regularly pinning opponents deep in their own territory, with 14 inside the 10-yard line.

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Second Team All-America


QB: Baker Mayfield, Oklahoma. Depending on how the Sugar Bowl goes, Mayfield could break Russell Wilson's single-season FBS passer rating record. The ex-walk-on has finished in the top five of the Heisman race twice in a row, and this year he led the Sooners to another Big 12 title by completing 71.2 percent for 3,669 yards, 38 TDs and eight INTs, averaging 11.1 yards per attempt.

RB: Donnel Pumphrey, San Diego State. Pumphrey has a chance to set the FBS career rushing record in the Las Vegas Bowl. He took his production to new heights this year, with 330 carries for 2,018 yards and 16 TDs for the Mountain West champions, including four 200-yard games.

RB: Christian McCaffrey, Stanford. No, he couldn't match last year's absurd numbers, but McCaffrey still had a huge season, somehow ending up slightly overlooked with 253 carries for 1,603 yards and 13 TDs and 37 catches for 310 yards and three TDs in 11 games.

WR: James Washington, Oklahoma State. While overshadowed by in-state rival Dede Westbrook, Washington was also a consistent big-play threat, racking up 62 catches for 1,209 yards and nine TDs, averaging 19.5 yards per reception with 14 catches of 30-plus yards.

WR: Zay Jones, East Carolina. Jones broke the FBS career receptions record, previously held by East Carolina's Justin Hardy. He's been a machine, catching 158 passes for 1,746 yards and eight TDs -- that's 34 more catches than any other player this year.

TE: Jake Butt, Michigan. Butt continues to be a reliable, go-to weapon for the Wolverines, in an offense that likes to use fullbacks and tight ends. He has 43 catches for 518 yards and four TDs.

AP: Joe Mixon, Oklahoma. Mixon rose above Samaje Perine in production in the Sooners' backfield, running for 1,183 yards, and catching 32 passes for 449 yards, in addition to returning a kick for a touchdown. He had 10 offensive plays of 40-plus yards.

OL: Cam Robinson, Alabama. Robinson didn't quite match the substantial hype early in the season, but the projected first-round pick ended up delivering for the Crimson Tide as expected in his third season as the starting left tackle for the nation's top team.

OL: Orlando Brown, Oklahoma. The 6-foot-8, 340-pound redshirt sophomore showed signs of stardom as a starting tackle for the Sooners' playoff last year, and he's continued his growth as a player, standing out as the best blocker on what is arguably the best offense in the country.

OL: Nico Siragusa, San Diego State. Prolific 180-pound RB Donnel Pumphrey does have help. The 330-pound Siragusa is a powerful blocking force perfectly suited for the Aztecs' physical offense.

OL: Cody O'Connell, Washington State. A 6-foot-8, 354-pound behemoth, O'Connell has enjoyed a breakout season for an improved Cougars offensive line, starting at guard and becoming a finalist for the Outland Trophy.

OL: Tyler Orlosky, West Virginia. The Rimington Trophy finalist has been a mainstay in the middle of the West Virginia line, a three-year starter who earned first-team All-Big 12 honors and delivered on the praise this season.


DL: Derek Barnett, Tennessee. The Vols defense fell apart in the second half of the season, but don't blame Barnett. He starred again as a junior, with 50 tackles, 12 sacks, three pass breakups, two forced fumbles and an INT. He has 32 sacks in three years.

DL: Vincent Taylor, Oklahoma State. A Big 12 defender on this list! Taylor wreaked havoc on opposing teams, not only recording 12 tackles for loss as a 310-pound defensive tackle, but also forcing two fumbles and blocking four kicks.

DL: Carlos Watkins, Clemson. Younger players Christian Wilkins and Dexter Lawrence get a lot of attention, but Watkins has been just as good as them. The senior two-time All-ACC tackle has a team-high 8 ½ sacks.

DL: Hunter Dimick, Utah. Dimick has 6 ½ tackles for loss in one game against Arizona State. After an injury-plagued 2015, Dimick has stepped up with 21 tackles for loss, 14 ½ sacks and six pass breakups, helping make up for the absence of fellow end Kylie Fitts for most of the season.

LB: Raekwon McMillan, Ohio State. A smart, instinctive and dependable player in the middle of one of the nation's best defenses, McMillan has a team-high 87 tackles with two forced fumbles, five tackles for loss and four pass breakups.

LB: Ben Boulware, Clemson. The Tigers defense has somehow avoided a drop-off after a mass NFL draft exodus. Boulware provides stability and leadership at linebacker, leading the team with 105 tackles and recording nine tackles for loss, three forced fumbles and an INT.

