ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — The planning for eventual life without Peyton Manning has revolved around Brock Osweiler since he was the Broncos’ second-round pick in 2012. But the passage of time and a new coaching staff changes the dynamic a bit. Manning still has one year left on his contract; if he flourishes in 2015, it’s not out of the question he could be back under center in 2016 — by which time Osweiler’s contract would have expired. That could potentially lead to a decision to move on — which would be understandable on his part, since after three seasons and counting, Osweiler wants a chance. Is it tough on him? Yes and no, he said at the end of the regular season. “Yes, because I love to compete and I’m very confident in my abilities, and I see other guys in my draft class playing very well, and I know I can do that same thing, so I want to go out there and compete and do that.” Of the nine quarterbacks taken in the first six rounds of the 2012 draft, Osweiler is the only one still awaiting his first NFL start. Five of the eight others have already made at least one postseason start apiece. “At the same time, I realize that I’m in a different situation,” Osweiler said. “And I realize the situation that I’m in. That’s where the ‘no’ part comes in, because the things that I’ve been able to learn while sitting behind [Manning] and being a No. 2 rather than a No. 1 is something that those guys haven’t learned, or will never learn. “I think that I’m in the ultimate situation. I’m very thankful for it. And we’ll just see where the future goes.” And if that future involves the Broncos picking another quarterback in the 2015 draft, here’s a few names that could be on their radar: Read our Draft Prospect Profiles on quarterbacks Bryce Petty, Garrett Grayson and Brett Hundley for more on them. SEAN MANNION School: Oregon State Height: 6-foot-6 Weight: 229 Notes: A sizzling Pro Day could help his prospects, but at the Senior Bowl, he struggled, often taking way too long to get set in the pocket before throwing. When he gets the ball away, he’s accurate — a 65.3 percent passer the last three seasons. Turnovers have also been a problem; at Oregon State he had a career interception rate of one every 34.04 passes and also … – Click Here To Visit Article Source