2007-08 D-League Draft/Season Preview

2007-08 D-League Draft/Season Preview
Nov 01, 2007, 03:28 am
The D-League will hold their annual draft on November 1st at 8pm eastern time. The event will be broadcast on NBA TV and an audio feed will be available at We have been given the massive allocated and draft-eligible player lists, and are sharing them here, along with our thoughts on this year's pool of players.

The D-League draft differs from a normal draft for a couple of reasons. There are 10 rounds in the draft, and the order will be reversed in each round. This means that the team selecting first overall won’t pick again until the final selection of the second round. The draft order is as follows:

1) Colorado 14ers
2) Dakota Wizards
3) Albuquerque Thunderbirds
4) Idaho Stampede
5) Rio Grande Valley Vipers
6) Sioux Falls Skyforce
7) Fort Wayne Mad Ants
8) Los Angeles D-Fenders
9) Anaheim Arsenal
10) Utah Flash
11) Tulsa 66ers
12) Austin Toros
13) Bakersfield Jam
14) Iowa Energy

To become eligible for the D-League draft, a player must contact the league office, and sign a general player contract with the league. The league determines if the player receives an A, B, or C level contract. Every team is only allowed a select number of A and B players, so they must use those spots wisely. D-League salaries have increased slightly this year. The C contract will be worth $15,000 this season, up from $12,000 last season. The B level contract pays $20,000 this season (up from 18k), and the A contract will be worth $25,000 (up from 24k). These contracts become voided if a team gets a call-up from an NBA team, but are signed for one year otherwise. If a D-League player wants to leave for Europe, they must first arrange a buyout for their contract. The buyout is $30,000.00 from December 31st to the end of the Season in April 2008, $15,000.00 if you get out the contract before the Draft on November 1, 2007, and $20,000.00 from November 2, 2007 to December 30, 2007.

D-League teams have other methods of signing players separate from the draft, to create continuity for local fans, coaching staffs and locker rooms. To level the playing field, an annual expansion draft allows new teams to gain rights to players from the previous season. Existing teams can protect the rights to 10 players for the expansion draft, and players from inactive teams also enter the expansion draft pool.

Allocated players are assigned to their teams by the D-League office. Some type of connection exists between an allocated player and the home market of the team they are assigned to play for. For instance, Jeff Horner played his college ball at the University of Iowa, and was allocated to the Iowa Energy for the 2007-2008 season. Justin Cage played high school basketball in Indiana, and thus was allocated to Fort Wayne, etc.

Before previous D-League drafts, the teams were allowed to submit a list of 4 players to the league office to bring back from the previous season. The teams were also allowed to bring in 1 allocation player, and a player from open tryouts as well.

This season, the rules have changed to allow each team to bring in 6 or 7 players from the previous season, allocations, open tryouts, or the expansion draft (for new teams) with no restrictions on which category the players must come from.

A second rule change has already affected some interesting names who were previous second round draft picks of NBA teams. If a draft pick signs a contract and is then cut by an NBA team, that team’s D-League affiliate will be given the opportunity to claim their rights via allocation. Marcus Williams was cut by the San Antonio Spurs, and will be playing for the Austin Toros this season as a result of this new rule. The same will be true for Guillermo Diaz who was cut by the Clippers and will play with the Anaheim Arsenal, and Sammy Mejia who landed with Fort Wayne after failing to make the Pistons.

The following players have been added to D-League rosters already. Some players are returning from last season, some come from open tryouts, and others have been allocated by the league.

Albuquerque Thunderbirds
Steven Barber - returning player
Serge Angounou - allocation player
Kris Collins - allocation player
Elijah Ingram - allocation player
Harry Good - local tryout
Jackson Marlow - local tryout
Abdul Mills - local tryout

Anaheim Arsenal
Bryson McKenzie - returning player
Steven Smith - returning player
Jamaal Thomas - returning player
Davin White - returning player
Guillermo Diaz - allocation player
Noel Felix - allocation player
Lodrick Stewart - allocation player

Austin Toros
Justin Bowen - returning player
Anthony Fuqua - returning player
Eric Dawson - allocation player
Keith Langford - allocation player
Kenton Paulino - allocation player
Marcus Williams - allocation player
Patrick Fields - local tryout

Bakersfield Jam
Brandon Bowman - returning player
Roderick Riley - returning player
Yuta Tabuse - returning player
Lorenzo Davis - local tryout
Jovan Harris - local tryout
Wayne Oliver - local tryout

