Washington Redskins NFL football draft picks, from left, linebacker Preston Smith, running back Matt Jones, and offensive lineman Brandon Scherff, pause for a photograph during a draft day party Saturday, May 2, 2015, in Landover, Md. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon)

Washington’s NFL team officially wrapped up their first draft under new general manager Scot McCloughan on May 2, adding 10 players as their rookie class.

McCloughan is widely considered to be a scouting mastermind, having played a significant role in piecing together the Super Bowl champion Seattle Seahawks team. He entered this year’s draft with a clear plan: to make the team bigger and more physical, and toadd draft picks. He traded the 69th choice to acquire three extra late-round picks, while also adding a 2016 selection by moving down from the fifth round to the sixth.

While it’s too soon to judge this year’s draft class, here is a full recap of Washington’s selections:

Round 1, Pick 5 — Brandon Scherff, offensive lineman, Iowa

Head coach Jay Gruden indicated that Scherff will be starting at right tackle opposite Trent Williams. Last year’s offensive front allowed 58 sacks, so taking an offensive lineman was a safe choice, and necessary to protect quarterback Robert Griffin III.

Round 2, Pick 38 — Preston Smith, outside linebacker, Mississippi State

Last year, Washington’s pass rushers generated just 36 sacks. Smith, on the other hand, had nine sacks during his final year at Mississippi State. McCloughan hopes Smith will be the dominating force Washington needs to lift their relatively weak pass rush defense. At 6-feet, 5-inches and 271 pounds, Smith fits with the team’s bigger, tougher mold.

Round 3, Pick 95 — Matt Jones, running back, Florida

Jones is a power back, similar to starting workhorse Alfred Morris, and will offer the veteran some much-needed support. While many expected McCloughan would take a more versatile running back, Jones also fits the new, more physical direction of the team. Bonus: he’s also an excellent blocker.

Round 4, Pick 105 — Jamison Crowder, wide receiver, Duke

Crowder is a speedster with big-play potential who will bring dynamic skills to special teams. Washington’s return game was mediocre last year, and Crowder has the explosive qualities to contribute not only as a return man, but also as a supplemental receiver.

Round 4, Pick 112 — Arie Kouandjio, offensive lineman, Alabama

New line coach Bill Callahan will bring power-based schemes to Washington, and the 6-feet, 5-inch, 315-pounder has plenty of experience with that style of play from his time at Alabama. Although there are concerns with his previous knee injuries, Kouandjio is a great fit for the new and improved offensive line.

Round 5, Pick 141 — Martrell Spaight, linebacker, Arkansas

The 141st pick marked a turn toward building depth for McCloughan. Spaight’s selection strengthens the rotation at inside linebacker. At 6-feet tall and 236 pounds, he isn’t exactly as big as his counterparts in the 3-4 defensive scheme. Spaight only competed one full year as a starter at Arkansas, but he should see action on special teams.

Round 5, Pick 181 — Kyshoen Jarrett, safety, Virginia Tech

Washington wants a more hard-hitting secondary, and Jarrett is definitely defined by his physicality. McCloughan recruited veterans Jeron Johnson and Dashon Goldson earlier in the offseason, and Jarrett will play the role of the fiery, aggressive backup.

Round 6, Pick 182 — Tevin Mitchel, cornerback, Arkansas

Washington’s secondary notoriously lacks talent and depth; it was the worst in the NFL last year for touchdown passes conceded.  Another player drafted for secondary depth, Mitchel has experience playing both outside and inside against slot receivers.

Round 6, Pick 187 — Evan Spencer, wide receiver, Ohio State

Washington already has a crowded receiver corps with DeSean Jackson, Pierre Garcon, Andre Roberts, and Ryan Grant. With the addition of Jamison Crowder, it might be tough for Spencer to make his mark. However, he is a skilled blocker and may become an asset on special teams.

Round 7, Pick 222 — Austin Reiter, offensive lineman, South Florida

For their final pick in the draft, Washington stuck to their earlier script and added bulk. Reiter, a former center at South Florida, is slightly bigger than starting center Kory Lichtensteiger. Lichtensteiger needed backup, and Reiter fits Washington’s new mold.