Boselli did 26 reps of 225 lbs on the bench press and ran a 5.18 40-yard dash. That's all I could find for Tony, though I read multiple pieces that said Ogden's numbers were better across the board.
Ogden did 30 reps and ran a 5.05. He had a 31" vertical and a 9'5" broad jump.
Pace did 24 reps and rand in the 4.9's. He had a 30" vertical. Can't find anything else for him.
Thomas did 28 reps and ran a 4.92. He had a 33" vertical and a 9'2" broad jump.
Long did 37 reps and ran a 5.22. He had a 27.5" vertical and a 8'6" broad jump.
So Long is the strongest, but probably the worst "athlete" of the bunch. Ogden, Thomas, and Pace all seems to be comparable, with Ogden and Thomas being a little stronger. Boselli's information is really incomplete, but he's probably only slightly behind them.
By the way, I came across this quote when tracking down Pace's numbers:
I guess seeing how Pace turned out made Parcells reconsider. He didn't have a problem taking Long #1 overall in '08.That's because NFL teams in general -- and New York Jets general manager/coach Bill Parcells in particular -- aren't crazy about taking an offensive lineman first in the draft. The last time it happened was 29 years ago, when the Minnesota Vikings selected Southern California tackle Ron Yary.
For those that want to compare Brick's numbers, he didn't test at the combine, but his Pro Day numbers were:
8'11" broad jump
One thing I have noticed. The average lineman has gotten more athletic over the last decade or so. You used to go a few years without seeing a guy run under 5.00, now there are 3 or 4 every year. And there are more and more linemen that are clearing 30".
So there are more athletic linemen, fewer sacks, more athletic pass rushers, and an increase in exotic schemes on both sides of the ball. Again, it seems to me like a bunch of old coaches talking about the "good ol' days."
I've been conditioned to give very little weight to anecdotal evidence, which was all that was provided in the article.