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The Lead’s Final 2018 NBA Mock Draft

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1. Phoenix Suns – DeAndre Ayton, C, Arizona

 

Perhaps the most athletic seven-footer to come along this decade, Ayton has every tool necessary to become a generational talent in the league. At 7’1″, 260 pounds, Ayton moves like a small forward while simultaneously using his massive frame and sheer strength to power over opposing defenders. Though his three point percentage wasn’t stellar at Arizona, his form is fundamentally sound for a big, and I expect him to develop into an inside out threat with the ability to pass out of double teams effectively.

While his defense was far from exceptional this year, many of his struggles at that end have been blown out of proportion, as he was asked to guard forwards in Arizona’s scheme, which hampered his physical advantages. With awesome mobility and a basketball body built by the gods, it is difficult to see Ayton’s defense not becoming at least average under an NBA system. It is fair to pencil in Ayton at number 1.

2. Sacramento Kings – Marvin Bagley III, PF/C, Duke

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With a growing belief that front offices in the top 3 will pass on Luka Doncic, Bagley appears to be the frontrunner for the Kings. Sacramento is invested in De’Aaron Fox, Buddy Field, and Bogdan Bogdanovic long term, which leaves the frontcourt wide open for Bagley to step in. Arguably the most NBA ready prospect offensively in the draft, Bagley’s motor allows him to grab an abundance of rebounds and manufacture easy buckets. Though his outside game is still developing and he essentially only uses his left hand, Bagley will nonetheless produce offense right from the jump and serve as a monster on the boards. He has major strides to make at the defensive end, but Bagley seems like the best fit for a Sacramento team trying to establish a talented young core.

3. Atlanta Hawks – Trae Young, PG, Oklahoma

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Before you overreact to Young going this high, remember that this is a mock draft and not a big board. Based on the information I have obtained from sources that have proven to be reliable, Young is the most likely candidate for the Hawks at the third pick.

According to Hawk front office members, they have had their eye on Young even before the lottery process began, and where they landed in the lottery would not change their pick. Though they could potentially trade down and get him later in the lottery, Atlanta is fully committed to Young as their franchise point guard it appears.

Dennis Schroder has already vocalized his desire to be traded this offseason, which would leave the PG spot as Young’s to lose. The bust predicament is obviously a concern, but Young’s quick release, limitless range, and passing ability are all translatable skills that will hopefully save him from becoming the next Jimmer Fredette. As long as he isn’t a defensive liability to the point of unplayability, Young should provide entertainment in Atlanta on a nightly basis.

4. Memphis Grizzlies – Michael Porter Jr., SF, Missouri

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The Grizzlies aren’t quite in a full fledged rebuild yet (at least in their FO eyes), as Gasol and Conley both have a few good years left in them. So instead of taking a big that would come off the bench due to Gasol’s presence, the Grizzlies roll the dice with Porter Jr., who can start right from day 1. His injuries are scary, but if he is cleared as totally healthy in the pre-draft process, expect to see Porter go in the top 5.

Porter fits the paradigm of some of the league’s best players (Durant, Giannis) in the fact that he has the ball skills and speed of a guard but the size of a PF/C. His physical makeup and scoring ability alone warrant a top five pick, and it’s going to be extremely hard for a team in the top five to pass up on the opportunity to draft the former number one ranked player in the country.

5. Dallas Mavericks – Luka Doncic, F/G, Real Madrid

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Doncic’s credentials are unmatched in comparison to his counterparts, but some serious question marks surround his ability to matchup on defense at the next level. He doesn’t possess the athleticism or quickness that are a staple in this lottery, but he does offer the vision and passing ability that no other player in this draft possesses.

The European prodigy has an NBA ready frame, at 6’8″, 220, and unprecedented basketball intellect for his age. He can punish you from just about anywhere on the floor, excels in the pick and roll, and uses his height to create passing angles that are normally impossible for conventional point guards. There are very few situations in which Doncic can’t use his playmaking abilities to create offense, as his offensive arsenal is as vast as I’ve ever seen in a 19 year old. Luka has the offensive skillset to be the 2nd pick in the draft, but the “Is he the next Darko?” rumbles may keep him from going in the top 3.