Colorado 14ers
Elton Brown - returning player
Mo Charlo - returning player
Terrence Crawford - returning player
Eric Osmundson - returning player
Kaniel Dickens - allocation player
Brian Greene - allocation player
Chuck Davis - local tryout

Dakota Wizards
Maurice Baker - returning player
Rod Benson - returning player
Dontell Jefferson - returning player
Kevin Lyde - returning player
David Bell - allocation player
Johnathan Burris - allocation player

Fort Wayne Mad Ants
Jeremy Richardson - returning player
Walker Russell, Jr. - returning player
Justin Cage - allocation player
Earl Calloway - allocation player
Sammy Mejia - allocation player
Roderick Wilmont - allocation player
Eric Smith - local tryout

Idaho Stampede
Lance Allred - returning player
Dalron Johnson - returning player
Randy Livingston - returning player
Ricky Sanchez - returning player
Roberto Bergersen - allocation player
Cory Violette - allocation player
Ernest Scott - local tryout

Iowa Energy
Deji Akindele - returning player
DeAnthony Bowden - returning player
Luke Whitehead - returning player
Jeff Horner - allocation player
Doug Thomas - allocation player
Keith Gayden - local tryout
Nedu Onyeuku - local tryout

Los Angeles D-Fenders
Sean Banks - returning player
Brian Chase - returning player
Devin Green - returning player
Andre Patterson - returning player
Wendell White - allocation player
Errick Craven - local tryout
Brian Morrison - local tryout

Rio Grande Valley Vipers
Trent Strickland - returning player
Gabe Muoneke - allocation player
Kenny Taylor - allocation player
Stanley Asumnu - local tryout
Kevin Bookout - local tryout
Jarred Merrill - local tryout
Quannas White - local tryout

Sioux Falls Skyforce
Elton Nesbitt - returning player
Antywane Robinson - returning player
David Bailey - allocation player
Marcus Bailey - allocation player
Ben Jacobson - allocation player
Derrick Wimmer - local tryout

Tulsa 66ers
Mustafa Al-Sayyad - returning player
Chris Ellis - returning player
Jason Fontenet - returning player
Mike Hall - returning player
Jeremy Kelly - returning player
Scott Merritt - returning player

Utah Flash
Jeff Hagen - returning player
Brian Jackson - returning player
Kevin Johnson - returning player
James Lang - returning player
Steven Barnes - allocation player
Brian Hamilton - local tryout
John Millsap - local tryout

-Stay tuned for our thoughts on the most interesting names from this very interesting bunch of players in an article next week.

Draft Preview

After receiving the available player list for the draft, we noticed a number of potentially interesting storylines. We put together a list of sleepers and upside picks that could pay off for the drafting teams, and also outlined some players to take note of.

Ugrinoski Lands in Draft Pool

Looking at the available player list, the name Aleksandar Ugrinoski immediately jumps out for a number of reasons. A 6’4” guard from Croatia, Ugrinoski played at the Nike Hoop Summit last April as one of the top U19 international prospects. At the age of 19, he possesses a good wingspan and very nice physical tools to combine with ideal size for the point guard position. Rather than sit on the bench and play spot minutes with a European team, Ugrinoski has opted to gain experience against competition in the United States by signing a D-League contract. This move could be a trend we see in the future for international prospects that would rather play than learn from the bench, but it may depend on how this turns out for the young Croatian guard. The financial aspect will be a hard sell for Europeans for the time being, but it could be worthwhile to learn the different style of basketball while playing in front of NBA scouts. Ugrinoski has yet to declare for the draft, and will be watched closely wherever he lands this season.

Impact Players in the Draft

Carlos Powell, 6-7, SF/PF, South Carolina

The talented combo-forward out of South Carolina had a great season in Australia last season, leading the entire NBL in scoring. He can get to the basket at will off the dribble, and uses his quickness to make a variety of finishes near the basket. He is an extremely aggressive player with a high motor who hits the glass hard and is effective as a mismatch threat on both ends of the floor. To take his game to the next level, Powell must focus on developing consistent three point range, and show that he can defend NBA small forwards effectively. His scoring ability will make him one of the better players in the D-League, and he could certainly find himself with a call-up at some point during the season. Powell will likely spend some time at both forward spots in the D-League, though his game fits at the small forward position in the NBA.

