Boasting a strong and accurate arm, Woodson enters the season with a school record streak of 162 consecutive passes without an interception. Last season, he led the SEC with 270.4 passing yards per game and 31 touchdown passes. He threw for 3,515 yards while completing 63 percent of his attempts.
Last year's Heisman Trophy runner-up and Doak Walker Award recipient as the nation's top running back, McFadden has posted consecutive 1,000-yard rushing seasons. He rushed for 1,647 last season despite starting the year with a severely injured toe. He has exceeded 100 yards in a game 12 times in his career.
One of the most overused quotes in sports is that a backup player "could start for any other team." In Jones' case, it's the truth. Despite playing behind McFadden, Jones was second in the SEC in '06 with 1,168 rushing yards and he averaged 7.6 yards per carry.
A game-winning touchdown grab in the final seconds against Tennessee was one of his 59 catches a year ago. He amassed that many catches despite playing alongside two receivers that were first-round NFL draft choices. This year he will be the Tigers' top target.
A junior college transfer who played his first Division I-A season last year, he posted the second most tackles in the SEC with 207. He also had 85 solo tackles, which is the most of any returning player in the SEC.
One of the nation's premier middle linebackers, Goff is excellent against the run and pass. Last season he posted double-digit tackle totals in three games and never had fewer than five. He also had an interception and forced two fumbles.
If not for health issues, he'd likely be named All-American. Knee and ankle injuries forced him to miss more than half of last season, yet Arnold still notched three 'pancake' blocks and 20 knockdowns.
Equally adept and run and pass blocking, he posted 57 knockdown blocks and graded out at 84 percent last season. He recorded at least five knockdown blocks in six games, and six times he graded 100 percent for pass blocking.
Harvin could be a selection at running back or receiver if he specialized. But he's so effective, he can be used anywhere. As a freshman he gained 427 yards rushing, 428 yards receiving and averaged 11.4 yards for the 75 times he touched the ball. He's going to touch it more frequently this year.
Little was an all-conference selection in 2005. His totals dipped in '06 largely because of an injury that forced him to miss four games and limited his productivity in four others. He came on strong and recorded more than half of his rushing yardage in the last four games of last season, including a 119-yard performance against Tennessee.
A second-team All-SEC selection a year ago, Hall is coming off an excellent junior year in which he caught 62 passes for 1,056 yards and five touchdowns. He set a school record with seven 100-yard receiving games, including five in a row against Arkansas, Florida, Duke, Ole Miss and Tennessee.
He's quite literally grown into the role of an effective offensive lineman. At 6-foot-7, 351 pounds, he's the biggest LSU football player in history. He started 10 games last season and recorded 62 knockdowns and 22 "pancake" blocks for the Tigers, who last season led the SEC in total offense.
Joiner was a key, though often overlooked, figure in the Gators' national championship campaign. His 59 tackles led all Florida defensive backs, and he also had two interceptions. He'll have more responsibility this year as the only returning starter in the secondary.
Perhaps the fastest player in college football, Holliday's role in the offense is expected to increase significantly. Last season he averaged 12.3 yards on 14 rushes and 32.4 yards on five kickoff returns. He should get many more opportunities to touch the ball this season.