The SEC will send 74 players to the NFL Draft Combine in Indianapolis.

Here are 10 who won’t showcase their skills at Peyton’s old place but have a chance to make an NFL roster, starting with the guy who just led his team to a national championship.

1. Jacob Coker, QB, Alabama

Coker has the size (6-5, 232), smarts and arm strength to generate free-agent interest, especially considering he developed in a pro-style offense against college football’s best defenses. ranked Coker the 15th-best QB prospect available.

2. Trae Elston, CB, Ole Miss

Elston was a second-team All-American and leader of the Rebels’ secondary. He tied for the SEC lead with 14 pass breakups and tied for fourth with four interceptions, all while often lining up against the opponent’s top receiver. ESPN draft analyst Todd McShay listed Elston as one of the biggest Combine snubs and projected him as a fourth- or fifth-round pick.

3. DaVonte Lambert, DE, Auburn

Injuries slowed him, but Lambert once was regarded as Auburn’s top pass-rusher. rated him the No. 36 defensive end available. At 6-2, 282, it’s possible to see him move inside as well.

4. Mike Matthews, C, Texas A&M

He certainly has the bloodlines. His father is Hall of Fame tackle Bruce Matthews and his older brother is Falcons tackle Jake Matthews, the sixth overall pick in the 2014 NFL Draft. Mike, just 6-2, 290, is significantly smaller than both, though. But many experts thought six-time Jeff Saturday — same size — was too small to play, too. Saturday was an undrafted free agent out of North Carolina who protected Peyton Manning all of those years in Indianapolis. ranked Matthews the No. 8 center available.

5. Caleb Azubike, DE, Vanderbilt

Azubike, a hybrid linebacker/defensive end, entered the season with equal parts hype and hope. He was an all-SEC preseason pick, primarily based on potential. A broken jaw sidelined him for three games but he finished the season with 2 sacks against Kentucky. He’s raw, but at 6-4, 260 pounds, he has NFL size. ranked him the No. 56 DE available in the draft.

6. Mike Hilton, CB, Ole Miss

A notch below or barely above teammate Elston, depending on which draft analyst you trust most. Hilton finished with 13 pass breakups, one fewer than Elston. He’s not big, just 5-9, but as his 12.5 tackles for a loss suggest, he plays fast and physical. At minimum, a specials teams specialist.

7. Jake Ganus, LB, Georgia

Ganus transferred from UAB when it looked like that program was going under. All he did in one season was win over DawgNation and earn the team’s defensive MVP award. ranked Ganus the No. 18 inside linebacker available.

8. Brian Poole, CB, Florida

Poole was the veteran voice in Florida’s uber-talented secondary, and he finished tied for ninth in the SEC with 10 pass breakups. rated Poole the No. 40 cornerback prospect in the draft. Poole played in the East-West Shrine Game, a less heralded All-Star game for seniors.

10. Dillon Lee, LB, Alabama

Another physical overachiever who could find a home in the NFL as a special teams specialist. ranked Lee the No. 33 outside linebacker available.

10. Russell Hansbrough, RB, Missouri rated Hansbrough the No. 40 running back available, two spots behind Georgia’s oft-injured Keith Marshall, who was invited to the Combine. NFL teams are always shopping waiver wires and UFA lists for running backs, and that’s Hansbrough’s best bet.