6. Orlando Magic – Mohamed Bamba, C, Texas

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Though they need a point guard, John Hammond (Orlando’s GM) won’t be able to resist the freak of nature that is Mohamed Bamba. In his time with Milwaukee, Hammond drafted Giannis Antetokounmpo and Thon Maker, and the trend seemed to continue in Orlando last year when he took Jonathan Isaac out of Florida State.

Bamba’s 7’10 wingspan offers mouthwatering potential for a range of defensive schemes. Add to that historical wingspan a recently surfaced video of Bamba nailing three after three with a reconstructed shot, and you have one of the most tantalizing prospects in the draft. While his lack of offensive firepower is concerning, his defensive ceiling is unfathomable, and that alone is too difficult to pass up on.

7. Chicago Bulls – Jaren Jackson Jr., C, Michigan St.

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According to multiple sources, Jaren Jackson Jr. had a monster workout for the Suns, and teams with lower picks are looking to move up in the draft and take Jackson. If he does end up dropping out of the top 5, like I project, expect another team to trade up and snag him. His rare combination of strength, athleticism, and shooting are all translatable skills that will allow him to become a modern center. These attributes alone make Jackson’s floor rather high for a relatively unaccomplished freshman, as his size and shooting stroke alone should make him a 3 and D monster. Being paired with Lauri Markannen and a youthful Bulls team could create an ideal home for Jackson Jr. to develop in.

8. Cleveland Cavaliers – Collin Sexton, PG, Alabama

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With Trae Young off the board, the Cavaliers are primed to take the best floor general available at this point in the lottery. Regardless of LeBron’s decision, the Cavaliers’ holes are glaring in terms of production from either guard spot, and will likely take the best facilitator left on the board.

At only 6’1″, Sexton relies heavily on his physical gifts to an extent that could cause some concern against higher competition. His shot mechanics are a bit worrisome as well, as his push motion jumper is far from the fluid stroke you like to see from an elite guard. This is reflected in his percentages, as he shot just 34% from three in his lone season at Alabama. Sexton undoubtedly has the quickness and tools to be a franchise point guard, but he has to learn to slow the game down and increase his basketball IQ and awareness in order to do so.

9. New York Knicks – Wendell Carter Jr., C, Duke

PostSumo

The Knicks have made it pretty clear that they don’t think Frank Ntilikina is their point guard of the future, but considering Shai-Gilgeous Alexander’s absence of a reliable jumper, it doesn’t seem practical for the Knicks to roll the dice on another point guard that can’t hit from deep. Instead, they pair Carter with Porzingis for one of the more lethal front courts in the league. Overshadowed by Bagley for much of the year, Carter was still able to show off his incredible back-to-the-basket game, as well as flashes of 3 point shooting ability and strong rim protection. With Porzingis out to start the season due to ACL rehab, Wendell would see good minutes right from the jump, and his proven ability to play alongside Bagley should give way to a seamless transition once Porzingis returns.

10. Philadelphia 76ers – Mikal Bridges, SF, Villanova

Sports Illustrated

At almost 22 years old, instances of players as old as Bridges being projected into the lottery are becoming increasingly rare. Mikal’s top-10 projection not only alludes to Jay Wright’s player development, but to Bridges work ethic, versatility, and ability to morph into whatever player his team needs on any given day.

His measurements are impressive (7’2″ wingspan), but far more impressive is his intellect and commitment on the defensive end. Many players are drafted with “defensive potential” in mind often due to their physical tools, but never develop into the defensive forces the scouts suggested (i.e Karl Anthony Towns). But Bridges proven ability to switch onto the 1-4 and force difficult shots consistently makes him an alluring fit to any organization. Mikal’s three point shooting ability and chameleon nature on offense are only icing on the cake of perhaps the most NBA ready player in the entire draft.

11. Charlotte Hornets – Kevin Knox, SF/PF, Kentucky

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Charlotte hasn’t had a quality wing in what seems like a millennium, and Kevin Knox could be exactly what the Hornets need. He showed flashes of elite scoring ability at points this year, but was far too inconsistent to warrant a top 5 pick. Having said that, his scoring potential is simply undeniable. At 6-9 with a 9′ standing reach, Knox has a tight and smooth release that is nearly impossible to block, as well as a soft floater that accounted for much of his interior scoring last season.

