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The Cavaliers' injury list continues to grow with starting forward Cedi Osman the latest addition. David Fizdale admits he was unaware of the strides Kristaps Porzingis has recently made in rehabilitating his ACL tear by sprinting on a track.
The Knicks' Kristaps Porzingis took to Instagram, posting video of himself sprinting as part of his rehab from ACL surgery, following comments from head coach David Fizdale, who had said he wasn't aware of the forward's progress.
After 36 years with the Air Force, working her way up from copilot to three-star general, Michelle Johnson is now the head of NBA referee operations.
Smith explains that the Rockets as a whole have not been playing like last season but does not put all of the blame on Carmelo Anthony.
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Answering big NBA draft questions: NBA draft Top rankings: Best prospects this season Who starts the year on top? Ranking best freshmen, positions and internationals Our draft experts rank the top prospects by class and position.
Cedi Osman joins Cavaliers' injured players list with back spasms The Cavaliers' injury list continues to grow with starting forward Cedi Osman the latest addition.
At , he'll need to improve in both areas to contribute in the NBA consistently. Bridges to the 76ers was perfect. So of course it got traded.
The Suns traded away Zhaire Smith -- a high-upside wing who could grow with the team -- and a first-rounder via the Heat for one of the older players in the class.
Bridges could help their defense, though. There may not be a more NBA-ready forward in the draft than Villanova's Mikal Bridges, a junior who was largely off the radar before a breakout season.
Boasting a wingspan, the small forward is a plug-and-play 3-and-D talent who shot He has a chance to develop into a terror on offense in the NBA as a catch-and-shoot scorer.
The trade changes the take on this pick: The Clippers gave the Hornets two second-rounders to move up one spot, giving the Hornets No.
The Clippers need a point guard, but Gilgeous-Alexander isn't the highest-upside player available considering Michael Porter Jr.
The Hornets get the guy they wanted, plus two second-rounders simply to move down one spot. But Bridges, a great athlete, lacks the upside of Michael Porter Jr.
He's a polished player, but is this another win-now pick from a franchise that might not be there yet? Questions about Miles Bridges largely center around positional fit in the NBA, but there's no denying the talent is there.
In the right system, he'll flourish; he averaged When he's engaged as a defender, he's really a special talent -- and there's a premium being paid now for forwards who can guard multiple positions and stretch the floor.
This might be the first true surprise pick. Robinson has talent and could be a good scorer to pair with Gilgeous-Alexander.
But he's definitely lower upside than multiple players still available, and his less-than-elite athleticism brings up a defensive question mark.
How is Michael Porter Jr. Jerome Robinson is an electrifying talent who can play either guard position and thrive because of the array of ways he can score - off the bounce, off the catch or on the run.
He was a good 3-point shooter at Boston College, too, and could have a game immediately translatable to the NBA as a two-way guard.
The health questions were real. A back injury is serious. But Porter had the talent to be a top-three pick, and the value here -- to a team that needs help at forward -- is too good to pass up.
The Nuggets are offensively stacked already. How will they defend? An injury-plagued season at Missouri derailed what may have been a stellar one-and-done season for Michael Porter Jr.
Still, he's an elite-level scorer who, at , can stretch his game from inside the paint to outside the 3-point arc. The big question for him is whether his scoring will become more efficient in the NBA and whether his back injury will hamper him in any way at the next level.
The fit is weird. Can Brown, who can play both guard spots, ever join John Wall on the court? He's not a good shooter yet, and he'll be a longer-term project than some other players available, such as Khyri Thomas.
But he's also not as high-upside as Lonnie Walker IV. He's a good player at the right value, but how will it work? Brown is a wild card in the draft.
He was a blue-chip recruit out of high school, but was no more than a bit player at Oregon. But similar to Jaylen Brown coming out of Cal, he has the ideal size and athleticism to mesh perfectly in the NBA that is becoming increasingly more positionless.
