He was the only college football player in the nation who ranked first or second on his team in receiving, rushing and passing.
He put points on the board in eight different scenarios.
If you were running an NFL team, wouldn't you be interested in this guy?
The guy is Alcoa's Randall Cobb.
And, yes, lots of teams are interested in him.
On Friday - maybe even Thursday - Cobb finds out which team is the most interested.
From all indications, Cobb's decision to leave Kentucky after his junior year and enter the 2011 NFL draft was a sound one.
He has been invited to New York to experience the draft at Radio City Music Hall. He'll be joined by his Alcoa family: dad Randall Sr., mom Tina and two siblings.
"I'm just happy to have this opportunity,'' Cobb said in an interview this week. "Not many people have this opportunity.
"It's always been a dream. I can't say it was always something that I felt was real.''
It was a dream nurtured on the playing fields of Alcoa, where Cobb played on Tornado teams that won 55 of 60 games and four state championships.
It was a dream that bypassed nearby Neyland Stadium and detoured up I-75 to the University of Kentucky.
"I'm where I am for all the things Kentucky allowed me to do,'' Cobb said. "I loved every second up in Lexington.
"Everything happens for a reason. There's no telling where I'd be or what I'd be doing if I went somewhere else.''
Kentucky allowed Cobb to play quarterback, his initial dream, then move to receiver and become arguably the most versatile player in the draft.
In just three seasons, Cobb broke a school record with 37 career touchdowns. Five times he scored game-winning, come-from-behind touchdowns in the fourth quarter.
Get a load of his 2010 season:
He recorded an SEC single-season record of 2,396 all-purpose yards. He also led the SEC with 84 catches. He scored touchdowns by rushing, passing and receiving; returned a punt for a touchdown; and scored by running, receiving and passing on two-point conversions.
And, even by passing for a touchdown on a fake field-goal. Yes, NFL, on top of everything else, Cobb can hold for kicks.
"NFL teams only have 45-man rosters,'' Cobb said. "Most guys have to play special teams.''
Where can't he play?
"He was a tremendous defensive back,'' said Alcoa football coach Gary Rankin. "I'm not sure he couldn't go to the league as a defensive back.''
Rankin coached Cobb's final years at Alcoa. Nothing Cobb has achieved since has surprised him.
"I've had a lot of great players,'' Rankin said, "not only at Alcoa but at Riverdale in Murfreesboro, and a lot of them have played in the SEC.
"Randall is in the top two as having that total package.''
The other is defensive back Fernando Bryant, who starred at Alabama then started 109 of his 112 career games in the NFL.
"They're very similar in the type people they are, more so than just as athletes,'' Rankin said.
"Randall's just a little different (than other blue-chip players), and that's hard to put a pencil on. You've got to be a little different to play in the pros.''
Cobb's size isn't remarkable. He measured 5-foot-10 1/4 and 191 pounds at the NFL Combine in Indianapolis. His speed isn't world-class, though he was proud of running a 4.46 40-yard dash at the Combine.
"Some people had questioned my speed,'' he said. "I showed them they were wrong.''
No one ever has questioned his instinct or his competitive nature.
"If you put a ping-pong paddle in his hand, you're going to have to walk across the table and hit him in the mouth because he's going to compete with you.''
That's what Kentucky offensive coordinator Randy Sanders recently told a newspaper in Philadelphia.
Here's another Sanders opinion:
"I've been around guys who were more talented, but I've never been around anybody that was as good a natural football player as him.''
Sanders, as Tennessee fans are aware, has been around quite an array of football players over the years.
Cobb forever is grateful to Sanders for the confidence showed in him at Kentucky. Likewise, another former UT quarterback on the coaching staff in Lexington, Tee Martin.
"Coach Martin really transformed me into an actual receiver,'' Cobb said. "I was a raw talent the first couple of years. He helped me understand what a real receiver does.''
Cobb is rated by several draftniks as the No. 5 receiver in a class that has A.J. Green and Julio Jones clearly at the top.
Most forecasts project Cobb to go in the second round. Todd McShay of ESPN went so far as to put Cobb late in the first round.
Cobb has done nothing but help himself over the past few months.
He left UK in January for the prestigious Athletes' Performance facility in Phoenix. He spent roughly six weeks training with 30 or so of the top prospects in the draft.
Technique, speed, nutrition, relationships. Cobb said it was a great experience.
The Combine in Indianapolis wasn't as gruelling as he expected.
"It's all about competition,'' he said. "The teams want to see how well you compete, putting yourself up against other people.''
Since the Combine, he's spent most of his time in Lexington. UK's Pro Day attracted 26 NFL teams.
Cobb said he also was invited for workouts at Pittsburgh, Atlanta, the New York Jets and Baltimore.
His agent, Jimmy Sexton, just this week brokered him a deal with Adidas to help market a new line of cleats.
As the finish line to the process approaches, Cobb has no idea when it will end - the first round of the draft is Thursday, the second and third on Friday - or which team will call his name.
"It's pretty much wide open,'' he said. "If you talk to other guys, you find out you have teams that show interest and then you have teams that don't want anybody to know they're interested.''
And it still doesn't quite seem real yet.
"You dream big and then you pursue it,'' he said. "That's how you go about it.''