At 18 years old, he’s absolutely raw and hasn’t developed the “mamba mentality” yet, but it is worth noting that Kentucky’s best performances this year came in games when Knox’s usage rate peaked. Though Charlotte’s player development system is questionable, I expect Knox to contribute right away as a catch and shoot weapon off the bench and eventually develop a diverse offensive arsenal.

12. LA Clippers – Shai Gilgeous-Alexander, PG, Kentucky

NBA.com

Lacking the explosive athleticism that is normally encompassed by lottery-bound guards, SGA instead uses his freaky length and smooth footwork to slither his way into the lane at will. He’s methodical and elusive off the dribble, finding a way to make the most out of even the tightest spaces and finish with craft at the rim. With this uncanny, eel-like ability to wriggle past defenders and keep them on his hips, SGA, was able to become Kentucky’s most dominant offensive threat by the season’s end. He’s never going to be a iso-machine or a dime-dropper, but rather a crafty scorer that works within the flow of the offense to produce buckets when you need them the most.

13. LA Clippers- Robert Williams, C, Texas A&M

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DeAndre Jordan is a free agent this summer, and he has already expressed his desire to play for a contending team. With a combination of absurd athleticism and muscular frame, Williams is the closest thing to Jordan in this draft, and will be able to garner minutes right from the jump.

He appears to be a natural fit at the center spot, and though he his a bit undersized height wise, his strength and ludicrous athleticism more than make up for it. His ability isn’t so much the question, but rather his capability to deliver full effort for long stretches of a game. He seemingly disappeared for lengthy chunks of play this year, and that type of inconsistency is magnified at the NBA level. Expect to see him serve the spark plug role off the bench as a rim-running energy guy and lob target, and hopefully capitalize on his physical tools down the road.

14. Denver Nuggets – Miles Bridges, SF/PF, Michigan State

CBS Sports

The Nuggets won’t let Bridges fall outside the lottery. With Will Barton and Wilson Chandler both entering free agency this summer, the Nuggets are going to need to add depth at the forward spot. Plus, Who better than Paul Millsap to mentor Bridges in the art of playing undersized at the 4 spot. Bridges has fallen victim to the age old “Is he a basketball player or just an athlete playing basketball” narrative, but I think much of the criticism towards Bridges stems from his “in-betweener” status. But in a league moving towards positionless basketball, Bridges lack of positional identity could prove to be a positive. His potential to be a versatile defender is plenty alluring to a Denver team that ranked 26th in defensive rating last season.

15. Washington Wizards- Zhaire Smith, SG/SF, Texas Tech

The Wizards are in dire need of a center with an aging Gortat closing in on the cliff of irrelevance, but any big here would be a colossal reach. So instead, the Wizards go for pure potential with this pick. Smith’s mind-boggling athleticism alone could very well make him a lottery pick, but he is truly lacking in a tangible skillset that will translate to the league.

With a wingspan of nearly 6’10” and elite lateral quickness, Smith’s perimeter defense was impressive in his lone season at Texas Tech, and I think he could capitalize on this skillset and become one of the leagued better perimeter defenders down the road. In terms of offense, Smith offers little creation-wise, and relied heavily on cuts to the basket and dunks for his production. His offensive talents could’ve been slightly squandered in a defense-first system, as he shot over 40% from 3 last season, but only took 1 three point attempt per game.

Smith has already displayed a rapid learning curve, and if he continues on the same trajectory of development and picks up some skills from Beal and Wall, Smith’s ceiling is incomprehensible.

16. Phoenix Suns- Lonnie Walker IV, SG, Miami

After taking Ayton with the first pick, the Suns need to address their issue of lacking a lead ball handler. Lonnie is a lottery level talent that projects just outside it due to an early season injury and inconsistent shooting. He’s far from a pure point guard, but he has an innate feel for the game, can finish in traffic with both hands, and plays with an extremely high level of confidence to match his elite athleticism. We saw Donovan Mitchell go from a defensive minded 2 to a lethal scorer in his rookie season, and I think Walker has the potential to follow a similar trajectory in terms of offensive development. Close your eyes and try not to marvel at the potential lineup of Lonnie Walker, Devin Booker, Josh Jackson, Marquese Chriss, and DeAndre Ayton.

17. Milwaukee Bucks – Donte DiVincenzo, SG, Villanova

Similar to the Wizards, the Bucks really need a center here, but with the team beginning to enter win now mode, it doesn’t make much sense to make such high stakes pick like Mitchell Robinson, who could potentially spend the next two years in the G-League. Instead, the Bucks address their lack of depth at the guard spot (and lack of bench shooting) with the reigning National Championship MVP, who went from a second round pick pre-tournament to a probable top-20 pick post-championship.