The Sixers had a perfect pick at No. Then they traded down to get one of the most raw players. Will Smith be a contributor any time soon, the way Bridges could have been?
He's got the potential to be an excellent player because of his absurd athleticism. But the Sixers should be thinking about next year, not which is when they get the Suns' pick.
Zhaire Smith may have been college basketball's most explosive dunker as a freshman last season. That athleticism alone is plenty enticing, and when you couple it with the fact that he shot 45 percent from 3, albeit in a limited sample size 18 for 40 , he's going to be difficult to pass on.
He has the physical tools to be a great defensive player. And next to playmaking forward Giannis Antetokounmpo, he could play point guard or shooting guard.
He'll join Malcolm Brogdon in that role and has more offensive upside. He's a playmaker with confidence who also can take a lot of roles.
Donte DiVincenzo had a breakout game in the national championship for Villanova, scoring 31 points and leading the Wildcats to their second title in three seasons.
He's a proven scorer whose 3-point shooting should translate immediately to the next level. His limitations on defense and average wingspan are the only real question mark.
Walker -- whose hair is amazing -- isn't ready to be a contributor, but the Spurs are a patient -- and very smart -- organization.
There may have been health concerns, but he has as much upside as anyone available. He's a playmaking off-guard who could be good in a lot of roles because he can handle and shoot well.
The Hawks may have exited this draft class with the two best shooters -- Huerter and Trae Young. That alone merits a good grade.
Will Huerter ever be more than a solid role player? But he could add a lot to a team that has needed help on the wings for years. Huerter is a 3-point assassin whose shot is more reliable than most other perimeter players in this class.
He can catch and shoot with ease and has play-making ability to create his own shot off the dribble, too.
Adding weight to his lanky , pound frame will be key for him to avoid being pushed around and targeted on defense in the NBA. He also had surgery on his hand late in the draft process, but that shouldn't impact his long-term projection.
He has all the tools to be a standout role player or even more, and he probably is among the best upside picks left. We're now wondering when Robert Williams will get picked, though.
Josh Okogie's talents are easily projectable to the NBA - he's a plus defender with a 7-foot wingspan, shot Offense for a team that needs offense.
Allen is a great athlete with a varied skill set. He's a known commodity. He's not an upside pick, but he might have some left even after four years at Duke.
He could play with Donovan Mitchell -- potentially a lot, if Mitchell slides to point guard long term. There's more to Grayson Allen's game than just tripping, despite what you may remember from his time at Duke.
He's an energy player who shot a consistently high percentage during his four seasons in college The fact that he recorded the fourth-highest max vertical leap at just over 40 inches at the NBA Draft Combine suggests his highlight-reel dunks and unbelievable athletic ability will be translatable immediately, though his defense was mostly average in college.
This is a very Bulls pick. Hutchison isn't a high-upside player, but the Bulls like the guys who can translate quickly.
He joins Wendell Carter Jr. Hutchison is the perfect combination of a prospect with equal parts production and projection for a team potentially willing to take a flyer on him late in the first round.
He was a steady-handed first option for Boise State, averaging An ideal 3-and-D player if he can continue his development and build out his body.
He's a scorer who can play on or off the ball. He's a point guard who doesn't make many mistakes. He's got two brothers who are solid NBA players.
And the Pacers could use a point guard of the future. There's no losing with this pick. Aaron Holiday lived in the shadows at UCLA for far too long, but given a chance to shine as a lead guard last season as a junior he flourished by averaging He doesn't have ideal size as a guard for the NBA level at just shy of , but his Athletic offensive player who has a whole lot of unknowns.
How does this fit with the Blazers? Their immediate needs definitely aren't for an offensive-minded guard. But this isn't an immediate-needs pick.
Simons has upside, at least. Wagner has a lot of strengths. He's a good offensive player who plays hard and can shoot as a stretch-center.
He's a creative scorer. But can he overcome his defensive disadvantages? Robert Williams has the defensive side covered, and he was the better pick here.
