Our 40 Prospects in 40 Days series rolls on with a look at a standout corner from LSU."WhiteFanposts Fanshots Sections 2016 NFL DraftInjuriesFree AgencyGame FilmTampa Bay Buccaneers Draft Profile: CB Chandler Catanzaro Jersey , Greedy WilliamsNew,4commentsOur 40 Prospects in 40 Days series rolls on with a look at a standout corner from LSU.EDTShareTweetShareShareTampa Bay Buccaneers Draft Profile: CB, Greedy WilliamsDerick E. Hingle-USA TODAY SportsJust last week, new Buccaneers head coach Bruce Arians said he likes the idea of Carlton Davis and Vernon Hargreaves III serving as his two starting outside cornerbacks. He went on to say that the team would look for a nickel corner, rather than another outside guy. That would seem to rule out the selection of a corner in the first or second round of the draft, but we are in the middle of smokescreen season. Nothing that anyone says right now can be taken at face value, right?With that said, we dive into one of the draft’s top corners as our 40 Prospects in 40 Days series continues: LSU’s Andraez “Greedy” Williams.Greedy Williams’ CareerRated a four-star recruit out of Calvary Baptist Academy by ESPN, Scout and 247Sports, Williams chose LSU over the likes of Oklahoma, Texas A&M, Ole Miss, Tennessee and Nebraska. He redshirted as a freshman in 2016, but came on strong in 2017. He was one of the SEC’s top corners as a redshirt freshman, starting every game and finishing the year with 38 tackles, 17 passes defended and six interceptions. He was named by the media to the All-SEC First Team, while coaches selected him to the All-SEC Second Team. Additionally, he was a Third-Team AP All-American, which gave him plenty of buzz heading into his redshirt sophomore season in 2018. As a sophomore, the Shreveport native started 12 games, racking up 33 tackles, 11 passes defended and two interceptions. He was a finalist for the Jim Thorpe Award in addition to being selected as a First-Team All-American and an All-SEC First-Teamer. draft profile. That size helps with his stride, and his ability to use his hands helps him extensively in man coverage. As evidenced by his 28 passes defended and eight interceptions in two years, Williams doesn’t lack ball skills. His zone coverage isn’t as coveted as his man-to-man skills, but he is still plenty solid off the ball. His length, athleticism and speed are all pluses as he gets ready to make the leap to the next level. He has legitimate potential to be a team’s top corner, especially in what has become a pass-happy league.ConsAs previously mentioned, Williams was once talked about as a top-five pick. His stock has fallen as of late, though he is still in the early-to-mid first round range. Of course, there’s a reason for his declining stock. As analysts and presumably scouts have looked deeper at his film, poor tackling has stood out. In his profile of Williams for The Draft Network, Brad Kelly says the corner’s tackling and run support both leave a lot to be desired. For his tackling:For run support:Both of those issues are pretty significant, which is why selecting him in the top five no longer seems viable for any team. On top of those issues, Williams likely needs to add some weight and strength to his frame. He weighs in at just 185 pounds right now, which might make him vulnerable to being pushed around by the NFL’s bigger receivers.Why the Buccaneers Need HimDespite shortcomings in tackling and run support, Lance Zierlein of NFL.com still tabs Williams as an “instant starter” and a potential “CB1.” Right now, the Bucs have Carlton Davis and Vernon Hargreaves III set as their two outside corners. That’s a fine duo to enter the season with, but there isn’t a lot of depth there. Plus, with no long-term commitment to Hargreaves as of now, maybe Tampa Bay could use a guy like Williams. An outside duo of Davis and Williams, with Hargreaves at nickel or potentially rotating in on the outside for the next few years, sounds pretty intriguing. Williams seems to fit the mold of what the Bucs want in a cornerback these days, especially since they seem to be getting away from the undersized style that had been persistent in the recent past.Despite Williams’ size, athleticism and overall talent Jason Pierre-Paul Jersey , the Bucs might not be all that eager to draft a cornerback early — especially if Williams is going in the top 10. With the need for more talent up front, corner might not be much of an option even if Tampa Bay trades down in the first round. Now, if Williams falls hard for some reason and is available in the 20s or later first round/early second, maybe the Bucs make a move to bring him on board. Will It Happen?It doesn’t seem likely. Not too long ago, Greedy Williams seemed like a major fit for the Bucs with the No. 5 pick in the draft. Things changed rather quickly. Williams is excellent in coverage, but his problems with tackling and run support might remind Tampa Bay too much of Brent Grimes. Those traits don’t make him all that appealing in the first half of the first round, even with his coverage ability. Williams will likely be a success somewhere in the NFL, but the fit doesn’t seem to exist like everyone previously thought it did.The new coaching