LB: Tim Williams and Ryan Anderson, Alabama. Both players are disruptive forces off the edge, combining for 32 tackles for loss and five forced fumbles. They're a nightmare to handle, especially when opposing blockers are dealing with players like Jonathan Allen, too.

DB: Teez Tabor and Quincy Wilson, Florida. There are a ton of worthy cornerbacks this year, so the Gators teammates will share a spot. There was no drop-off after the loss of first-round pick Vernon Hargreaves, as Tabor and Wilson have shined for a team that allows a 46.4 completion percentage with a national-low eight TD passes and 13 INTs. Tabor and Wilson combined for seven of those picks.

DB: Tre'Davious White, LSU. White could have left early for the draft, but instead he spent his senior season as the Tigers' ace cover corner, racking up 13 pass breakups to go along with two interceptions (one returned for a TD), a fumble recovery and a punt return TD.

DB: Cordrea Tankersley, Clemson. The only returning starter in the Clemson secondary, Tankersley shined with Mackensie Alexander off to the NFL. Clemson ranks eighth in yards per pass attempt allowed, and Tankersley has three interceptions, 10 pass breakups and six tackles for loss.

DB: Budda Baker, Washington. While not a big safety, Baker makes up for the lack of size with fantastic athleticism and range, making him terrific roaming in coverage, while still being an asset in run support. He has 65 tackles, two INTs, nine tackles for loss, five pass breakups and a forced fumble for the Pac-12's best defense.

AP: Jabrill Peppers, Michigan. Linebacker? Defensive back? Running back? Everything? Peppers plays so many roles, and he plays so many roles well, which is what earned him a trip to the Heisman presentation as a finalist. He has 15 tackles for loss, 71 tackles, a forced fumble, an average of 14.8 yards per punt return and three rushing TDs.

Special Teams

K: Daniel Carlson, Auburn. Carlson has connected on 26 of 30 field goal attempts, including six in the Tigers' 18-13 win over LSU.

P: Johnny Townsend, Florida. Townsend holds a slight edge for the national lead in punting average at 48, playing an important role in aiding an offense that needs the help of a good punter.

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Third Team All-America


QB: Deshaun Watson, Clemson. Watson hasn't run the ball as much as last year, but he's still put up big numbers in leading the Tigers to the playoff and earning another trip to the Heisman ceremony: 3,914 passing yards with 37 TDs and 15 INTs, and 529 rushing yards with six TDs.

RB: Saquon Barkley, Penn State. The Big Ten's offensive player of the year, Barkley had a few quiet games, partly because of injuries up front, but he scored what proved to be the winning touchdowns against Temple, Minnesota and Wisconsin; rushed for 1,302 yards and 16 TDs; caught 23 passes for 347 yards and three TDs; and dazzled with countless highlight-reel plays thanks to his seamless cutting ability and penchant for jumping over defenders.

RB: Jeremy McNichols, Boise State. A versatile weapon for the Broncos, McNichols piled up 1,663 yards on the ground and 450 yards as a receiver, with 27 total TDs. Only D'Onta Foreman averages more yards from scrimmage per game.

WR: John Ross, Washington. Ross missed all of last season with an injury but returned to provide a more experienced Huskies offense with a jolt. An electrifying player in space, Ross has 76 catches for 1,122 yards and 17 TDs, a rushing TD and a kick return TD.

WR: Mike Williams, Clemson. Williams returned from a neck injury that cost him all of last season and re-emerged as Deshaun Watson's top target, catching 84 passes for 1,171 yards and 10 TDs,

TE: Adam Breneman, Massachusetts. A five-star recruit at Penn State, Breneman stepped away from football because of repeated knee issues. He got healthy and decided to transfer to UMass, where he has emerged as a star, catching 70 passes for 808 yards and eight TDs.

AP: Quadree Henderson, Pittsburgh. Henderson has been a huge asset for new Pitt offensive coordinator Matt Canada, in addition to shining on special teams. He has 555 yards and five TDs rushing and 241 yards and a TD receiving, and he has totaled four return TDs and averages over 30 yards per kick return.

OL: Ryan Ramczyk, Wisconsin. Ramczyk began his career as a Wisconsin-Stevens Point, a Division III school. He transferred to the Badgers, currently a top-10 FBS team, and after sitting out last year, the tackle has become the best lineman for a program well known for producing top-tier blockers.

OL: Forrest Lamp, Western Kentucky. The Hilltoppers lead the nation in yards per play, and Lamp is the anchor of their line at left tackle. He made life easier for new QB Mike White, who has thrown for 4,027 yards.