To add to his spectacular postseason play, DiVincenzo recorded the highest vertical leap at the combine, and had equally impressive performances in the combine scrimmages to match his measurements. His combination of functional athleticism, and defensive and rebounding instincts make DiVincenzo a promising role player if nothing else. His three-point shooting was fairly inconsistent at Nova, but he has showed off the range and sound mechanics that should translate to decent percentages at the next level.

The Bucks have flopped on first rounders in recent years in this draft range (Rashad Vaughn and DJ Wilson), so DiVincenzo appears to be a safer pick with a high basement while still possessing the athleticism and work ethic necessary to have a lofty ceiling.

18. San Antonio Spurs- Kevin Huerter, SG, Maryland

Kawhi’s bombshell announcement makes this pick difficult to project, as the Spurs losing their bonafide star entirely shifts the future direction of the franchise. Even without Kawhi, this Spurs team is likely to make the playoffs once again next year, and taking a player with a decently high floor in Huerter seems much more probable than taking a shot in the dark.

Huerter vastly improved his stock at the combine, showing a Korver-esque ability of hitting the three off the dribble or spotting up. Last week, he underwent surgery for a torn ligament in his right hand and is expected to be out for 2 months, which could potentially descend his draft position. But regardless of injury, Huerter’s size, in-the-gym range, and high percentage from three (42% on 5.5 attempts per game) are enough for a few teams to have reportedly promised to take him mid to late first round.

19. Hawks- Anfernee Simons, SG, IMG Academy

Is this too early for Simons? Probably. But the Hawks are in an infantile stage of rebuilding and have an all but guaranteed lottery pick next year, so Simons’ upside makes this pick a calculated risk. Similar to the Bucks’ Thon Maker, Simons was able to qualify for the draft as a result of turning 19 before draft night. The #9 ranked high school prospect in the ESPN 100 has a strong set of physical tools: big hands, a long wingspan, and quick-twitch athleticism. He also has a smooth jumper, is an instinctive scorer, and is able to create awesome looks off the dribble by generating space with a tight handle and a multitude of crossover moves. Of course these observations are made solely off of high school and AAU circuit tape, and it is inherently risky betting on a player with no college experience. But, with three picks in the first round, it is a fair bet for the Hawks to swing for the fences at least once, and if Simons doesn’t pan out, the downs doesn’t cripple a rebuilding effort.

20. Minnesota Timberwolves- Khyri Thomas, SG, Creighton

The Wolves need depth at shooting guard. The Wolves need defensive tenacity. They need 3 point shooting. Enter Khyri Thomas, the two time reigning Big East Defensive Player of the year. Thomas’ game is reminiscent of Pelicans’ Jrue Holiday in the way he changes speed and uses an array of moves to be a dynamic scorer despite limitations athletically. Additionally, Khyri’s monstrous 6’10.5″ wingspan allows him to excel as a perimeter defender, deflecting passes left and right to set up easy transition opportunities. Wiggins and KAT are utter liabilities on the defensive end, so adding a prototype 3 and D wing with the potential to carve out a starting role would be ideal for the Wolves.

21. Utah Jazz – Troy Brown, SG/SF, Oregon

The Jazz don’t have any glaring holes, and Brown offers the maturity and defensive versatility that aligns flawlessly with Utah’s brand of basketball. Still just 18 years old, Troy Brown is incredibly polished for his age, finding ways to get involved on offense without the ball in his hands and staying committed to gritty defense for an entire game. Brown grew up playing point guard, and still has the ball skills that accompany the 1, but the size and length to play the 3 or maybe even small ball 4. He needs to improve his jump shot pretty drastically in order to become a complete player, but the lineup versatility that he offers is intriguing nonetheless.

22. Chicago Bulls – Chandler Hutchison, SG/SF, Boise State

Back in May, Hutchison pulled out of the draft combine after reportedly receiving a promise from a team in the mid to late first round to take him, and every indication points to the Bulls as the team that promised to take him. Hutchison was somewhat of a late bloomer at Boise State, making a huge jump from 6.8 ppg his sophomore season to 17.4 ppg in his junior season, and finally 20 a game his senior season. He’s got awesome size at the 2, and runs the floor well in addition to being able to knockdown the 3 ball. He’s not very aggressive defensively and looked tentative at times, but will still be able to get minutes right away as an experienced collegiate player on an extremely young roster.