He's becoming a real steal now. In an era where virtually every big man must possess the ability to knock down 3s to stay on the court in the NBA, Moritz Wagner's talent makes him a hidden gem in the draft.
The Michigan star shot just shy of 40 percent from deep over the past two seasons. He gives great effort on both ends of the floor but isn't an elite shot-blocker despite his stature.
They need a shooter because almost everyone on their roster who can shoot is a free agent. They get one of the draft's best.
Shamet is a classic on-or-off-ball point guard with size. He could be a backup plan if Markelle Fultz doesn't ever find his fit, too. Two-way guards are the future of the NBA, which means Landry Shamet could stick in the league for a decade.
He's got the handles to run an offense and the length, instincts and scoring ability to play off the ball as a spot-up perimeter shooter.
The Celtics get the defensive-minded, elite-rebounding big man they needed. He's a great athlete who can defend in a lot of styles.
Could he be the American Clint Capela? The 'steal of the draft' label could be his. Robert Williams is a modern-day big man defined.
He defends the rim at a high level, as evidenced by his 2. He's not a great scorer, and he'll need to improve his offensive skillset at the next level, but for what he does he will have plenty of value immediately in the NBA.
The Warriors are getting a 3-and-D guy with a massive physique. He'll end up outperforming this spot by osmosis. Evans has been an overachiever at every level.
Cincinnati's fearsome defensive unit last season was spearheaded by Jacob Evans, a 6-foot-9 forward who can defend multiple positions.
He's got an NBA ready body that won't get pushed around, though his lateral quickness is a question mark. If he is able to expand his game to defend more athletic guards, he could play a big role on the team that selects him as a 3-and-D role player.
The Nets get a European shooter with some upside as a scorer. He's rail-thin but could develop because he's one of the younger players in this class.
Spellman can shoot and block shots, filling the role of modern center nicely. The Hawks get another big-time 3-point shooter at a very different size from Trae Young and Kevin Huerter.
He doesn't fit with their current needs, but the turnover can happen quickly on a rebuilding roster. He's too small to play center in the NBA, but he's got the versatility to play power forward and stretch the floor as a big man at the next level given his wide-ranging arsenal on offense.
Okobo has high upside as a playmaker with size. In the second round, Phoenix will have a lot of options on how it develops him.
Carter is a really solid defender who improved his offense at every stage. He's strong and reliable, and he'll grit-and-grind. Jevon Carter has been there and done that.
The savvy veteran point guard is a plug-and-play perimeter defender wherever he lands, though his size will limit his overall versatility that helped him be so disruptive in college.
This run on point guards now sees perhaps the most polished and definitely the most accomplished college player in this draft come off the board.
Brunson's shooting and post game make him an interesting and unique player who projects to be an excellent backup for Dennis Smith Jr.
Can they even play together? He's a steady-handed ball-handler who can knock down open 3s and finish around the rim.
He doesn't possess top-level athleticism, which suggests his defense may not translate immediately, but his all-around game will leave the team that drafts him feeling like they just committed highway robbery.
This pick was made by the Hornets, who need help at backup point guard. Kemba Walker -- whose future is uncertain -- needs someone who can give him a breather.
Graham is polished, can shoot and has played on and off ball. His upside is very low, though, for a team that might have wanted a home-run swing.
In Devonte' Graham, you're getting a trusty spot-up shooter who ran point for a Kansas team that advanced to the Final Four his senior season.
Graham isn't an elite athlete, nor is he sure to be a starter in the NBA. But he's a savvy player who has a very high floor and is capable of running the second unit of just about any team in the NBA.
Frazier's a pure 3-and-D player, but he's not exactly an upside pick or a playmaker. How will he play on a roster where he's going to have to find his own shots at an NBA level?
It'll all be about how the Magic develop their offense. Melvin Frazier is a top-end defender when he puts forth the energy, and luckily for him, energy is hardly an issue.