OL: Mike McGlinchey, Notre Dame. The Fighting Irish lost key players and weren't as dominant along the offensive line, but McGlinchey is still a star at left tackle, and the team is lucky that he's planning to return for another season in South Bend.

OL: Adam Bisnowaty, Pittsburgh. The Panthers have developed an explosive offense, production made easier by an excellent offensive line, with Bisnowaty at left tackle, that allowed only nine sacks in 12 games.

OL: Braden Smith, Auburn. Auburn's offense had ups and downs this year, partly because of injuries, but the line was rejuvenated this season, led by Smith and Alex Kozan at guard. They played a big role in the breakout of RB Kamryn Pettway.


DL: Ejuan Price, Pittsburgh. Pitt has had big problems on the back end defensively, but Price has 21 tackles for loss, leading the nation in TFLs per game, to at least give the Panthers substantial help up front.

DL: Jaleel Johnson, Iowa. After a stellar 2015 season, Johnson developed into a star this year, racking up 10 tackles for loss, 54 tackles and two pass breakups in the middle of another solid Hawkeyes defense.

DL: Takkarist McKinley, UCLA. Lost in UCLA's disappointing season is the fact that it ranks 13th in yards per play allowed. McKinley has been the biggest reason, with 18 tackles for loss, 61 tackles, three forced fumbles and six pass breakups off the edge

DL: Haason Reddick, Temple. The Owls won the AAC by holding their final five opponents to a total of 33 points, and Reddick leads the nation with 21 ½ tackles for loss, plus an interception and three forced fumbles.

LB: Arden Key, LSU. Call him an end or a linebacker, it doesn't matter. One of the most explosive pass rushers in the nation, Key was a great match for new LSU defensive coordinator Dave Aranda, and as a sophomore he leads the Tigers with 10 sacks and has 50 tackles, three pass breakups and three forced fumbles.

LB: Steven Taylor, Houston. Ed Oliver isn't the only star on the Houston defense. Taylor, the senior, has 72 tackles, 11 tackles for loss, 8 ½ sacks, two forced fumbles and a pick-six, and he also gave Louisville and Oklahoma nightmares.

LB: Shaquem Griffin, UCF. The Knights have been really solid on defense this year in improving from 0-12 to 6-6, and Griffin is the biggest reason. The AAC's defensive player of the year, Griffin -- who has only one hand -- has 19 tackles for loss, six pass breakups, two forced fumbles, 85 tackles and an INT.

DB: Desmond King, Iowa. King's stats weren't as noticeable as last year, when he won the Thorpe Award and intercepted eight passes, but he's been the cornerstone of another solid Iowa pass defense with seven pass breakups and two picks, one of which he returned for a TD.

DB: Rasul Douglas, West Virginia. The Mountaineers have played some of the best defense in the Big 12, with Douglas playing a big role at cornerback. He has a national-best eight interceptions, returning one for a TD, and he also broke up seven passes and made three tackles for loss.

DB: Minkah Fitzpatrick, Eddie Jackson, Ronnie Harrison and Marlon Humphrey. Yes, just include almost everyone in the Alabama secondary. Jackson was a star again at safety before getting hurt. Humphrey has become the team's top cover corner on the outside. Fitzpatrick plays multiple roles and has five interceptions and Harrison has 67 tackles and seven pass breakups. They've all scored touchdowns, too.

DB: Marshon Lattimore, Ohio State. Lattimore has had a breakthrough season at cornerback alongside safety Malik Hooker in a revamped secondary. He has nine pass breakups and four interceptions, returning one for a TD, aiding a unit that ranks first in defensive passer rating.

AP: Christian Wilkins, Clemson. The 310-pound defensive lineman has been called "Slash," so let's give him an all-purpose spot. He has 44 tackles, 12 tackles for loss and seven pass breakups on defense. He also has a 10-yard run, a one-yard TD catch and numerous blocks thrown at the goal line on offense. If only Clemson will let him return a kick.

Special Teams

K: Gary Wunderlich, Ole Miss. Wunderlich leads the nation in field goal percentage, making 22 of 23.

P: J.K. Scott, Alabama. When he's actually asked to punt -- only 46 times in 13 games -- Scott is brilliant, averaging 47.7 yards per attempt.

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All-Freshman Team


QB: Jalen Hurts, Alabama. Alabama had other blue-chip options at QB, but Hurts won the job by the end of the opener against USC and has a chance to be the first true freshman QB to lead a team to the national title since Jamelle Holieway and Oklahoma in 1985. With Hurts at QB, Alabama has shifted to an un-Saban-like spread offense with a lot of QB running, and Hurts has thrown for 2,592 yards and 22 TDs and rushed for 841 yards and 12 TDs.