23. Indiana Pacers – Elie Okobo, PG, France

Darren Collison is far more effective as a bench PG on a playoff team, and Victor Oladipo needs a versatile ball handler to join him the back court, so it makes sense for Indiana to go with Okobo with this pick.

A 44 point performance in a French playoff game against Monaco may have single handedly landed Okobo in the first round, but thats not to say he doesn’t possess the talent to justify this pick. Okobo’s 6’8″ wingspan allows for some ranginess at the defensive end– he especially effective at closeouts, oftentimes tipping shots or forcing heavily contested looks. He’s not incredibly gifted as a passer, but is great in transition and knows when to make the extra pass.

His balance of offensive creation and off ball movement could fit really nicely alongside Oladipo as the Pacers look for pieces and continue to construct a promising young core.

24. Portland Trail Blazers – Jerome Robinson, SG, Boston College

The Blazers are a heaping pile of atrocious contracts and a bench that could very well be swapped out for G-leaguers. As much as they need to improve defensively, there isn’t a quick fix at this point in the draft, and instead they beef up their rotation with one of the more polished guards in this draft class. Robinson is an incredibly efficient shooter at high volume, and has the size and body control to carve out a role as a bench scorer in a lineup that drastically needs one. Additionally, his dynamic skillset allows him to play on or off ball, which could allow the Blazers to put him in lineups with Lillard while eventually leading a bench unit.

25. Los Angeles Lakers – Mitchell Robinson, C, Chalmette High School

Though they are banking entirely on high school tape and pre-draft workouts, the Lakers have reportedly promised to take Mitchell if he is still on the board at 25. Robinson did not attend the Combine, and because he pulled out of Western Kentucky last year, it is probable that he hasn’t played organized basketball in nearly a year. Based off limited tape and measurements though, Robinson appears to still have one of the highest ceilings in the draft, but also one of the lowest floors. He measured in at 7’1 with a reported 7’6″ wingspan, and his high school tape displays ridiculous quickness at this size. He has light feet, runs the floor exceedingly well for his size, and has innate shot blocking instincts. Robinson’s the ultimate boom or bust prospect, and it only seems fitting for him to end up in Los Angeles.

26. Philadelphia 76ers – Jalen Brunson, PG, Villanova

Until Fultz learns to shoot, the Sixers can’t afford to play him alongside Simmons. Enter Brunson, who can play off ball at the 1 and had one of the most lethal strokes in college basketball last year. His ability to make reads, space the floor, and post up guards with overwhelming strength are attributes that allow him to overcome his rather average athletic ability. With the ball in Simmons’ and Embiid’s hands for a large chunk of possessions, Brunson is both mature and skilled enough to create movement and space the floor, opening up a new set of options for Simmons.

We already saw an experienced college guard in Malcolm Brogdon seamlessly make the jump to the pros a few years back on his way to winning ROY, and Brunson’s experience and “winner” identity should be viewed as assets here, not liabilities.

27.  Boston Celtics – De’Anthony Melton, SG, USC

I hate to throw around the cliche “Swiss army knife” analogy, but it just fits Melton too perfectly. He didn’t play a game this season due to ongoing investigations involving NCAA violations, but his freshman season saw him put up per 40 minute averages of 12.3 points, 7.0 rebounds, 5.1 assists, 2.8 steals, and 1.5 blocks. His half court offense is rather limited at this point, but his versatility in nearly every facet of the game cannot be overstated. He’s perfectly suited to play alongside more the more offensively gifted Celtics like Kyrie, Jayson Tatum, and Jaylen Brown, as his intelligence as a ball-mover is a perfect compliment to the Celtics’ reservoir of offensive firepower. As unique as he is, I am confident Brad Stevens has the creativity and schemes to set up Melton for nothing but success.

28. Golden State Warriors – Omari Spellman, PF/C, Villanova

With David West flirting with retirement and Kevon Looney and Zaza Pachulia entering Free Agency, the Warriors could be wire-thin at center when October rolls around. Spellman is a few years away from being a legitimate starter, but being paired alongside Jordan Bell could spawn an effective 1-2 punch at the center spot, with neither player eclipsing 20 minutes a game. Spellman’s ability to stretch the floor not only compliments Bell’s interior scoring style, but will also allow him to seamlessly transition into the Warriors system.

