CHICAGO (AP) - Jared Goff is moving down the West Coast to Los Angeles. Carson Wentz and his big right arm are moving from North Dakota to Philadelphia.
The quarterbacks jumped over Laremy Tunsil after a pair of blockbuster trades, and the Mississippi offensive tackle dropped down the board after a video showing him smoking marijuana was posted to his Twitter account.
Goff went No. 1 overall to the Rams on Thursday night for their first pick since they moved to Los Angeles in the offseason, and Wentz was the No. 2 selection by the Eagles after a successful career at North Dakota State in the second tier of college football.
"I'm taking it as an honor and something I'm going to have to prove them right, that they made the right decision," Goff said.
There was little doubt about the position of the top picks after Los Angeles and Philadelphia each made a big trade to get into the draft's top two slots. It's the second straight year two QBs were the first names off the board and the seventh time in the modern era of the draft since 1967.
Once one of the leading candidates for the No. 1 pick before the trades, Tunsil slipped to Miami at No. 13 after the video of the lineman apparently smoking marijuana out of a bong-gas mask contraption was passed around online.
"Somebody hacked my account, man," Tunsil said. "You know I made that mistake several years ago. Somehow, somebody got in my photos and hacked my Twitter account and somebody hacked my Instagram account, so it's crazy. I can't control that, man. I can control what I control."
Tunsil also admitted to taking money from coaches at Mississippi.
The Browns, who traded the No. 2 pick to the Eagles last week, moved down again in the first major deal of the night, swapping selections with Tennessee. Then Chicago acquired the No. 9 pick in a trade with Tampa Bay, prompting chants of "Let's go Bears! Let's go Bears!"
The Titans selected Michigan State offensive tackle Jack Conklin at No. 8 before the Bears grabbed Leonard Floyd, creating a bit of a lull in the proceedings with the Georgia linebacker not in attendance at the downtown Chicago theater.
On the board again at No. 15, Cleveland stayed in place and drafted Baylor wide receiver Corey Coleman.
After the QBs got their hats and exchanged pleasantries with Commissioner Roger Goodell, it was an Ohio State parade to the podium. San Diego grabbed defensive end Joey Bosa at No. 3 with the first real wild card of the night, and Dallas selected running back Ezekiel Elliott with the fourth pick.
Cornerback Eli Apple went to the New York Giants at No. 10, putting three Buckeyes in the top 10 for the first time in school history. Offensive tackle Taylor Decker was drafted by Detroit with the 16th pick, and speedy linebacker Darron Lee ran the Ohio State total to five when he went to the New York Jets at No. 20.
"That's why we came to Ohio State -- to play at the next level," Bosa said.
Elliott, who rushed for 1,878 yards last season, made quite a fashion statement when he showed off his midsection while walking the red carpet before the draft. But his dress shirt under his blue suit was in place by the time he was drafted by the Cowboys.
"I was known as the `hero in the half-shirt,' so I had to go with it," said Elliott, who played with a bare midriff with the Buckeyes.
Jacksonville stayed close to home with Florida State cornerback Jalen Ramsey at No. 5, and Baltimore strengthened its offensive line when it took Notre Dame tackle Ronnie Stanley.
San Francisco, which took Oregon defensive lineman Arik Armstead in the first round a year ago, went back to the Ducks for DE DeForest Buckner.
As the draft barreled past the middle of the first round, UCLA linebacker Myles Jack kept tumbling down the board. There is concern within the league about the health of Jack's right knee.
The Buccaneers opted for cornerback Vernon Hargreaves III with the 11th pick. Hargreaves grew up in the Tampa area and played at Florida.
The 6-foot-4 Goff started every game during his three seasons at California and set school records with 977 completions, 12,220 yards passing and 96 touchdown passes. The Rams traded with Tennessee to get the pick.
Tupac's "California Love" took over the speakers at the downtown Chicago theater when Goff went No. 1.
"It's a good spot for me and for my family to come watch games," Goff said. "Very excited to get down there and get to work."
Wentz led the Bison to their fifth consecutive FCS championship in January. He passed for 1,651 yards and 17 touchdowns during his senior year that was shortened by a broken right wrist.
It's the first opening-round quarterback for the Eagles since they grabbed Donovan McNabb with the No. 2 pick in the 1999 draft.
"It's exciting a team believes in me that much to go up and get me," Wentz said.
The players selected in the first round of the NFL draft Thursday night in Chicago:
1, Los Angeles Rams (from Tennessee)
Jared Goff, QB, 6-foot-4, 215 pounds, California
Notable: Set Pac-12 records with 4,719 passing yards and 43 touchdowns last season. First Cal player to go No. 1 overall since 1975 (Steve Bartkowski).