staff seems to be legitimately content with Davis and Hargreaves on the outside. Plus, with needs elsewhere, Williams and his projected draft slot don’t really make for a good fit with the Bucs. The Pittsburgh Steelers have been here before. Often in fact.A jarring early-season misstep filled with mental breakdowns and missed opportunity is kind of their thing.So too, it seems, is finding new ways to explain the erratic behavior of All-Pro wide receiver Antonio Brown.Even a day removed from a 42-37 home loss to Kansas City that dropped the two-time defending AFC North champions to 0-1-1, the talk didn't center on a defense that gave up a franchise-record tying six touchdown passes , but on the latest outburst by the talented if mercurial Brown.The four-time All-Pro — who caught nine passes for 67 yards against the Chiefs — responded to a tweet by a former team employee who suggested Brown wouldn't put up his eye-popping numbers without quarterback Ben Roethlisberger by suggesting "trade me let's find out."The post caused an immediate stir on social media but not in the Pittsburgh locker room, even after cameras caught Brown venting on the sideline in the second half and slowly trudging off the field even as his teammates celebrated Roethlisberger's diving 3-yard touchdown run with 1:59 to go that pulled the Steelers within five.Brown did not make himself available to media afterward and was nowhere to be found Monday, leaving his teammates to try and explain away his behavior. Again."I'm not worried about his frame of mind," veteran wide receiver Darrius Heyward-Bey said. "I know football is No. 1 to him. He works his butt off to be the great player that he is. As long as he brings that same energy in practice and brings that same energy to the game, I don't have any problem with him, because I've seen guys who don't care in this league and they don't last long."The issue with Brown has never been work ethic. The former sixth-round pick is the only player in NFL history to post five consecutive seasons with at least 100 receptions. Yet the 30-year-old has become increasingly volatile. During minicamp he complained about having the spotlight on him , then arrived at training camp in a helicopter . He called a reporter who noticed him limping off the field during workouts at Saint Vincent College — in full view of fans — a clown. Last Friday he issued a bizarre soliloquy about his status, calling himself "an exceptionalism" before adding he's "not an ordinary guy."Of that there is no doubt. And his teammates stress there is no issue with everything that comes with having Brown in the fold."AB is a hell of a player and I'm glad he plays for our team," defensive end Cam Heyward said. "It's as simple as that. I wouldn't trade him for anybody in the world."At the same time, Heyward made it a point to steer the topic away from Brown, who had nothing to do with Pittsburgh's defensive issues against the Chiefs."If we ain't talking about football, we're talking the wrong thing," Heyward said. "All this other stuff is beside the point."The point being the Steelers find themselves preparing for a Monday night trip to surprising Tampa Bay (2-0) at crossroads, familiar territory during their run to four straight playoff berths.Last fall, it was the national anthem debacle that preceded an overtime loss to Chicago. Two years ago they started 2-0 only to get drilled on the road in Philadelphia by a rookie quarterback named Carson Wentz. In 2015 they celebrated the first day of October by blowing a fourth-quarter lead at home to Baltimore. Back in 2014 they allowed Tampa Bay's Mike Glennon to spark a late rally at Heinz Field, one of two games the Buccaneers would win all season.Each time, the Steelers chose patience over panic. Each time, they recovered to reach the postseason."I think you panic when you know you've lost control," Heyward Bey said. "We haven't lost control."Maybe, but it looked like that way at times against Kansas City. The secondary, playing without injured veteran cornerback Joe Haden, looked flat-footed at times and lost at others. There was no pass rush to speak of — the only sack came when Chiefs quarterback Patrick Mahomes crashed into nose tackle Daniel McCullers. After spending camp talking about improved communication, the Steelers spent plenty of time looking at each other before Mahomes snapped the ball, as if trying to figure out where they were supposed to go."We've got to make sure we're on top of each other," cornerback Mike Hilton said. "We've got to make sure we know what we're doing so explosive plays like we gave up yesterday don't happen all the time. It's a copycat league, so some team might be doing the same thing Kansas City did."A team like, say, the Buccaneers. Tampa Bay is unbeaten thanks in large part to 35-year-old quarterback Ryan Fitzpatrick, who has gone over 400 yards in each of Tampa Bay's first two games. What looked like a mismatch two weeks ago looks far different now."It's a big week," Heyward-Bey said. "It's a Monday night game. It's prime time against a team that's thrown for a lot of yards and scored a lot of touchdowns and are confident. We've got to find a way to light our fire and put theirs out."