CJ Watson, 6-2, PG/SG, Tennessee

A year removed from college, C.J. Watson is coming off a difficult rookie season in Europe, where he bounced around between Italy and Greece and never really found his rhythm, which isn’t a huge surprise considering that he’s a bit of an acquired taste. He did have a terrific summer league showing with San Antonio, particularly in the Rocky Mountain Revue. Watson is a 6-2 combo guard, leaning more towards the point guard position. He’s just an average athlete, but is exceptionally smart and crafty, possessing a beautiful perimeter stroke and a high basketball IQ. He gets in the passing lanes well, and is getting better and better at creating his own shot and setting up teammates. Expect him to be one of the first players off the board tonight, as he’s a perfect example of what the D-League is all about, and might even warrant a call-up at some point this season.

Jamaal Tatum, 6-2, PG/SG, Southern Illinois

Another top prospect in this draft, Tatum should be looked at as the perfect building block for a team to build around. Tatum is a rookie out of Southern Illinois, fresh off an outstanding run leading his team to the Sweet 16 of the NCAA Tournament. Tatum is a combo guard who has shown excellent glimpses of potential in terms of running a team. He’s also a lock-down defender thanks to his tenacity and smarts, as well as an accomplished perimeter shooter from college range. Tatum is a good fit for the D-League because of his excellent intangibles and unselfish mentality, which is often just as important at this level as talent is.

Jelani McCoy, 6-10, Center, UCLA

A veteran with 7 years of NBA experience, McCoy is the type of center who can have a big impact in the D-League. He has spent the last few years playing in Italy, Ukraine, and Spain before coming back this summer and showing well on the Denver Nuggets summer league team. McCoy has a well-built body, good shot blocking instincts, and the physical attributes to be amongst the league leaders in rebounding. Throughout his career, he has been the type of player who always makes spectacular plays at times, but never fully translates his talent to the game, due to his average feel for the game. Still, the D-League will be a good venue for him to prove that he still has some basketball left in the tank, whether for high level overseas teams, or an NBA team looking for a 3rd string center.

Dwayne Mitchell, 6-4, Shooting Guard, Louisiana Lafayette

Possibly the most athletic player in this pool of players, Dwayne Mitchell already has the physical attributes needed to play in the NBA. An explosive leaper in particular, Mitchell was a true stat-sheet stuffer in his senior season (2005-06) at Louisiana Lafayette, averaging 16 points, 8 rebounds, 4 assists, 4 turnovers, and 2 steals. He was on the verge of being drafted last June, but saw most teams back off after being diagnosed (allegedly incorrectly according to his agent at the time) with a heart condition at the NBA pre-draft camp. Mitchell went to play professionally in Paris, where he had an up and down season playing for a bad team. Mitchell’s biggest hurdle will be to improve his perimeter shot, which is by far his biggest weakness. Gaining experience and improving his feel for the game would also go a long ways in helping him achieve his considerable potential.

Glen McGowan, 6-9, Power Forward, Pepperdine

One of the more experienced players in this draft as far age (26) and resumes are concerned, it’s a bit of a surprise to see McGowan deciding to sign with the D-League. He was a terrific college player (19 points, 7 rebounds per game) and a productive overseas player on good teams in Germany, Turkey and Belgium, but struggled somewhat last season on and off the court and probably saw his reputation take a bit of a hit. McGowan is the type of skilled, talented scoring presence that is very hard to come by in this draft, being able to go to work both with his back to the basket as well as face up a bit and knock down perimeter jumpers. The knock on him has always been his lack of toughness as a rebounder and defender, and the fact that he hasn’t always been considered the hardest working player in the world. Regardless, much like Corsley Edwards last year (the #1 overall pick), we expect him to get drafted pretty early tonight.

Kevin Kruger, 6-2, PG, UNLV

Kevin Kruger is the type of point guard that a D-League team will value early in the draft. In his first professional experience as a rookie out of UNLV, he played extremely well in summer league with the Orlando Magic and made it through the first half of training camp before being cut. The son of coach Lon Kruger, Kevin runs a team with great maturity and also has NBA three point range on his jumper. The rookie guard also has a respectable mid-range game which will allow him to both score and distribute effectively in the D-League. Kruger may lack the upside that some of the other prospects have, but point guards are a hot commodity in the NBDL, and every coach would love to have an intelligent floor general running the team.

