Some knee-jerk observations after watching the NFL draft and picking Ohio State to win Super Bowl 51 …

• The “Moneyball” Browns get a tentative thumbs up. A perpetually rebuilding franchise in need of help everywhere used new and intriguing leadership to move from No. 2 to No. 15, grab a much-needed playmaking receiver and stockpile two third-rounders and a fourth this year, a first and a second in 2017 and a second in 2018. Bold.

• No team had a better fit fall to them than the Vikings getting big receiver Laquon Treadwell at No. 23. “He plays extremely fast and can run any route that we’ll ask him to run,” offensive coordinator Norv Turner said when asked about Treadwell’s 4.63 40-yard dash. “You can throw the ball up to him with confidence that on those 50-50 balls, he’ll either come down with the ball or make sure the defender doesn’t.”

• The initial reaction is Houston will regret taking Notre Dame receiver Will Fuller instead of TCU receiver Josh Doctson. Making the pick fascinating to follow is Houston’s decision to trade a sixth-round pick to move up one spot to pick Fuller at No. 21 and Washington then bypassing defensive needs to jump on Doctson at No. 22. Fuller’s résumé sounds similar to Troy Williamson’s, circa 2005. Doctson sounds more like the best receiver in the draft.

• Few general managers nail midround picks as consistently well as Baltimore’s Ozzie Newsome. Keep an eye on his fourth round this year. He set a record acquiring five fourth-round selections. “Ozzie Newsome is unbelievable,” Ravens coach John Harbaugh told NFL Network. “It’s like Star Trek in [the draft room] with everything flying around.”

• Speaking of records, what about Ohio State? They had a record 10 players picked through three rounds, including five of the top 20.

• The Bengals, at No. 24, were caught flat-footed when a record run of three consecutive receivers were taken immediately in front of them. But it could end up being a blessing. With no value at receiver and nobody to trade down with, the Bengals picked Houston cornerback William Jackson III, the player that their AFC North foes from Pittsburgh were targeting. The Steelers had to go with Plan B and take Miami corner Artie Burns.

• Best value pick in Round 1? The Dolphins taking Laremy Tunsil 13th overall. Once the, um, smoke clears, Miami benefits from the poisonous combination of camera phones, social media, bong masks and a young man’s $10 million mistake.

• Lions General Manager Bob Quinn didn’t overthink his first draft. He didn’t appear to channel Matt Millen either. At 16, he filled a quiet need at left tackle with Ohio State’s Taylor Decker. At 46, he filled a quiet need for 2017 when he added Alabama defensive tackle A’Shawn Robinson.

• No team took more of a risk-reward approach to the top two rounds than the Cowboys. A running back, Ezekiel Elliott, at No. 4 is only good value if Elliott is an Adrian Peterson-type player. At No. 34, the Cowboys made the surprise of the day, if not the draft, when they took linebacker Jaylon Smith, who is expected to miss all of 2016 because of a knee injury. That’s a wild risk at 34.

• The Eagles are the team most likely to have set themselves up for a season-long migraine at quarterback. They sank their future — and four picks through 2018 — into Carson Wentz, who needs time to develop. In doing so, they’ve seriously alienated Sam Bradford, who wants a trade. And it’s Philly, a town not known for having patient or polite fans.

• One of my favorite picks was Buffalo coach Rex Ryan’s decision to flop second-round picks with Chicago to move ahead of Baltimore to select Alabama linebacker Reggie Ragland 41st overall. It cost Ryan fourth-rounders this year and next, but Ragland was such a strong playmaker as SEC Defensive Player of the Year.

• As if Vikings throwback coach Mike Zimmer needed more reason to dislike Pro Football Focus, the website ranked Vikings fourth-round draft pick Willie Beavers as the 226th-best tackle out of 227 at the FBS level. But draft day is a fresh start. And, hey, at least there’s room for improvement.