RB: Mike Weber, Ohio State. Weber had huge shoes to fill with Ezekiel Elliott gone, and he's in a crowded backfield. Still, he leads all freshmen nationally with 1,072 rushing yards and averages six yards per carry with nine TDs.

RB: Trayveon Williams, Texas A&M. Williams' production slowed down in the second half of the season, but he's been an explosive weapon for the Aggies, running 147 times for 1,024 yards and eight TDs, averaging seven yards per carry.

WR: Ahmmon Richards, Miami. The true freshman emerged as a go-to target for Brad Kaaya down the stretch with over 100 yards in three of his past four games. He has 46 catches for 866 yards and averages 18.8 yards per reception.

WR: Demetris Robertson, California. Cal lost nearly all of its receivers, so it's not surprising that a freshman would step into a big role. Robertson emerged with 50 catches for 767 yards and seven TDs.

TE: Isaac Nauta, Georgia. The five-star recruit became a favorite target of fellow five-star freshman Jacob Eason, with 27 catches for 353 yards and three TDs.

OL: Jonah Williams, Alabama. Williams enrolled early and won the starting right tackle for the nation's No. 1 team, and he's fit in well, proving to be as important of an asset as All-America left tackle Cam Robinson.

OL: Bobby Evans, Oklahoma. Evans has started at right tackle in 11 games for an explosive Oklahoma offense, helping to pave the way for talented RBs Joe Mixon and Samaje Perine.

OL: Ben Bredeson, Michigan. The one young player on a veteran Michigan line, Bredeson moved into the lineup to start seven games at left guard.

OL: Parker Braun, Georgia Tech. Braun has played so well that he was even named ACC offensive lineman of the week when the Yellow Jackets upset Virginia Tech. He started the final seven games as the option offense found its groove again to finish 8-4.

OL: Jawaan Taylor, Florida. The Gators offensive line is a work in progress, but Taylor gives them hope for future improvement. The 340-pounder has started almost the entire year at right tackle.


DL: Nick Bosa, Ohio State. While his older brother is starring as a rookie in the NFL, Bosa has stepped into to take his place and show flashes of also being a dominant player, with 25 tackles and five sacks in a rotation on a talented defensive line.

DL: Brian Burns, Florida State. Burns is overshadowed by DeMarcus Walker, but he's had a stellar rookie season as a pass rusher with 8 ½ sacks, good for sixth in the ACC.

DL: Ed Oliver, Houston. One of the best defenders in the country, regardless of age, Oliver has looked like an NFL prospect from the moment he stepped onto the field in the opener against Oklahoma.

DL: Dexter Lawrence, Clemson. The Tigers continue to reload on defense, particularly on the line. On a star-studded unit, Lawrence has often stood out, living up to his five-star billing with 58 tackles and nine tackles for loss.

LB: Troy Dye, Oregon. One of the few bright spots on a struggling Oregon defense, Dye gives the Ducks hope for the future after racking up 91 tackles, 13 tackles for loss and an interception.

LB: Bryan London, Texas State. OK, he plays for one of the nation's worst teams, but London has to get recognition for ranking second nationally in tackles as a freshman, with 141 tackles, 8 ½ tackles for loss and two forced fumbles.

LB: Shaquille Quarterman, Miami. The Hurricanes' all-freshman linebacking corps has held up well for a team that allows 3.5 yards per carry and has given up only eight rushing TDs. Quarterman has 79 tackles and is joined by Michael Pinckney and Zach McCloud.

DB: Clifton Duck, Appalachian State. The Mountaineers have the Sun Belt's best defense, and Duck has 54 tackles, five INTs and eight pass breakups.

DB: Javaris Davis, Auburn. The Tigers rank 16th in defensive passer rating, and Davis has had a stellar redshirt freshman season, with six pass breakups, two INTs, six tackles for loss and 32 tackles.

DB: Jessie Bates, Wake Forest. Bates' interception return for a touchdown against Virginia got the Demon Deacons to bowl eligibility. He has five INTs (two TDs), 93 tackles and four pass breakups.

DB: Taylor Rapp, Washington. Rapp ended his freshman season in style, with two interceptions -- one returned for a TD -- in the Pac-12 title game. He has 45 tackles, two pass breakups, a forced fumble and four picks.

Special Teams

K: Louie Zervos, Ohio. No player has made more field goals than Zervos, who has connected on 26 of 31 field goals. He scored all nine of Ohio's points in its MAC East-clinching win over Akron.

P: Mason King, Louisville. King topped all freshmen with an average of 42.7 yards per punt, and the Cardinals rank a solid 30th in net punting.

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