Nik Caner-Medley, 6-8, SF/PF, Maryland

After graduating from Maryland, Caner-Medley suffered a serious injury at the pre-draft camp, which set him back for quite some time. He caught on for the end of the season in Germany, where he attempted to shake of the rust with mixed results. He then played summer league with Sacramento. The lefty combo-forward will likely be more comfortable playing back in the United States, and his combination of size and skill should make him an effective all-around D-League player. He scores the ball most effectively off the dribble by either slashing to the hoop or pulling up for the mid-range jumper. Caner-Medley sometimes relies too much on his perimeter shooting stroke, and will need to focus on becoming a more effective rebounder. Not an incredible athlete, there are question marks about whether he has the lateral quickness to defend the wing in the NBA. He will likely see time at both forward slots this season, which will help him operate as a mismatch threat against any most opposing defenders.

Eddie Gill, 6-0, PG, Weber St.

Gill has plenty of experience playing minor league basketball, with both ABA and NBDL stops on his resume along with a couple of NBA seasons with the Indiana Pacers. The 29 year old guard has good quickness, and could become a mentor on the floor for his teammates due to the amount of experience he’s racked up along the way. A solid shooter as well, Gill will be able to create a lot of open looks for his teammates in the D-League. He won’t lead the league in scoring, but he is the type of player who could find himself in the first round on draft night.

Also Keep an Eye on: Daniel Horton, Kevin Pittsnogle, Darvin Ham, Daryl Dorsey, Jamison Brewer, Brian Weathers

Upside Picks

Players with significant potential to develop into impact players, or who are high risk, high reward type draft prospects.

Ricky Woods, 6-6, SF/PF, SE Louisiana-

Another athletic marvel coming off a year of seasoning playing overseas, Ricky Woods is exactly the type of player the D-League was created for. Woods had a spectacular rookie season playing in the fairly pedestrian Portuguese league, leading the league in scoring (20.4 points), blocks (2.7), and efficiency, while pulling down 8 rebounds a game. Woods is an undersized power forward at the moment, still trying to make the conversion to playing on the wing, where his size says he is better suited.

Brent Petway, 6-8, SF/PF, Michigan

A freak athlete from Michigan, Petway really didn’t develop much under coach Tommy Amaker. Standing at 6’8”, he has played at the power forward for most of his career, and will need to transition to the 3 to have a chance at the NBA. Petway has elite athleticism, and could become a lockdown defender in the D-League with the proper focus.

Adam Harrington, 6-5, Shooting Guard, Auburn

Another somewhat surprising name on this list considering his age (27) and resume, Adam Harrington has already combed the globe in the five years since he graduated from Auburn, playing in China, the D-League, Italy, Spain, Israel, Germany and Croatia. He’s a prolific scorer, blessed with an outstanding touch from beyond the arc in particular. Not a great athlete (especially laterally), he still finds a way to get the job done because of his stubborn, aggressive mentality. That same stubbornness hasn’t won him that many fans amongst old-school coaches, which might explain why he’s without a job at this point. He’s a high-risk, high reward type pick, especially for teams lacking a scoring punch but still adamant about winning as many games as possible.

Kedrick Brown, 6-7, SG/SF, Okaloosa-Walton CC

A former lottery pick of the Boston Celtics, Brown struggled through weight and maturity problems during his 4 year NBA career. People close to the situation claim that he has matured and dropped weight, but it will be important to observe his play and demeanor in the D-League before that conclusion can be made. Brown has always possessed the physical tools for the NBA as well as a nice skill-set, so he could pay off nicely if he has indeed grown up.

Robert Whaley, 6-10, PF/C, Walsh CC

Whaley has always been known as both a very talented player and a serious head-case. A former second round pick of the Utah Jazz, his NBA career didn’t last longer than one season, and he found himself playing in the ABA and Iran last season. Skill-wise, Whaley is an intriguing player, showing nice athleticism (if in shape) and excellent skills both facing and with his back to the basket, but he must mature in order to make it back to the NBA. Talent wise, there are few, if any big men who can even compare to him at this level. As a mid-round D-League draft pick, he could turn into good value, or he could flame out quickly.

Tiras Wade, 6-6, SG/SF, Louisiana Lafayette

Another world traveler (stops in Italy, France, Hungary, Dominican Republic, Venezuela, Israel all in just the last two years), Tiras Wade has the potential to score 20 points per game at this level, but the question is whether he’ll be able to hold up with everything else that comes along with being a D-League player. He has a chance to help his reputation after its likely hit its lowest point, and there is no question in the world that skill-wise, he can do that and then some. Wade is an old-school swingman with excellent perimeter shooting skills, complimented by a strong body that allows him to create his own shot. He’s not an outstanding athlete, but his size and versatile skill-set makes him an extremely tough match up as his terrific numbers every step of the way would indicate.