He plays with a high level of engagement and focus, which is a plus for a prospect that projects as a defensive specialist in the NBA. He will need to eradicate his wild shot selection that killed his efficiency at Tulane to become a valuable contributor in the league.
Giving Robinson guaranteed money was a scary proposition. He sat out for a full season -- opting to train on his own instead. But while the Knicks don't need another big man, this is the right spot for a guy with first-round talent.
Mitchell Robinson signed with Western Kentucky but never played a game, instead leaving the school and using the past season to train on his own in preparation for the NBA.
But he's a 7-footer who is freakishly athletic and can run the floor and finish around the rim with a quick outstretch of his long arms. That will be enough to likely earn him money late in the first round or early in the second.
Trent will play for the Blazers, where he's yet another offensive-minded guard. But he's got the tools to develop long term.
Perhaps the Blazers can use Anfernee Simons and Trent to push each other as rookies and second-year players.
Trent is an assassin from the 3-point line who can get a bucket in a pinch, but his lack of defensive awareness was a net-negative for the Blue Devils -- and likely will be in the NBA if he doesn't improve considerably.
This is exactly what the Pistons, who acquired the pick from the overly pick-rich 76ers, needed. Thomas can play offense and defense at high levels right away.
He's a first-round talent -- I had him as a top prospect -- at a no-risk spot. At , he can lock down on the perimeter, switch onto numerous positions, and knock down outside shots at an extremely high level.
He will need to develop his own body by packing on extra muscle to his frame, but his skillset should give him a leg up on other prospects his size if only because he spent three seasons at the college level.
He's a very young player with great size who joins the Lakers. This is a win because you can try him out in a lot of roles, but he also might never be an NBA player.
There's an argument that Kurucs is better than first-rounder Dzanan Musa right now. His upside seems low, but he might actually be an NBA player, which is a fine value for a European in the 40s.
Kurucs is a long, athletic forward who can shoot 3s and attack off the dribble. He's a bit foul-prone and needs to improve his lateral quickness, but he has shown the ability to defend wings on the perimeter and block shots at the rim.
His inconsistency and lack of playing time at Barcelona have hurt his draft stock, but he could be a steal if he gets a change of scenery. The Nuggets needed defense, and Vanderbilt specializes in that.
But will there be any minutes? He might be put on a two-way contract at first. Jarred Vanderbilt's freshman season at Kentucky was plagued by injuries, but his ability to yank down rebounds on either side of the ball was his most impressive trait, just ahead of his defensive talent.
His untapped potential is going to eventually come flowing, and when it does, some team will have a versatile forward with elite defensive instincts.
Brown is a crafty, versatile, useful player in a lot of roles. He could have been a first-rounder. If you're a team looking for a defensive stopper, sophomore wing Bruce Brown Jr.
He's long and athletic, with a wingspan, and is a versatile defender who can defend multiple positions. His lack of offensive prowess is what's holding him back from being a surefire lottery pick.
Jackson might have been a first-rounder last year. He played hurt and then had his season end prematurely this year, but it appears to have been a pretty much lost year.
There were questions about his shot -- he made 3s as a freshman, but it never quite seemed truly sustainable -- that simply can't be answered.
Justin Jackson is a promising wing talent who was an above average rebounder and playmaker for Maryland as a sophomore last season. He took a marginal step back with regards to his efficiency from the 3-point line compared to his freshman season, but the talent is there for him to develop into a modern day 3-and-D player.
He might be the most fun player to watch in the second round, but his free-flowing, erratic style doesn't project well to the NBA. If he can tame it down, he has a lot of natural talent.
Is he the best leaper in the NBA? But he's going to have to learn basketball skills now. Hamidou Diallo posted the second highest vertical leap at his combine showing a year ago, and his highlight reel dunks at Kentucky prove he's got NBA level athleticism.
If he can develop his offensive arsenal and ability to shoot consistently from outside, he could become a solid rotation player.