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Shwiggydog's Mock Draft

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Updated: 6/26/14 3:15 pm

Player | Ht | Wt | Pos | Team | Age

Andrew Wiggins

  1. Cleveland | Andrew Wiggins | 6-8 | 200 | SF | Kansas | 19

He was overrated a bit coming into college, but nonetheless still has the potential to be a very, very good player. His athleticism is off the charts and should help him make a big impact on both sides of the court. There is no way he gets past the top 3 picks, with Cleveland at #1 a possibility. The only concern I have with Wiggins is that multiple scouts have questioned his apparently nonexistent killer instinct, and that is what could separate him from being Gerald Green or Scottie Pippen. He probably has the next most potential after Embiid, whose potential has a possibility to be unfulfilled because of injury issues. Comparison: Paul George
Jabari Parker

  2. Milwaukee | Jabari Parker | 6-9 | 240 | SF/PF | Duke | 19

Jabari is a safer pick than Wiggins, it seems, although that doesn't make Wiggins extremely risky. It just speaks to the outstanding polish and maturity that Parker possesses. He likely will be taken after Wiggins much like Melo was after LeBron in 2003, but still, Parker seems to be one of the surer things in this draft thanks to his offensive prowess, and also most likely will be taken in the top 3. Philadelphia will get the last of the three of him, Wiggins, and Embiid that didn't get selected in the first two picks, and Parker seems like he will be that guy. He could bring a lot of character to a rebuilding Philadelphia program that looked more like a D-League All-Star team than an NBA team last season. Comparison: Carmelo Anthony
Joel Embiid

  3. *Philadelphia | Joel Embiid | 7-0 | 250 | C | Kansas | 20

Joel Embiid is projected to be one of the best big men in the league in a few years, regardless of where he lands. He has only been playing basketball for a few years and his game has already been growing at a staggering pace on both ends of the floor. He looked good in workouts before his recent foot injury that will require surgery. Embiid will probably still go early in the lottery, but #1 is likely not an option anymore. Nevertheless, he has the most potential of anyone in this draft class and hopefully will be able to get past this hurdle and reach his huge potential. Comparison: David Robinson
Dante Exum

  4. Orlando | Dante Exum | 6-6 | 196 | PG/SG | Australia | 19

Exum had exceptional numbers at the Combine, and looks to fit the mold of the athletic brand of point guards the NBA has been ruled by the last couple of years. Orlando seems like a real possibility at #4, as Jameer Nelson is likely out the door this summer, and he could join Victor Oladipo to create a formidable backcourt. His athleticism and size stand out at the point guard position, and he could look to MCW as an example on how to affect his position at his size at the next level. I think Orlando could give him the PT and room for error to allow him to blossom into a great player. Comparison: Larry Hughes
Noah Vonleh

  5. Utah | Noah Vonleh | 6-9 | 247 | PF | Indiana | 19

Vonleh still seems like a bit of an enigma to me. I didn't like Indiana's poor play this year, but that could just speak to the lack of talent surrounding Vonleh. I don't like the Bosh comparison, though- this site compared Jordan Hill to Chris Bosh in 2009- it doesn't seem extremely tangible. At this point, his defense is ahead of his offense, nevertheless he seems to be a pretty hard working and willing, coachable prospect, and because of that, I think he will end up going pretty high. His mid/long range shooting looks decent and he could really take off much like Bosh's has if he indeed does put in the work. His measurements at the Combine were also extremely impressive- and that's an understatement, they were nuts- and he could be a building block for whoever picks him. Comparison: Jordan Hill
Marcus Smart

  6. *Boston | Marcus Smart | 6-3 | 227 | PG | Oklahoma State | 20

Smart could have gone #1 in last year's weaker draft class, but he decided to stick around and play another year at OK State. Despite a incident at Texas Tech in which he shoved a fan, he still seems to be near the top of most draft boards. He's a versatile player who can fill up the stat sheet and do what his team needs him to do in order to win. The Lakers ought to be looking to choose a guy who can potentially be their guy in a few years, and Smart seems like he would be able to fit the bill with his leadership skills and his will to win. It also wouldn't hurt learning from the likes of Kobe Bryant and Steve Nash. Comparison: Lance Stephenson
Julius Randle