Strengths: Quick release and maintains solid accuracy whether throwing short, intermediate or deep. Will stand and deliver in the face of pressure and moves well within the pocket.
Weaknesses: Toughness is admirable, but he takes too many hits. He fumbled 24 times in three seasons. Some of that is poor recognition of when to get rid of the ball. Played almost exclusively from the shotgun.
2. Philadelphia (from Cleveland)
Carson Wentz, QB, 6-5, 237, North Dakota State.
Notable: Led the Bison to FCS national championship in his only two seasons as a starter. First FCS quarterback to be drafted in first round since Joe Flacco of Delaware (2008), though Flacco was a transfer from Pittsburgh. Before that Steve McNair from Alcorn State went No. 3 in 1995.
Strengths: Ideal size, strong arm and above average athleticism. Physically, he is everything an NFL team wants a quarterback to be. Played under center a lot in NDSU's offense. At the combine, Wentz impressed teams with his confident demeanor and understanding of the game.
Weaknesses: He hasn't faced big-time competition. Can all the tools translate and improve when he does?
3. San Diego
Joey Bosa, DE, 6-5, 269, Ohio State
Notable: Sacks dropped off from 13 1-2 in 2014 to five last season, but still played at an All-America level. Earliest an Ohio State player has been drafted since Orlando Pace went No. 1 in 1997.
Strengths: Rarely takes a play at less than max effort. Fast and strong hands keep blockers from locking him up.
Weaknesses: Lacks that explosive first-step speed that many elite edge rushers have.
Ezekiel Elliott, RB, 6-0, 225, Ohio State
Notable: Big Ten offensive player of the year in 2015. Second straight Buckeyes player. First time since 1997 (Orlando Pace at No. 1 and Shawn Springs at No. 3) two Ohio State players were picked in the top five.
Strengths: Finds and hits holes with exceptional quickness and aggressiveness. Always seems to fall forward. Excellent blocker and solid pass catcher, which should make him a good fit in today's pass-happy NFL.
Weaknesses: Carried a heavy load the last couple of seasons and his style lent itself to taking some big shots.
Jalen Ramsey, CB/S, 6-1, 209, Florida State
Notable: Started three years for the Seminoles, each season in a different secondary spot. Fourth straight season a Florida State player has been selected in the first round.
Strengths: If you could engineer a defensive back, Ramsey would be it. Size, speed and athleticism are all ideal. Played cornerback and safety and was used as a hybrid, playing almost like a linebacker. Excelled at all of it.
Weaknesses: The technique and skills that make for a lock-down cornerback need work. But that might not be the way he is used in the NFL.
Ronnie Stanley, OT, 6-6, 312, Notre Dame
Notable: Three-year starter, the last two as left tackle. Earliest selected Notre Dame player since Rick Mirer in 1993.
Strengths: Uses his long arms to keep rushers at bay and sets his feet quickly. Plays with some nastiness.
Weaknesses: Great technique, but doesn't overpower defenders.
7. San Francisco
DeForest Buckner, DE, 6-7, 291, Oregon
Notable: Pac-12 defensive player of the year in 2015. Second straight Oregon defensive end (Arik Armstead) drafted in first round by 49ers.
Strengths: More power and quickness than speed. Perfect size, quick off the snap, relentless and can wreck a running game.
Weaknesses: Tends to stand straight up, which negates his power.
8. Tennessee (From Cleveland through Miami through Philadelphia)
Jack Conklin, OT, 6-6, 308, Michigan State
Notable: Former walk-on who developed into an All-America left tackle. First Michigan State top-10 pick since Charles Rogers went No. 2 in 2003.
Strengths: Tough and strong. All you need to know about Conklin: more than held his own against Oregon (DeForest Buckner), Ohio State (Joey Bosa) and Alabama (A'Shawn Robinson, Jarran Reed, et al).
Weaknesses: Not a top-tier athlete and could have some issues with speed rushers.
9. Chicago (from Tampa Bay)
Leonard Floyd, OLB, 6-6, 244, Georgia
Notable: Led Georgia in sacks each of the last three seasons. First Georgia defensive player drafted in the top 10 since DT Johnathan Sullivan in 2003.
Strengths: Long, elusive and fast off the edge and in pursuit.
Weaknesses: Not much bulk could lead him to get knocked around at the next level.
