There are many more 2016 Fantasy Football Rankings and features here, including tons of 2016 Fantasy Football Mock Drafts, Player Rankings, Sleepers and Busts. Also, an extensive 2016 NFL Fantasy Football Preseason Stock Report.
2016 Fantasy Football Rookie Rankings: Dynasty
Ezekiel Elliott, RB, Cowboys
Jerry Jones didn't draft Ezekiel Elliott to stand on the sideline. Elliott will be starting at some point in his rookie campaign, and with Dallas' strong offensive line blocking for him, the sky is the limit. That said, everyone knows this, and Elliott will be over-drafted as a result. I'd let someone else buy into the hype.
Derrick Henry, RB, Titans
Derrick Henry will likely have a chance to start several games this year, given DeMarco Murray's durability issues. However, Henry was always overrated by the public, as most teams thought he was just a second-round guy. I imagine other owners in your league will be more optimistic about Henry's outlook, so I think I'd avoid him.
Will Fuller, WR, Texans
Of all the first-round rookie receivers, Will Fuller appears to be in the best situation. He'll have Brock Osweiler throwing to him; he figures to play a lot this year; and defenses won't be able to focus on him because of DeAndre Hopkins.
Josh Doctson, WR, Redskins
Josh Doctson's outlook in re-draft formats is bleak this year, given that he'll be stuck behind DeSean Jackson and Pierre Garcon. However, both are free agents after 2016, so Doctson will have a big role in 2017 and beyond. He's a much better option in dynasty formats for that reason.
Corey Coleman, WR, Browns
Corey Coleman was the first receiver drafted in real life, but that may not be the case in fantasy, thanks to Cleveland's horrid situation at quarterback. I would completely avoid Coleman in re-draft formats this year. He has much better long-term prospects though, given the quarterbacking talent available in the next two classes.
Laquon Treadwell, WR, Vikings
Laquon Treadwell figures to have a prominent role this year as a starter across from Stefon Diggs. The issue, however, is that he'll be inconsistent, given that the Vikings are so dominant defensively that Teddy Bridgewater often doesn't have to throw very much. Minnesota is run extremely well, so that may not change in the near future.
C.J. Prosise, RB, Seahawks
C.J. Prosise won't see as many carries as Thomas Rawls - barring injury, of course - but he'll have a pass-catching role in the offense. He's someone to watch out for in PPR leagues in the present, and he could be a starter down the road.
Sterling Shepard, WR, Giants
A current sleeper, Sterling Shepard could have a large role sooner than most realize. The Giants said that they're going to give Shepard every opportunity to become the No. 2 wideout, and that's a real possibility, considering Victor Cruz's status.
Tyler Boyd, WR, Bengals
Tyler Boyd is a talented player who would've gone higher in the draft than No. 55 overall. However, the Bengals have enjoyed success with these types of players before, and there's a big void across from A.J. Green. Boyd should be able to win the job, but it'll be difficult for him to be very productive for the next couple of seasons because of Andy Dalton's limitations.
Kenyan Drake, RB, Dolphins
Kenyan Drake could emerge as Miami's starting running back this year, and if so, he'll be running behind an improved offensive line featuring Laremy Tunsil. Of course, there's a chance he won't beat out the competition, and even if he does, Miami could find another starter in the future.
Austin Hooper, TE, Falcons
Unlike Hunter Henry, Austin Hooper will likely be an instant starter. In fact, the Falcons have discussed using him as a major red-zone weapon this year. Hooper's long-term outlook is also brighter, given that he'll be with Matt Ryan longer than Hunter Henry will be paired with Philip Rivers.
Hunter Henry, TE, Chargers
Rookie tight ends typically aren't big producers, but Hunter Henry has a bright future ahead of him once Antonio Gates decides to retire.
Michael Thomas, WR, Saints
Any Saints receiver must be considered as a fantasy option immediately. Drew Brees will be throwing a ton because his defense sucks, which could mean a big rookie campaign for Thomas. Long term, however, Thomas doesn't look great because Drew Brees won't be around much longer.
Devontae Booker, RB, Broncos
If C.J. Anderson gets off to another slow start, the Broncos may decide to start Devontae Booker. Some believed the Utah prospect was the second-best running back in the 2016 class. Take a chance with Booker in your dynasty draft, and it could really pay off.
Kenneth Dixon, RB, Ravens
It's not out of the question that Kenneth Dixon could start at some point this upcoming season. Justin Forsett isn't the most durable player, while his backups last year weren't very good. Dixon is worth investigating as a potential solution to your dynasty running back woes.