  7. LA Lakers | Julius Randle | 6-9 | 250 | PF | Kentucky | 19

Randle helped a Kentucky team that sort of underachieved during the regular season reach the NCAA Finals, where they lost against UConn. That was no small feat, however, as most of their key minutes were used up by a group of freshmen led by Randle. He dominated the college level and looks to be a force at power forward in the pros with his talent on the low block and on the boards. He might not ever be a plus defender, but his potential offensive impact is so significant that none of the lottery teams should overlook him, as he could be killing them in a few years in the other team's jersey. It seems like he has the work ethic to overcome/put to rest the criticism of his game, and it wouldn't be surprising to see him end up as a very solid starter at the next level. If Boston's feelings towards Aaron Gordon are not just a smokescreen, I can actually see Randle slipping down the lottery akin to Andre Drummond falling to 9 in 2012. Comparison: Zach Randolph
Elfrid Payton

  8. Sacramento | Elfrid Payton | 6-4 | 185 | PG | Louisiana Lafayette | 20

Payton is a solid defender, athletic, and unselfish- some valuable attributes for a point guard. He has looked impressive in college despite playing at a smaller school, as well as in events for Team USA, and could be the long-term answer at the point for the team that selects him. Like Ennis, he seems to have the tools needed to be a starter in the league and perhaps even has a bit more potential than Ennis because of his already impressive defense. I can't really see Rose coming back and having a clean bill of health for the next few years, so Payton would be a great PG they could pick up in the draft this year to fill some of those lost minutes without having to worry too much about re-upping Kirk Hinrich or DJ Augustin. Comparison: Eric Bledsoe
Doug McDermott

  9. *Charlotte | Doug McDermott | 6-7 | 220 | SF | Creighton | 22

Dougie is an incredible scorer that will almost assuredly face problems defensively in the pros. But, for a guy who can so efficiently put the ball in the hole, I don't see him slipping past the mid-first round, with the late-lottery as a very likely landing spot. Despite his defensive shortcomings, I think he will do enough on offense for any given NBA team to be able to stick around in the NBA for a long time. I can see him going from #9 to about #12. Comparison: Wally Szczerbiak
Aaron Gordon

  10. *Orlando | Aaron Gordon | 6-9 | 220 | PF | Arizona | 18

Gordon has been overrated and underrated by many draft enthusiasts, but I think he will end up somewhere in between, which will likely drive some to label him as a bust in the future. His defense is pretty solid at this point, and his offensive abilities have a ton of time to develop as he is only 18 years old, so I think Sacramento should definitely consider him here, as their power forward position has been a bit of a question mark the last few years and he could bring some much needed front court defense to their squad. Boston is reportedly pretty high on him, and if they don't trade their pick, Gordon could be their guy. Comparison: Shawn Marion
Zach LaVine

  11. *Chicago | Zach LaVine | 6-6 | 180 | PG/SG | UCLA | 19

LaVine had an OK freshman season for UCLA, but despite that, he has declared for the draft and is likely looking at a team in the late lottery to mid first round as his destination. I personally think he should slip, but teams are going to overrate him because of his athletic ability. He has a decent stroke and crazy athleticism, and I think a system like Phoenix's would be a beneficial place to start his career. He might not make much of a significant impact for a few years, if ever, though. Should Boston take Gordon, I think Sacramento could be where he ends up, if they don't trade it as well. I can also see Charlotte taking a chance on him at #9 because his "upside" likely outclasses other available players at that point. Comparison: Shannon Brown/Jared Cunningham
Rodney Hood

  12. *Philadelphia | Rodney Hood | 6-8 | 208 | SF | Duke | 21

Hood could land somewhere near the end of the lottery despite his apparent lack of defense, but I'm not buying it. He can shoot the 3 exceptionally well, but that seems to be about it. His wingspan was lacking at the combine, and he looks like just an OK athlete. I think he'll end up being a bust unless he shows some more commitment to improve on the defensive end. Comparison: Martell Webster
Nik Stauskas