10. N.Y. Giants
Eli Apple, CB, 6-1, 199, Ohio State
Notable: Interceptions dropped from three as a sophomore to one as a junior as opponents began to shy away. For the first time since 2010 (Oklahoma), three players from one school go in the top 10.
Strengths: Height and long arms, plus good speed, make for an ideal package for NFL cornerback.
Weaknesses: Tends to grab in coverage if he thinks he is getting beat.
11. Tampa Bay (from Chicago)
Vernon Hargreaves III, CB, 5-10, 204, Florida
Notable: First team All-SEC each of his three seasons with the Gators. First cornerback drafted by Bucs in first round since 2008 (Aqib Talib).
Strengths: Changes directions quickly, and has skills, athleticism and attitude to be a shutdown cornerback.
Weaknesses: Small frame could be a problem against big receivers and gets a little too aggressive at times.
12. New Orleans
Sheldon Rankins, DT, 6-1, 299, Louisville
Notable: Had 14 sacks playing on the interior for the Cardinals. Third straight year a Louisville players has been picked in first round.
Strengths: Gets off the ball very fast. Often blockers simply can't get to him. Very productive.
Weaknesses: Short and some questions about whether he can stand up to the power of NFL linemen.
13. Miami (from Philadelphia)
Laremy Tunsil, OT, 6-5, 310, Mississippi
Notable: Missed most of last season due to an NCAA infraction, but played at top form when he did. Slipped because of some off field issues and possible character concerns.
Strengths: Quick feet and hands help him neutralize speed rushers. Reads and anticipates rush moves. Moves well and can wipe out linebackers on the second level.
Weaknesses: Point of attack power run blocking needs some work. Maybe a little bulk would help, but a case could be made that he was the best player available.
Karl Joseph, S, 5-10, 205, West Virginia.
Notable: Was having an All-America-type season until he hurt his knee in practice during the second month of the season. First West Virginia defensive back selected in the first round since Adam "Pacman" Jones in 2005.
Strengths: Plays with fierce aggressiveness. Big hitter with knack for getting his hands on the ball.
Weaknesses: The knee could be a problem, plus he plays like he is 30 pounds heavier than he is.
15. Cleveland (from Tennessee from Los Angeles)
Corey Coleman, WR, 5-11, 194, Baylor
Notable: Biletnikoff Award winner as top wide receiver in nation last season. Will be paired with former Baylor quarterback Robert Griffin III.
Strengths: Great acceleration off the line makes him a top-notch deep threat. Elusive after the catch, too.
Weaknesses: At his best on the perimeter. Needs to show more consistency in the middle of the field as a pass catcher and route runner.
Taylor Decker, OT, 6-7, 310, Ohio State
Notable: Four-year starter and All-American last season.
Strengths: Tough and powerful. Drives opponents off the line. Ohio State now at four first-rounders. Record is six by Miami in 2004.
Weaknesses: Could use better footwork, especially in pass protection. Maybe more of a right tackle than left?
Keanu Neal, S, 6-0, 211, Florida
Notable: Made 95 tackles despite missing two games last season. Fourth consecutive season Florida has had a first-round draft pick defensive player.
Strengths: No safety in this draft hits harder, plus he has the athleticism to be effective in coverage.
Weaknesses: Those coverage skills need work.
Ryan Kelly, C, 6-4, 311, Alabama
Notable: Rimington Trophy winner as nation's best center. Eighth straight season Alabama has had at least one first-round selection.
Strengths: Take-control player, excellent drive blocker and one tough dude.
Weaknesses: Head-to-head matchups against athletic players could cause some issues. Not much to dislike.
Shaq Lawson, DE, 6-3, 269, Clemson
Notable: All-American last season who had 25 1-2 tackles for loss. Fourth straight season Clemson has had a first-round pick.
Strengths: High-effort pass rusher, with good strength and power to stand up run blockers.
Weaknesses: Doesn't have elite speed off the edge.
20. N.Y. Jets
Darron Lee, OLB, 6-1, 232, Ohio State
Notable: Former high school quarterback turned ultra-athletic linebacker. The last linebacker taken in the first round by the Jets was Vernon Gholston of Ohio State at No. 6 overall. Gholston was more of a defensive end.
Strengths: Skill set is similar to Myles Jack. Fast and flexible player who excels in space. Could be used as a hybrid safety/linebacker.
Weaknesses: Undersized and an inconsistent tackler.
21. Houston (from Washington)
Will Fuller, WR, 6-0, 182, Notre Dame
Notable: Had 2,354 yards and 29 touchdown catches in last two seasons. First time since 2012 Notre Dame has had two first-round picks.
