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This three-speed Crosley turntable comes in an adorable baby blue hue, printed with a classic black-and-white image of the Beatles on the inside of the lid. A built-in bluetooth receiver allows you to stream music wirelessly to its stereo speakers, which uses an Audio Technica stylus for improved sound quality.

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Kendrick was a three-year starter for Clemson before transferring to Athens. He's an asset against the run and thrives in man or zone coverage. Kendrick is vulnerable to receivers with top-end speed, but who isn't?

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Williams is a home run hitter with game-breaking speed. He's also a weapon on special teams, as a returner — he returned two kicks for touchdowns in 2021 — and in coverage. The dynamic receiver injured his left knee against Georgia and will have an MRI to determine the severity.

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If you're a fantasy player who is excited about Chase Edmonds' potential as a featured back now that Kenyan Drake has moved on, don't get your hopes up. Harris has evolved into an all-around threat. Of course, he's a powerful runner with his size (6-foot-2, 230 pounds), but he's also developed into a great receiver out of the backfield and he's improved significantly in pass-protection. Top needs: CB, RB, OL

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Is it me or does it seem like the Eagles are always in need of help at receiver? I don't suspect Waddle's broken ankle will impact his draft stock much. He's already healed and was off to an incredible start — 25 receptions, 557 yards and four touchdowns in four games — after showing promise as a sophomore receiver and return man. A healthy Waddle is the most explosive all-around athlete at receiver in this class. Top needs: WR, CB, LB

LAMAR, S.C. — Pick a position, any position. Senior J.J. Langley can play it. Much to the Lamar Silver Foxes’ good fortune, he is able to play receiver and outside linebacker. Not to mention, some quarterback when needed.

COLUMBIA, S.C. — Lamar defensive back Roderick Brown not only belongs to a team with football tradition, but also a family with one. One cousin, Michael Hamilton, played four years in the NFL.

FLORENCE, S.C. — Ty King’s nickname growing up was “Bones” because he was so thin. Spurred by that, he used the weight room to transform himself into a 6-foot-1, 175-pound receiver who poses a vertical threat every quarterback dreams to find.

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