  13. *Minnesota | Nik Stauskas | 6-6 | 207 | SG | Michigan | 20

Stauskas has developed from a catch and shoot guy to a guy who can score in a bunch of ways, and he also has tripled his assist rate. I think he is going to land in the teens somewhere and be able to contribute fairly quickly thanks to his ability to shoot the ball. Orlando could take him near the end of the lottery much like they took JJ Redick around this spot in 2006, and he could help fulfill their need for shooting and spacing. Unless McDermott slips to 12, I think Stauskas to Orlando is the best fit for them at that point as a shooter who can back up both guard spots. Comparison: JJ Redick
TJ Warren

  14. *Phoenix | TJ Warren | 6-8 | 220 | SF | NC State | 20

Warren was one of the top scorers in college basketball this year at about 25 a game, and will likely be able to retain that ability at the next level. He is a hard worker on both ends and can play on and off the ball- a plus for a guy who is known as a scorer. He isn't the quickest or most athletic guy, but will likely still be able to command a mid round pick. If he doesn't go somewhere in the mid-first round, I don't think Memphis or Utah will let him slip by them, as they both need scoring from the small forward position. Comparison: Caron Butler/John Salmons
Dario Saric

  15. *Atlanta | Dario Saric | 6-10 | 225 | SF/PF | Croatia | 20

Saric is of the point forward mold that has had significant impacts on good teams, for example Toni Kukoc with the mid-90's Bulls, Hedo Turkoglu on the 2009 Orlando Magic team, Boris Diaw in Phoenix, and so on. A guy that is as tall as he is at 6-10 with the skills he possesses will likely not slide too far on draft night. I think Minnesota looks to take a chance on him at #13 if he's still available. If the "I'm not leaving Europe unless LA or Boston drafts me" rumblings are true, he could slip. Think of Fran Vazquez or Yi Jianlian as past examples of this tomfoolery. Comparison: Toni Kukoc
Gary Harris

  16. *Denver | Gary Harris | 6-4 | 205 | SG | Michigan St. | 19

Harris measured shorter than expected at the combine, which will likely scare off a few scouts. But, Harris has the skills package to be a valuable 2-way guard in terms of three point shooting and defense, and could be a great pick down the line even if he slips a bit on draft night. I think Philadelphia at #10 is a solid possibility because they need a starting 2-guard, but if that doesn't happen, he could fall pretty much anywhere in the mid-first round. Comparison: Courtney Lee
Jusuf Nurkic

  17. *Boston | Jusuf Nurkic | 6-11 | 280 | C | Bosnia & Herzegovina | 20

Nurkic is humongous. I don't know if he'll stay in the draft if he is just going to be a second round pick, but I'm thinking when he does come to the NBA, he's going to be a brick wall much like Nikola Pekovic is for the Timberwolves. He is big, has a decent post game, and can rebound- a worthy set of abilities for a big man. Comparison: Zaza Pachulia
Adreian Payne

  18. *Phoenix | Adreian Payne | 6-10 | 240 | PF | Michigan St. | 23

Payne is a hard-working, high-class guy who I'm sure many teams would like to get their hands on. He is a strong big who can shoot the three and hit the boards, and he should be able to come in and play decent minutes right away in a supporting role thanks to his experience in college. Chicago seems like a potential landing spot for Payne, as Boozer seems to be a likely candidate for the amnesty clause this summer. Comparison: Markieff Morris
Shabazz Napier

  19. *Denver | Shabazz Napier | 6-0 | 175 | PG | UConn | 23

Napier capped off a very impressive 4 year college career with an NCAA championship and MVP honors, and looks to sneak up team's draft boards. He has proven that he is a winner, and whether he starts or comes off the bench, he likely will be an important contributor for his team. Miami could look to him to potentially replace Mario Chalmers or Norris Cole should they be out the door anytime soon, and the 2 college championships already on his resume could possibly guarantee him some key time in playoff action early in his NBA career. I also see Memphis as a potential destination, as their backup point guard spot has been a bit weak as of late. Napier would definitely be an upgrade over Nick Calathes because of his prowess on both ends of the court, in addition to his leadership. Comparison: Derek Fisher
Tyler Ennis