James Smith, 7-0, Center, Marist

A fairly unknown rookie out of Marist, Smith is interesting because of his size, girth, and ability to face the basket and knock down 3-pointers at an excellent clip. He hit 58 3-pointers last season at an impressive 40% rate. Smith is not the smartest or most hard working player in the world, but considering how difficult it is to find a 7-footer with a pulse who isn’t making great money professionally somewhere already, he should get his chance to develop at his own pace.

Cardell “Squeaky” Johnson, 5-10, Point Guard, UAB

A year removed from college after having played in Belgium last season, Squeaky Johnson might be a bit of a sleeper prospect for coaches looking to get value at the point guard spot in a later round. What he lacks in size he makes up for in terrific playmaking ability, having led the entire NCAA in assist to turnover ratio twice while playing at UAB. Johnson isn’t much of a scorer, and he’s even less of a shooter, but his lock-down defense and ability to push the tempo could make him a valuable player to have as the season moves on.

Also Keep an Eye on: Jahsha Bluntt, Carl Elliott, Mike Efevberha, Quin Humphrey, Lukasz Obrzut, Larry Turner, Kelly Whitney

Draft-Eligible Players

Draft-Eligible Players
Michael Adams6-11 235 C Youngstown St.

Blake Ahearn
6-2 190PG Missouri St.

Derrick Allen
6-4 195 SG Clark Atlanta

Ronald Allen
6-10 270 C Cincinatti

Shagari Alleyne
7-3 270 C Kentucky

Tyrone Anderson
6-4 215 SG Concord

Richard Andrews
6-3 200 SG Cal. St. Bakersfield

Daniel Artest
6-5 255 PF Westchester CC

Julius Ashby
6-9 227 PF Colorado

Abe Badmus
6-0 187 PG Bucknell

Tim Barnes
5-11 175 PG Cal. St. Bakersfield

Tyronne Beale
6-8 220 PF Bowie St.

James Beasley
7-0 270 C Morehouse

Chad Bell
7-0 260 C Nevada

Ali Berdiel
6-5 200 PG Valparaiso

Ricardo Billings
6-4 220 G/F Oakland

Ronald Blackshear
6-5 215 SG Marshall

Jahsha Bluntt
6-6 220 G/F Delaware St.

Jamison Brewer
6-4 200 G Auburn
Dwight Brewington 6-5 190 G/F Liberty

Kedrick Brown
6-7 220 SF Okaloosa-Walton CC

Parrish Brown
6-1 180 PG Maryland

Cecil Brown
6-4 190 SG UC-Santa Barbara

Bruce Brown
6-11 280 C Hampton

John Bunch
7-2 310 C Monmouth

Evan Burns
6-8 220SFSan Diego St.

Tim Bush
6-6245 PF Baylor

Rashid Byrd
7-0 235 C E. Oklahoma JC
Marcus Campbell 7-0 265 C Mississippi

Nik Caner-Medley
6-8 230 SF Maryland

Jason Clark
6-8235 PF Virginia

Milone Clark
6-4 215 SG Tennessee Tech

Keith Closs
7-3 230 C Cent. Conn. St.

CoCo Cofield
6-2 195 PG N. Dakota St

Ashanti Cook
6-2 190 PG Georgetown

Darren Cooper
6-3 180 PG Portland

Schea Cotton
6-8 220 SF Alabama

Melvin Council
6-3 190 PG Robert Morris

Michael Cuffee
6-5 200 G/F Middle Tennessee

Sam Daghlas
6-6 210 PG Midwestern St.

John Davis
6-7 225 SF Tarleton State

Brandon Dean
6-2 190 G Arkansas

Daryl Dorsey
6-0 170 PG Brevard CC

Ramon Dyer
6-7 200 SF Houston
Mike Efevberha 6-4 195 SG Cal. St. Northridge
Carl Elliott 6-4220GGW

Jason Ellis
6-7 220 PF Boise State

Brian Evans
6-1 180 PG Texas A&M - Corpus Christi

Forrest Fisher
6-4 190 SG John Brown University

Derrick Franklin
6-9 230 PF Columbus St.