DeAndre Washington, RB, Raiders
DeAndre Washington was just a fifth-round pick, but he could start as a rookie. The Raiders were displeased with Latavius Murray, and there aren't any other exciting running back options on the roster. Washington could be the one late-round pick who will allow you to collect some money at the end of the year.
Carson Wentz, QB, Eagles
Carson Wentz may not start until 2017, but I still draft him over Jared Goff. Most teams viewed Wentz as the superior prospect, and he'll have a better supporting cast to work with.
Leonte Carroo, WR, Dolphins
Leonte Carroo was Miami's second-ranked receiver heading into the 2016 NFL Draft, and the team traded up for him. The Dolphins will give him plenty of opportunities to be part of the offense as a rookie, but Jarvis Landry will keep eating up targets.
Paul Perkins, RB, Giants
Rashad Jennings is the only quality runner on the Giants' roster, and he's injury-prone. There's plenty of opportunity here for Paul Perkins, who could start at some point as a rookie.
Jordan Howard, RB, Bears
Matt Forte is gone, and Jeremy Langford was just fine (definitely not great) last year in Forte's place, so there's definitely an opportunity here for Jordan Howard.
Jared Goff, QB, Rams
I like Carson Wentz more of a prospect than Jared Goff, but the fact remains that Goff is likely to start Week 1. Still, he's not a very good option, as he'll have to adjust to a pro-style scheme, all while working with a lackluster supporting cast. Given that the Rams don't have a first-round pick next year, it could be difficult for them to add talent around Goff.
Paxton Lynch, QB, Broncos
Paxton Lynch is raw, so it'll take him some time to become the starter. He has an amazing skill set, however, so if you're patient, it could really pay off.
Chris Moore, WR, Ravens
Fourth-round receivers don't do much as rookies, but given Baltimore's receiver situation, Chris Moore might have a shot. If Breshad Perriman can't make it back from injury, Moore will see playing time. He's more of a long-term spec, though.
Braxton Miller, WR, Texans
Braxton Miller will have to fight Will Fuller and Jaelen Strong for playing time, so his immediate and future outlook is hazy. He has long-term upside, but offers very little in re-draft value.
Pharoh Cooper, WR, Rams
The Rams are starved for talent at receiver, so Pharoh Cooper might wrap up one of the starting spots and produce this year. I'll definitely be monitoring how much he's used with the first-string offense in the preseason.
Tyler Higbee, TE, Rams
Tyler Higbee has major talent, but happens to be terrible off the field. If he can get his life together, he'll be a solid fantasy tight end option. That's a big "if," but he's worth taking a chance on in dynasty formats. He's a non-factor in re-drafts, especially given that he might be suspended.
Alex Collins, RB, Seahawks
Alex Collins is currently behind Thomas Rawls and C.J. Prosise on the depth chart, but he's worth mentioning as someone who could win the job eventually because of his talent level.
Tyler Ervin, RB, Texans
Tyler Ervin will battle for the right to spell Lamar Miller this season. I'm not sure I like his chances right away, but he could develop into a solid third-down back in the future. PPR dynasty owners might want to look into him as a flier.
Demarcus Robinson, WR, Chiefs
Demarcus Robinson was deemed uncoachable at Florida, but Andy Reid has gotten the most out of troubled players before. Robinson could amount to something eventually, but it probably won't be this year.
Dak Prescott, QB, Cowboys
Dak Prescott could play this year if Tony Romo sustains another injury. His rushing ability will allow him to be a viable QB2 at the very least, so keep an eye out.
Malcolm Mitchell, WR, Patriots
The Patriots have a dubious history in terms of drafting receivers, so that's one strike against Malcolm Mitchell. Another is that he'll be no better than Tom Brady's fourth target. Strike three in dynasty formats is that Brady won't be around much longer.
Ricardo Louis, WR, Browns
Any Cleveland receiver is worth taking a shot on because of the lack of talent at the position. Ricardo Louis could start this year. However, it doesn't matter too much because of the quarterback situation.
Kelvin Taylor, RB, 49ers
Carlos Hyde has dealt with durability issues thus far, so the opportunity could open up for Kelvin Taylor sooner than expected. If so, perhaps Kelvin will pick up where his father - former Jaguars great Fred Taylor - left off. But probably not.
Nick Vannett, TE, Seahawks
Nick Vannett was chosen by the Seahawks in the third round, but before you get too excited, he's going to focus primarily on blocking. There's barely any value here, though I'm sure he'll catch some touchdowns.
Honestly Walt, with the exception of the Malcolm Smith deal, the 49ers have done a really good job in free agency, there is nothing wrong either the Kerley or Mitchell deals. I think they were right in line for who the players are. Denver offered Mitchell a deal worth slightly less. As a diehard 49er fan, a B is more in line with the correct grade.