  20. Toronto | Tyler Ennis | 6-2 | 180 | PG | Syracuse | 20

Prior to the draft lottery, I was sure that Ennis would end up in Orlando eventually, but with the Magic now slated to pick at #4, Dante Exum seems more and more like their guy. Ennis has a pretty decent chance of falling out of the lottery, but he has the tools to be a solid NBA starter someday. He is a smart, unselfish, and mature floor general that takes care of the ball and can hit from outside with good accuracy. He may initially find himself as a backup, but like I said, he has the tools to start someday. Comparison: Jose Calderon
Glenn Robinson III

  21. *Oklahoma Cty | Glenn Robinson III | 6-7 | 211 | SF | Michigan | 20

Athletic wings who are unselfish and have the ability to score and defend seem to be the types of athletic players that are generally able to stick in the league. I think Robinson falls under this category, and he should land somewhere in the late first round to early second. Comparison: Jimmy Butler
Clint Capela

  22. Memphis | Clint Capela | 6-11 | 222 | PF/C | Switzerland | 20

I don't know much about Capela due to his international prospect status, but he has a solid wingspan and body, is pretty athletic, and looks like he can play defense. And, once he gains a bit more weight, he likely will play center. Ian Mahinmi sounds like a good comparison to me, and if that comes to fruition, he could end up being one of the best backup bigmen in the league. I can see Miami going after him with #26 if he's still available and stashing him for a few years until he's beefed up & ready to play NBA ball. Their question marks from the wing with Shane Battier and potentially Ray Allen leaving can be settled by signing someone like Jodie Meeks, Alan Anderson, or Vince Carter in free agency, and they can look to focus in on a big man in the draft. Comparison: Ian Mahinmi
James Young

  23. *Utah | James Young | 6-6 | 215 | SG | Kentucky | 19

A few months ago, it looked as if Young would slip on draft night, but I think his solid NCAA tournament play and impressive combine measurements are going to make a lot of teams go after him. Denver has a need at starting shooting guard, and Young could fulfill that for them. I'm not extremely high on him despite impressive measurements, however. He seems like he is going to be one of those Marcus Thornton/Nick Young-type volume scorers at the next level that has a hard time sticking with one franchise. Comparison: Nick Young
Jordan Adams

  24. *Miami | Jordan Adams | 6-5 | 209 | SG | UCLA | 20

Adams knows how to put the ball in the hole. Despite his impressive play to end the NCAA season, his combine measurements exposed a lack of athleticism that could limit him on both ends at the next level and cause him to drop to the second round of the draft. Still, he can shoot the ball, and could be one of the better players from the second round this year. His efficiency could catapult him into the first. Comparison: Voshon Lenard
KJ McDaniels

  25. Houston | KJ McDaniels | 6-6 | 196 | SF | Clemson | 21

His athleticism allowed him to average a crazy 2.8 blocks per game at 6 foot 6 inches, and he could be one of the biggest sleepers from this draft class. Many GMs reportedly are fairly high on him becoming one of those pesky LeBron/Durant bother-ers. He could end up sneaking into the first round if one team really buys into this idea. Comparison: Bruce Bowen
Jerami Grant

  26. Charlotte | Jerami Grant | 6-8 | 214 | SF | Syracuse | 20

Grant looks like he'll be able to play fairly well at the NBA level as an athletic Thaddeus Young-type player, and I'm sure any team would like to add a guy like that. He has NBA blood in him, which ideally should help him transition from college to the pros, but I'll still always be leery of Syracuse draft prospects after what we have seen from guys like Wesley Johnson, Jonny Flynn, Hakim Warrick, and Fab Melo in the pros. Comparison: Rodney Carney
Kyle Anderson

