You may have heard of Tom Brady.

But at this stage of the 2000 NFL Draft, that distinction was primarily held by Michigan fans. Which is to say, there are quite a few yet-to-be-drafted Big Ten players who still have a shot at tremendous NFL careers.

For much of Friday night, it appeared there would be no shortage of potential B1G candidates to become late-round gems. Thanks to a late run — 6 of the final 11 picks in the 3rd Round were Big Ten players — that field was culled considerably. And this article was adjusted accordingly.

Thus far, there have been 7 Big Ten players taken in every round. Since 7 seems to be the magic number, here are 7 more B1G players who are bound to find NFL homes with Rounds 4-7 upon us on Saturday.

1. Daniel Faalele, OT, Minnesota

Faalele is obviously a project, so it’s not surprising that he’s still on the board. He didn’t begin playing football until he moved the the US from Australia in 2017. But it’s hard to imagine this 6-foot-8, 384-pound monster will make it past the 5th Round. Clearly, you cannot teach that kind of size and power.

Faalele was a first team all-Big Ten offensive lineman, and that’s traditionally the league’s strongest position.

2. JoJo Domann, OLB, Nebraska

Some guys you just can’t help but watching because they force their way onto your screen during a game. Wisconsin linebacker Leo Chenal, who went to the Chiefs near the end of the 3rd Round, is one such example. Domann is another.

Domann is also a tweener linebacker/safety, which provides him with an uncertain draft stock. His size befits a safety, but he plays better as a linebacker. But Domann has a crazy nose for the ball and could turn into a special teams menace in the NFL.

3. Bo Melton, WR, Rutgers

Melton is not very well known because he had the misfortune of playing with a downright bad quarterback. But with the way receivers are being picked in this draft — a record-tying 17 in the first 3 rounds — Melton will hear his name called. He’s not big, but he does have 4.34-speed in the 40.

Like Domann, there’s definitely a team that will find a use for him on special teams at the very least.

4. Rasheed Walker, OT, Penn State

Walker was a 3-year starter at left tackle for the Nittany Lions, but there’s little chance he’ll play that position at the next level. If he’s going to make it, a move to right tackle or guard will have to take place. He’s more a power guy than a speed guy — but it’s a whole lot of power.

5. Hassan Haskins, RB, Michigan

Running backs are the opposite of wide receivers at this point. Only 6 have been selected through the first 3 rounds, so Haskins probably won’t hear his name until Round 6 or 7. Haskins projects as a third-down or short-yardage guy at the next level — the type of running back who doesn’t have a ton of yards, but maybe an unusual ratio of touchdowns per carry.

6. Dane Belton, S, Iowa

Belton picked off 5 passes playing the hybrid linebacker/safety role in coordinator Phil Parker’s NFL defense, so there’s no questioning his ability as a ball hawk. Draftniks see him as being better in zone than man coverage. But anyone who excels in Iowa’s secondary is certainly worth inviting to camp. The track record is there.

7. Andrew Stueber, OL, Michigan

Stueber started at right tackle for a Michigan offensive line that was recognized as the nation’s best in 2021. And as a Michigan offensive lineman, he’s best against the run, which means we’ll likely see him as a guard at the NFL level.