Martane Freeman
6-7 210 F Colorado

Wil Frisby
6-8 235 PF Miami (FL)

Lemar Gayle
6-6 215 SF Cal. St. Bakersfield

Nate Gerwig
6-9 250 PF/C Kent St.

Randy Gill
6-2 190 PG Bowie St.

Eddie Gill
6-0 183 PG Weber St.

Tony Gipson
6-1 190 PG LSU

Gil Goodrich
5-11 185 PG Bowie St.

Bayete Gordon
5-6 145 PG Westfield State

Antonio Griffin
6-5 210 G/F Cal. St. Bakersfield

Rob Griffin
6-6 205 SF Iowa

Josh Gross
6-6 205 SF UNC-Greensboro

Darvin Ham
6-7 230 SF Texas Tech

Adam Harrington
6-5 210 SG Auburn
Anthony Harris 6-2 185 PG Miami (FL)

Jason Harris
6-4 220 SG Sacramento St.

Chad Hendrick
6-6 215 SF Houston

Garry Hill-Thomas
6-5 215 SG Nevada
Daniel Horton 6-3 200 PG Michigan

Larry House
6-4 200 G/F Creighton

Kevin Houston
5-9 182 PG Cal. St. Long Beach

Ron Howard
6-5 200 SF Valparaiso

Quin Humphrey
6-4 205 SG Youngstown State

Andre Ingram
6-3 190 PG/SG American U.

Ivan Jenkins
5-11 185 PG Lambuth

Tim Jennings
6-3 190 SG Gardner-Webb

Ivan Johnson
6-8 230 PF Cal. St.-San Bernardino

Perrin Johnson
6-5 200 G/F Louisville

Carldell Johnson
5-10 180 PG UAB

Michael Joiner
6-7 230 F Florida St.

Tyree Jones
5-11 175 PG E. Oregon

Dwight Jones
6-2 180 SG Houston Baptist
Armein Kirkland 6-7 200 SF Cincinatti

Jason Klotz
6-10 255 PF/C Texas

Kevin Kruger
6-2 185 PG UNLV

Anthony Kyle
5-8 165 PG Miles

Brian Latham
6-1 185 PGHouston

Trayvon Lathan
6-6 190 PG Chowan University

Nick Lewis
6-10 235 PF San Diego

Damien Lolar
6-4 215 SG West Texas A&M

Marlon London
6-5 200 G/F DePaul

Casey Love
6-8 262 PF/C Robert Morris

JC Mathis
6-9 225 PF Michigan

Jelani McCoy
6-10 245 C UCLA

Terrance McGee
6-0 180 PG SW Missouri St.

Glen McGowan
6-9 230 PF Pepperdine

O'Neal Mims
6-10 230 PF Angelo St.

Cory Minnifield
6-8 210 F Si Tanka
Dwayne Mitchell 6-5 211 G/F Louisiana-Lafayette

Sammy Monroe
6-6 205 SF Newberry College

Cornelius Moorer
6-4 205 SF Martin Methodist C.

Brandon Morris
6-1 180 PG Wisconsin- Green Bay

Terrance Mouton
5-11 170 PG Rider

Isma'il Muhammad
6-6 225 SF Georgia Tech
Abdoulaye N'Diaye 6-11 220 C USC

Alfred Neale
6-6 200 SF New Mexico
Lukasz Obrzut 7-1 265 C Kentucky

David Palmer
6-7 215 SF S. Utah

Royce Parran
5-10 160 PG Chicago State

Michael Peeples
6-6 215 SF Fairleigh Dickinson

James Peters
6-8 225 PF UNLV
Brent Petway 6-8 210 SF Michigan
Kevin Pittsnogle 6-11 240 PF West Virginia

Carlos Powell
6-7 220 SF S. Carolina

Dwuan Rice
5-11 165 PG Cal. St. Bakersfield

DeAndre Rice
6.3 200 SG Florida Atlantic

Lamar Rice
6-7 235 PF Georgetown (KY)

Frank Richards
6-2 180 PG Kansas St.

Donta Richardson
6-2 185 G Wyoming

Fred Robinson
6-5 210 SG Colorado State

Martin Samarco
6-2 195 SG Bowling Green

Clarence Sanders
6-1 180 SG Mississippi

Marcus Saunders
6-8 215 PF U.Texas - Permian Basin

Aristide Sawadogo
7-1 265 C Clayton St.
Julian Sensley 6-9 230 F Hawaii

Dwayne Shackleford
5-10 185 PG USC

Jesse Smith
6-11 260 C Idaho State

James Smith
7-0 250 C Marist

Tim Smith
5-9 170 PG E. Tennessee St.