  27. *Phoenix | Kyle Anderson | 6-9 | 230 | SF | UCLA | 20

"Slo-Mo", as they call him, really shined in the NCAA tournament this year for UCLA and looks to be creeping up draft boards. Despite his slow pace to his game, he is a steady, solid player who will likely be fairly high on many teams' draft boards. The Hawks could use a playmaker like Anderson on their team to distribute the ball around more on the wing. Comparison: Hedo Turkoglu
Mitch McGary

  28. LA Clippers | Mitch McGary | 6-10 | 266 | C | Michigan | 22

He was at one time considered a possible lottery pick by nbadraft.net, but the hype settled a bit and McGary just looks like a solid big man who has a great motor and size and could be an absolute bother of a matchup to opposing big men, like Steven Adams has been for OKC this year. He's likely looking at an early second round selection. Comparison: Nick Collison
PJ Hairston

  29. Oklahoma Cty | PJ Hairston | 6-5 | 228 | SG | USA | 21

I like the Shabazz comparison because of his character concerns, as well as his "bully ball" type of play on offense against lesser competition (D-League.) He's an interesting prospect because of his size (230 lbs at 6-4) & ability to score, but I think attitude concerns will cause him to slip. If he can put it all together, he could end up being a second round steal much like Lance Stephenson has turned out to be for the Pacers after they drafted him in the second round in 2010. I think MJ takes a look at him with Charlotte's #24 because of his shooting and scoring ability from the wing as well as his UNC roots. Comparison: Shabazz Muhammad
Bogdan Bogdanovic

  30. San Antonio | Bogdan Bogdanovic | 6-6 | 205 | SG | Serbia | 22

Bogdan can shoot. He will be a candidate for a draft-and-stash in the second round and could end up coming over to the states and making a significant enough impact on the wing to command >20 minutes per game. Comparison: Carlos Delfino/Sergey Karasev
Vasilje Micic

  31. Milwaukee | Vasilje Micic | 6-6 | 202 | PG | Serbia | 20

A pure point guard who has the court vision to lead a team, not to mention his impressive size at that position. Milwaukee could take a flier on him with one of their many second round picks. Comparison: Grievis Vasquez
Cleanthony Early

  32. *Philadelphia | Cleanthony Early | 6-7 | 210 | SF/PF | Wichita State | 23

A solid tourney showing likely guarantees the senior Shocker forward a first-round spot. He can score inside and out, but unfortunately is of the dreaded "tweener" label as teams don't know whether he'll guard the 3 or the 4 at the next level. Comparison: Marcus Morris
CJ Wilcox

  33. *Cleveland | CJ Wilcox | 6-5 | 201 | SG | Washington | 23

Wilcox can shoot. San Antonio can harness that shooting talent and likely make Wilcox a better player than he is supposed to be. I think Wilcox would be a good fit for San Antonio, but then again, who wouldn't be? SAS could also very well go international stash on this pick to prepare for the future without Timmy D. Also, I'm a bit of a homer in regards to Wilcox because he's the first Pleasant Grove high schooler to vie for an NBA spot, so I hope he finds a good NBA home that can maximize his skills. Comparison: Danny Green
Jordan Clarkson

  34. *New York | Jordan Clarkson | 6-4 | 186 | PG/SG | Missouri | 22

A versatile guard who had the ball in his hands quite a bit at Missouri. If a team is looking for a point guard with size, Clarkson could be a sneaky pickup because of his potential ability to fill up the stat sheet. His turnover rate and 3 point shooting are areas of concern, much like they were for Michael Carter-Williams last year. Unfortunately for Clarkson, I don't see a team giving him so much room for error like Philadelphia did with MCW, so I don't really see him panning out unless that happens. Comparison: Javaris Crittenton
Spencer Dinwiddie

  35. *Memphis | Spencer Dinwiddie | 6-6 | 205 | PG/SG | Colorado | 21

What a great mustache. Unfortunately that doesn't guarantee anything in the NBA draft. However, Dinwiddie is a skilled 6-6 combo guard that is likely going second round because of a knee injury to end the season. Don't be fooled, though, as he could become a rotation guy in the league if he works to quiet claims about his lack of consistency and shaky ball-handling. Comparison: (present-day) Shaun Livingston
Thanasis Antetokounmpo