Strengths: Home-run hitter and classic deep threat with 4.4 speed. Can cut near top speed and gets a good release off the line of scrimmage.
Weakness: Inconsistent hands and slight frame could limit the way he is used in the NFL.
22. Washington (from Houston)
Josh Doctson, WR, 6-2, 202, TCU
Notable: A wrist injury cut short his senior season, but he was still an All-American. Transferred from Wyoming. First receiver drafted in the first round by Washington since Rod Gardner in 2001.
Strengths: Runs sharp routes and gets excellent separation without blazing speed. Wins jump balls and has strong hands.
Weaknesses: Could use more bulk on his frame and strength to deal with physical coverage.
Laquon Treadwell, WR, 6-2, 221, Mississippi
Notable: Returned last year from a horrific leg injury in 2014 and put up big numbers: 82 catches for 1,153 yards and 11 touchdowns. First time since 2009 two Ole Miss players went in the first round.
Strengths: Big and strong and uses his frame well to shield off defenders. Makes a lot of contested catches.
Weaknesses: Doesn't have great speed -- 4.6 in the 40-yard dash at the combine -- and can get tangled when pressed at the line of scrimmage.
William Jackson III, CB, 6-0, 189, Houston
Notable: Had 23 pass break-ups last season to lead the nation. Fourth time since 2007 the Bengals have picked a cornerback in the first round.
Strengths: Good speed and locates ball well.
Weaknesses: Strength to stand up to big receivers could be an issue.
Artie Burns, CB, 6-0, 193, Miami
Notable: Had six interceptions last season as a junior and was one of the Atlantic Coast Conference's best cornerbacks. After six-year first-round pick drought for Miami, this is the second straight year the Hurricanes have had a first-rounder.
Strengths: Good hands and closing speed.
Weaknesses: Better athlete than technician. Makes big plays. Gives up some, too.
26. Denver (from Seattle)
Paxton Lynch, QB, 6-7, 244, Memphis
Notable: Passed for 386 yards and three touchdowns, leading Memphis last season to a win over Mississippi -- a team with several NFL players on its defense. Last three quarterbacks taken in the first round by Denver: Tim Tebow, Jay Cutler and Tommy Maddox.
Strengths: Can really move for his size. Good arm strength. Cut way down on his interceptions last year, from 19 his first two seasons as a starter to four.
Weaknesses: Needs to improve reading defenses and anticipating throws. Throws can get off-target, especially when on the move, which detracts from his excellent mobility.
27. Green Bay
Kenny Clark, DT, 6-3, 314, UCLA
Notable: All-Pac-12 last season with 75 tackles and six sacks. Also knocked down five passes at the line. Drafted ahead of teammate Myles Jack, the talented linebacker coming off a knee injury.
Strengths: Powerful player who can play on the nose. Reads plays well and can push back a pocket.
Weaknesses: Not many pass rush moves and not particularly quick.
28. San Francisco (from Kansas City)
Joshua Garnett, OG, 6-4, 312, Stanford
Notable: Outland Trophy winner as nation's top lineman last year. Second straight year a Stanford offensive lineman has been drafted in the first round.
Strengths: Power run blocker, with good technique.
Weaknesses: Pure guard with athletic limitations when it comes to pulling and quickness.
Robert Nkemdiche, DT/DE, 6-3, 294, Mississippi
Notable: Off-the-field issues and character questions, along with tantalizing talent. Third Ole Miss player taken in the first round, all from the same recruiting class.
Strengths: Rock solid for close to 300 pounds. Good quickness and speed. Was the consensus No. 1 recruit coming out of high school.
Weaknesses. The production comes and goes. Had 6 1-2 sacks in three seasons.
Vernon Butler, DT, 6-4, 323, Louisiana Tech
Notable: First-team all-Conference USA last season. Had 23.5 tackles for loss in his last two seasons. Last Louisiana Tech player drafted in the first round was receiver Troy Edwards in 1999.
Strengths: Big and athletic and can control double teams with strong hands. Stays with plays and runs down ball carriers from behind.
Weaknesses: Production and consistency did not always match talent.
31. Seattle (from Denver)
Germain Ifedi, OT, 6-6, 324, Texas A&M
Notable: Three-year starter who began his career at guard. Fourth straight year a Texas A&M offensive lineman was selected in the first round.
Strengths: Massive and versatile. Once he locks up a defender, the defender usually is blocked.
Weaknesses: Despite size, run blocking could use some work. Doesn't drive holes open.