If the Giants keep the No. 4 pick in the 2020 NFL Draft -- and GM Dave Gettleman has done nothing to suggest they won't -- they will almost certainly take either an offensive lineman or Isaiah Simmons at No. 4.
So prepare for Simmons, Mekhi Becton, Tristan Wirfs, Jedrick Wills, or Andrew Thomas to become Big Blue's 2020 first-rounder.
After that selection, the Giants have 10 picks from the second-through-seventh rounds where they can try to fill some of their other big needs (pass-rushing help, another wide receiver, additional help for the offensive line even if they take someone at No. 4).
Let's take a look at some potential later-round steals...
LB Kenneth Murray, Oklahoma
Referring to Murray as a still-raw athlete who plays the game like he's been "shot out of a cannon," ProFootballFocus has Murray ranked as the fifth-best linebacker in the draft.
If the Giants want him, they might need to pounce in the second round or hope that he lasts until they make their first third-round pick (at No. 99 overall).
TE Albert Okwuegbunam, Missouri
WalterFootball has Okwuegbunam ranked as the fifth-best tight end in the draft and pegs him as someone who could last as late as the fifth-round -- despite his being one of the "stars of the combine."
There is a huge red flag here, though, since WalterFootball links his likely availability to maturity issues that have led to his slipping all the way from the first round.
Gettleman has placed an emphasis on makeup and removed players from his roster (such as Odell Beckham Jr.) who he felt were distractions. But if he feels Okwuegbunam is past his maturity issues, he could take a chance and use him in tandem with (or as an eventual replacement for) oft-injured Evan Engram.
WR Darnell Mooney, Tulane
Mooney could be on the board in the fifth round or later, and has the potential to be explosive in the NFL if he can combine his speed with the ability to carve out a role as a receiver.
He ran a 4.38 40-yard dash at the combine, but is pegged as a backup/special-teamer at the moment due to his smaller size and some other concerns.
"Limber and explosive, he has the makings of a mismatch slot with the ability to stretch and attack speed-deficient coverages," draft expert Lance Zierlein wrote about Mooney.
C/G Danny Pinter, Ball State
The Giants have an uncertain situation at center, with Jon Halapio's status in question due to a late-season injury in 2019. And they could take a shot on Pinter as a potential long-term answer there -- maybe in the fourth round. Or they can take him with the idea of using him at guard or tackle.
Mike Renner of ProFootballFocus wrote in late-March that Pinter -- who started all 12 games at right tackle in 2019 -- had improved "dramatically."
DE Trevis Gipson, Tulsa
The Giants almost certainly lost their chance to draft franchise-altering talent Chase Young when they beat the Redskins late last season, so they'll need to find pass-rushing help elsewhere.
One player to consider is Gipson, who won't be ready to step in right away, according to Zierlein, but who is a potential "diamond in the rough" in either 4-3 or 3-4 schemes.