  36. *Milwaukee | Thanasis Antetokounmpo | 6-6 | 205 | SF | Greece | 22

I feel like somebody is going to take this guy way too early because of his last name. And no, it's not because it's very long. It's because his brother is looking like one of the best 2013 draft picks for the Bucks at the moment at just 19 years old. But you already know that, because if you're reading this, you likely follow the NBA. Anyway, Thanasis is a few years older than Giannis and likely doesn't have as much potential as his brother. Regardless, I think he'll still get drafted and maybe even play a bit for some team thanks to his length and positive experience in the D-League. Comparison: Luc Mbah a Moute
DeAndre Daniels

  37. *Toronto | DeAndre Daniels | 6-8 | 195 | SF | UConn | 22

Another UConn player that raised his stock during the NCAA tournament. Daniels was the x-factor for UConn's championship run in the tourney, and has shown an ability to knock down shots and get to the rim. His defense also wasn't half bad. He could sneak into the late first round depending on how he fares in workouts, but I have him slotted somewhere in the early second round. Comparison: DeMarr Johnson
Semaj Christon

  38. Detroit | Semaj Christon | 6-3 | 186 | PG | Xavier | 21

Kind of nuts this guy was once compared to John Wall on this site, but it makes a bit of sense looking at his strengths (good first step, athletic, transition finisher, good defender) vs. his weaknesses (foremost being that he can't really shoot) sort of looks like John Wall on paper. I think Wall's explosiveness, leadership, and speed is what puts him at a different level, though. Christon still could become a good backup at the next level that can provide tenacious defense off of the bench, however. The second round is likely his destination. Comparison: Patrick Beverley
Nikola Jokic

  39. *Philadelphia | Nikola Jokic | 6-11 | 255 | PF/C | Serbia | 19

Comparison: Nikola Vucevic
Jarnell Stokes

  40. *Minnesota | Jarnell Stokes | 6-8 | 260 | PF | Tennessee | 20

Stokes seems like he could be a serviceable big man if he ends up staying in the draft. There was this little gem on a University of Tennessee blog, though: "I met with Coach and talked to some people I trust somebody like Tobias Harris, and the advice he told me was that a first-round talent so don't settle for the second round." At this point, I don't think he can withdraw from the draft anymore, so he must be pretty confident about a team taking him in the first round. Even if he doesn't go in the first 30 picks, I can see him going fairly soon after, and end up contributing immediately much like DeJuan Blair did as a rookie in 2009-10. He's a heavy but strong & powerful big man who can hit the boards and play within a system. His post game also isn't half bad. Comparison: DeJuan Blair
Walter Tavares

  41. Denver | Walter Tavares | 7-3 | 260 | C | Spain | 22

Long and raw. He could find a spot on a young team in need of some length, but overseas is probably a more realistic destination for him even if he gets drafted. Comparison: Rudy Gobert
Artem Klimenko

  42. *Houston | Artem Klimenko | 7-0 | 245 | C | Russia | 20

Comparison: Timofey Mosgov
Markel Brown

  43. Atlanta | Markel Brown | 6-4 | 185 | SG | Oklahoma State | 22

Markel Brown is an explosive off guard who will likely be on SportsCenter Top 10 plays a few times in his career. He will likely fall to the second round. Philadelphia could look to use one of their 1,000 second round selections on him to help to inject some athleticism and excitement into their backcourt. Comparison: Allan Ray
Damien Inglis

  44. *Brooklyn | Damien Inglis | 6-9 | 240 | SF/PF | France | 19

He can't really shoot, but he has great length and size and I can definitely see some team taking a chance on him in the second round and seeing how he fares in summer league. Comparison: Christian Eyenga
James McAdoo

