Dallas Cowboys Star2013 Senior Bowl ReviewHere is a quick list of a few players that I think the Dallas Cowboys should take a look at from the Senior Bowl.  We all know that the Dallas Cowboys have a lot of holes to fill this year and the players below should be able to come in and make an impact on the field.OffenseEric FisherCollege: Central MichiganHeight: 6'7Weight: 305Position: OLProjected Round: 1st roundScouting Report:Fisher is an NFL ready pass protector. He’s a natural athlete that is a dancing bear. His footwork, kick slide are as good as they come His ability to mirror defenders off the edge is excellent. Fisher re-sets really well after initial burst from the defender. His huge frame and vines for arms are evident in pass protection. It takes defenders a long time to get by him with his long arms and nimble feet. The one area that Fisher struggles in pretty consistently is lowering his pad level. Dwight Freeney-esque pass rushers will give him problems if Fisher can’t learn to lower his base and pad level. - NFLsFuture.comLane JohnsonCollege: OklahomaHeight: 6'6Weight: 302Position: OLProjected Round: 1st roundScouting Report:Uses his athleticism well, displaying good foot quickness to mirror pass rushers off the edge to deny them the corner and adjust to their inside moves. Easily reaches second-level targets when pulled outside or stepping up in the box, and sustains the block. Generally plays with good pad level and balance despite his height, and can fire out from a three-point stance and generate a bit of push on run plays. Johnson’s feet keep moving through initial contact, allowing him to get into the correct blocking angle while engaged. He also uses his hands and length well to maintain distance with the defender. NFL coaches will like that he plays with an attitude, as he looks willing to hand-fight with defensive ends, usually landing multiple strong punches, and will consistently finish blocks with a strong arm extension.Michael WilliamsCollege: AlabamaHeight: 6'6 Weight: 270Position: TEProjected Round: 5th roundScouting Report:The bread and butter of Williams' game is his run blocking. He is extremely strong at the point of attack. Williams uses his big body to matchup well against defensive ends, and there are rarely ends who can match his power. Williams' size allows him to be more effective than the vast majority of tight ends in the ground game. He also has the athleticism to get out in front and hit blocks on linebackers and safeties. The senior is the complete package as a run blocker. - walterfootball.comMarquise GoodwinCollege: TexasHeight: 5'9Weight: 179Position: WRProjected Round: 3rd roundScouting Report:22-year-old is a four-time All-American in track and field and even made the 2012 United States Olympic Track Team. During the London Olympics, Goodwin qualified for the finals in the long jump, but manged to only land himself a 10th place finish. Now, we shift to the football field. In Mobile, Goodwin has been catching everything that has been thrown his way. It was important for Goodwin to come to the Senior Bowl and show that he is more than a player with world-class speed. There was some concern that Goodwin could be limited to a 9-route runner in the NFL, but he has shown the league that he is a more complete receiver. On top of the world-class speed and impressive hands, Goodwin has displayed incredibly crisp route-running. - FanSided.comStepfan TaylorCollege: StanfordHeight: 5'11Weight: 215Position: RBProjected Round: 4th roundScouting Report:Taylor is balanced runner. He hits the hole with quickness before it can close and has good vision. Taylor is also a patient blocker. He sets up his blocks well and allows his linemen to get to their spots before accelerating ahead. There is no doubt that Taylor has some toughness. He hasn't missed a game the past two seasons despite being the lead back for Stanford. Taylor also is a physical runner who has the power to push through defenders' arm tackles and picks up yards after contact. One of his underrated abilities is his short-yardage skills. At the goal line or in third-and-short situations, he is very successful at pushing his way through the pile to get the necessary gain. As a receiver, Taylor runs good routes and has solid hands. Coming from an NFL style West Coast offense, he should have an easy transition to the passing game at the next level. Taylor really is a good blitz-protector. Stanford trusted him to protect Luck, and the ball-carrier got the job done as a blocker. -walterfootball.comfinallogo1.jpg