29. Brooklyn Nets – Josh Okogie, SG, Georgia Tech

Its rare to find a prospect like Okogie at the very end of the first round, but the sheer depth of this draft class will most likely allow the Georgia Tech product to fall into the late first round, which is ideal for a Nets team that has been deprived of lottery picks in recent years after the infamous Celtics trade.

Okogie has lottery type length and athleticism, and the ability and willingness to defend three positions at just 19 years old, which is extraordinary to find in this young of a player at this point in the draft. He’s not going to ever put up 25 a night, but he’s a knockdown shooter in a complimentary catch-and-shoot role, and you can’t ask for anything more in a prospect this late in the first.

30. Atlanta Hawks- Dzanan Musa, SF, Bosnia and Herzegovina

It would be surprising to see Musa fall outside of the first round, especially considering the Hawks’ three first round picks. At 6’9″, Musa has great size at the wing, but the intrigue in Musa comes from his microwave scoring ability. He didn’t nail threes at a crazy high percentage, but he’s the type of player to give you 12 points in 3 minutes off the bench. He’s limited as a defender, and doesn’t offer a ton as a playmaker, but its hard to see the Hawks not taking a chance on Musa with their third first round pick.

2nd Round

31. Phoenix Suns: Aaron Holiday, PG, UCLA

32. Memphis Grizzlies: Keita Bapes-Diop, SF, Ohio State

33. Dallas Mavericks: Melvin Frazier, SG/SF, Tulane

34. Atlanta Hawks: Jacob Evans, SF, Cincinnati

35. Orlando Magic: Jevon Carter, PG, West Virginia

36. Sacramento Kings: Rodions Kurucs, SF, FC Barcelona

37. New York Knicks: Gary Trent Jr., SG, Miami

38. Philadelphia 76ers: Moritz Wagner, PF/C, Michigan

39. Philadelphia 76ers: Bruce Brown, SG, Miami

40. Brooklyn Nets: Rawle Alkins, SG, Arizona

41. Orlando Magic: Grayson Allen, SG, Duke

42. Detroit Pistons: Shake Milton, PG/SG, SMU

43. Denver Nuggets: Jarred Vanderbilt, PF, Kentucky

44. Washington Wizards: Brandon McCoy, C, UNLV

45. Brooklyn Nets: Issac Bonga, G/F, Frankfurt

46. Houston Rockets: Landry Shamet, PG/SG, Wichita St

47. Los Angeles Lakers: Chimezie Metu, PF, USC

48. Minnesota Timberwolves: Devonte Graham, PG/SG, Kansas

49. San Antonio Spurs: Alize Johnson, PF, Missouri St

50. Indiana Pacers: Trevon Duval, PG, Duke

51. New Orleans Pelicans: Kevin Hervey, SF, UT Arlington

52. Utah Jazz: Tony Carr, PG, Penn State

53. Oklahoma City Thunder: Malik Newman, SG, Kansas

54. Dallas Mavericks: Hamidou Diallo, SG, Kentucky

55. Charlotte Hornets: Kostas Antetokounmpo, PF, Dayton

56. Philadelphia 76ers: Goga Bitadze, C, Rep. of Georgia

57. Oklahoma City Thunder: Justin Jackson, SF, Maryland

58. Denver Nuggets: Sviatoslav Mykhailuik, SG/SF, Kansas

59. Phoenix Suns: Ray Spalding, PF, Louisville

60. Philadelphia 76ers: Arnoldas Kulboka, SF, International

 

My Next 15 (No particular order)

Billy Preston- Kansas/Bosnia

Yante Maten- Georgia

Devon Hall- Virginia

Issuf Sanon- Ukraine

Brian Bowen- South Carolina

Gary Clark- Cincinnati

Kenrich Williams- TCU

Keenan Evans- Texas Tech

Rob Gray- Houston

Vincent Edwards- Purdue

Jaylen Adams- St. Bonaventure

Deng Adel- Louisville

Theo Pinson- North Carolina

Alonzo Trier- Arizona

Marcus Foster- Creighton

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About Logan Collien

From Madison, WI Twitter: @lcollien

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