Jerian Grant, Notre Dame: The 6-foot-5 point guard has ideal size for the position and uses it to his advantage. Grant utilizes his athleticism to attack off the bounce and has the length to cause havoc on the defensive end. He’ll need to refine his jumper this season but has ideal physical tools for the NBA. His younger brother, Jerami, was drafted in the second round of last year’s draft.
Olivier Hanlan, Boston College: Hanlan has an elite first step that allows him to attack the rim at a high level. He can score from all three levels but at 6-foot-4 he’ll need to develop into a point guard for the NBA.
Montrezl Harrell, Louisville: Harrell would have likely been a first round pick last season and could possibly jump into the lottery this year. He’s a high-energy power forward with athleticism and length. Perhaps the most impressive addition to his game last season was a mid-range jumper that he could knock down at a consistent rate. The 6-foot-8 power forward is a beast in the college game and should have a big season ahead, but will face some questions about his size for the next level.
Justin Jackson, North Carolina: A lengthy 6-foot-7 wing, Jackson is a standout shooter and scorer who can be quiet yet extremely effective. He’s a mature offensive player and knows when to look for his shot. Jackson will need to add bulk to his skinny frame this season.
Brice Johnson, North Carolina: Johnson is a big-time athlete who can finish above the rim on lobs or put-backs. He uses his athleticism to rebound and block shots down low. As a 6-foot-9 power forward, Johnson has NBA upside but can add some muscle this season to boost his stock.
Tyus Jones, Duke: Jones is a true point guard who can lead an offense and limit mistakes. He has a high basketball IQ and, as a result, has the ability to find the open teammate with ease. He’s a solid three-point shooter but lacks ideal measurables as a 6-foot-1 point guard without great quickness or leaping ability.
Jahlil Okafor, Duke: The giant, 7-foot freshman enters the season as a candidate for the top overall pick in this year’s draft. He’s an old-school bruiser who prefers to use his physicality down low to attack the defense. Okafor has excellent footwork and possesses an advanced post game for his age, but the question will be his ability to finish over length.
Marcus Paige, North Carolina: Paige is coming off a breakout sophomore year and will look to continue his momentum into this season. The southpaw was the majority of North Carolina’s offense last season and can attack the rim or knock down the three. As a 6-foot scoring guard, there’re some questions about his ability to become a true point guard, but he’s a solid floor general who can create his own offense.
Terry Rozier, Louisville: While he didn’t have a big freshman season, Rozier could have a breakout sophomore year with the departure of Russ Smith. He’s a good ball handler and athlete as a 6-foot-2 point guard. Rozier can stretch the floor with his jump shot although his shot selection can be questionable. He has some tools for the NBA, but he’ll need to show his ability to excel in a bigger role this season.
Justise Winslow, Duke: Winslow is an athletic wing with a high motor. He can defend the perimeter and has the length to disrupt passing lanes. At 6-foot-6, Winslow may be slightly undersized for an NBA small forward, but his length, athleticism, and motor should make him an elite defender and glue guy. He’ll look to develop his offensive game at Duke.
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