  45. Charlotte | James McAdoo | 6-9 | 230 | PF | North Carolina | 21

If he declared for the draft a few years ago, he likely would have been a lotto pick. He stayed a few more years, though, and his stock plummeted because he didn't really improve at all. He has skills, but not the consistency to back them up. He might even end up undrafted. Despite that, he has good athleticism and is a hustle guy, and he could impress a team enough to get an invite to summer league. Comparison: Anthony Randolph
Deonte Burton

  46. *LA Lakers | Deonte Burton | 6-1 | 193 | PG/SG | Nevada | 23

A PG who is more of a scorer than a distributor, much like former Nevada and current Hornets guard Ramon Sessions, Burton could be one of the steals from the second round this year's draft. Comparison: Ramon Sessions
Jabari Brown

  47. *New Orleans | Jabari Brown | 6-4 | 215 | SG | Missouri | 21

He is a good scorer, but unfortunately that's about it. He will probably land in the second round somewhere. Comparison: Kevin Murphy
Johnny O'Bryant

  48. *Atlanta | Johnny O'Bryant | 6-8 | 257 | PF/C | LSU | 21

Comparison: Tiny Gallon
Khem Birch

  49. Chicago | Khem Birch | 6-9 | 209 | PF | UNLV | 21

Comparison: Reggie Evans
Nick Johnson

  50. Phoenix | Nick Johnson | 6-3 | 198 | SG | Arizona | 21

The concerns with Johnson are his height because he likely projects as a 2-guard at the next level. He didn't do enough to look like a PG and his measured length was just alright which will probably limit him on defense, so the second round is likely his destination with all of these shaky attributes. He is an athletic guy, though, who was one of the best players on one of the best teams in the nation in college, so he'll hopefully find a home somewhere in the league. Overseas ball isn't all bad, though. Comparison: Fred Jones
Dwight Powell

  51. *New York | Dwight Powell | 6-11 | 235 | PF | Stanford | 23

He projects as a stretch 4 at the next level, should he command a second round pick. Some scouts will be leery of his potential ability to progress as a player due to his decline between his junior and senior years at Stanford. Comparison: Ryan Kelly
Patric Young

  52. *Philadelphia | Patric Young | 6-10 | 247 | PF/C | Florida | 22

An absolute physical specimen. He has the strength, hustle, and will to win to find a home at the next level despite his offensive limitations and whether or not he is actually drafted. I can see Philadelphia using one of their many second-round picks on him to add toughness and solid defense to their frontcourt. Comparison: Ivan Johnson
Roy Devyn Marble

  53. *Minnesota | Roy Devyn Marble | 6-6 | 192 | SG | Iowa | 21

Comparison: Josh Selby
Nemanja Dangubic

  54. *San Antonio | Nemanja Dangubic | 6-8 | 195 | SG | Serbia | 21

CJ Fair

  55. *Charlotte | CJ Fair | 6-8 | 218 | SF | Syracuse | 23

Comparison: CJ Miles
DeAndre Kane

  56. *Orlando | DeAndre Kane | 6-4 | 200 | PG/SG | Iowa St. | 25

I think Kane could find himself in a decent NBA role despite his age thanks to his solid size, versatility, and athletic ability. I see him becoming one of the best second round picks from this draft. Toronto could use some PG insurance with Lowry possibly leaving this summer, and Kane could be their guy at #37. Comparison: Mardy Collins
Jordan Bachynski

  57. Indiana | Jordan Bachynski | 7-2 | 248 | C | Arizona St. | 24

Josh Huestis

  58. *Philadelphia | Josh Huestis | 6-8 | 215 | SF/PF | Stanford | 22

Sean Kilpatrick

  59. *Brooklyn | Sean Kilpatrick | 6-4 | 220 | SG | Cincinnati | 24

Comparison: Vander Blue/Jacob Pullen
Isaiah Austin

  60. *Brooklyn | Isaiah Austin | 7-1 | 220 | PF/C | Baylor | 20

A long lanky big man who could contribute to a team much like we saw Alexis Ajinca do for the Pelicans this year. He's a guy who can block some shots and hit some mid-range jumpers, and he could end up being an important rotation piece should he continue to develop his skills & his thin frame. Comparison: Alexis Ajinca