Derrick Stevens
5-11 180 PG Colorado St.

Brad Stricker
6-11 280 C Georgia St.

Levi Stukes
6-2 205 SG Georgia

Rob Summers
6-11 250 C W. Virginia

Kevin Sweetwyne
6-4 215 SF Idaho St.

Tony Tate
5-11 175 PG Florida A&M
Jamaal Tatum 6-2 175 PG S. Illinois
Kibwe Trim 6-10 240 PF/C Sacred Heart

Larry Turner
6-11 240 C Tennessee St.

Ejike Ugboaja
6-9 225 PF/C Nigeria

Aleksandar Ugrinoski
6-4 195 PG Croatia

Fabricio Vay
6-9 220 F Argentina

Tiras Wade
6-5 205 G/F Louisiana-Lafayette

BJ Walker
6-9 245 PF Oklahoma City University
CJ Watson 6-2 180 PG Tennessee

Marquis Webb
6-5 205 G/F Rutgers

Brian Wethers
6-4 215 SG California
Robert Whaley 6-10 265 C Walsh (OH)

Marcus White
6-8 220 PF Purdue

Lou White
6-4 200 G Vorhees (NAIA)

Brandon White
7-1 260 C Merritt
Kelly Whitney 6-7 240 PF Seton Hall

Anthony Wilkins
6-7 220 SF Kent

Damond Williams
6-6 200 SF McNeese St.

George Williams
6-8 215 SF Houston

Donell Williams
6-3 190 G Fayetteville St.

Lorenzo Williams
6-1 165 PG Rice University

Craig Winder
6-2 190 PG UT-Austin

Ricky Woods
6-6 210 F SE Louisiana

Joseph Works
6-7 215 SF Tarleton State

Ian Young
6-3195PG Auburn

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2.6 Points
2.1 Rebounds
0.1 Assists
-1.5 PER
16.0 Points
4.3 Rebounds
10.2 Assists
15.9 PER
9.0 Points
5.0 Rebounds
0.0 Assists
17.8 PER
8.5 Points
7.1 Rebounds
1.1 Assists
16.9 PER
9.5 Points
2.3 Rebounds
1.2 Assists
13.7 PER
11.2 Points
2.4 Rebounds
2.3 Assists
8.2 PER
13.7 Points
4.6 Rebounds
2.4 Assists
15.2 PER
11.7 Points
5.1 Rebounds
1.6 Assists
15.0 PER
5.7 Points
2.5 Rebounds
0.8 Assists
10.3 PER
5.1 Points
5.3 Rebounds
0.5 Assists
11.7 PER
3.8 Points
2.1 Rebounds
1.6 Assists
6.0 PER
7.0 Points
6.0 Rebounds
1.2 Assists
13.0 PER
9.4 Points
2.8 Rebounds
3.9 Assists
9.4 PER
5.4 Points
4.7 Rebounds
1.1 Assists
13.9 PER
6.7 Points
2.7 Rebounds
4.0 Assists
17.4 PER
3.9 Points
0.0 Rebounds
0.2 Assists
0.0 PER
9.5 Points
1.6 Rebounds
3.2 Assists
13.6 PER
19.6 Points
6.4 Rebounds
5.5 Assists
19.9 PER
14.3 Points
8.1 Rebounds
1.8 Assists
21.1 PER
3.4 Points
1.4 Rebounds
3.0 Assists
2.2 PER
11.8 Points
5.4 Rebounds
1.4 Assists
12.3 PER
10.1 Points
5.6 Rebounds
1.6 Assists
10.5 PER
4.9 Points
3.2 Rebounds
5.1 Assists
7.7 PER
6.2 Points
3.2 Rebounds
0.2 Assists
12.7 PER
8.7 Points
4.0 Rebounds
1.9 Assists
3.4 PER
20.8 Points
6.9 Rebounds
2.1 Assists
20.4 PER
14.4 Points
3.4 Rebounds
4.9 Assists
16.5 PER
12.0 Points
3.3 Rebounds
0.3 Assists
14.0 PER
12.2 Points
3.5 Rebounds
1.7 Assists
19.0 PER
5.5 Points
3.0 Rebounds
0.5 Assists
11.2 PER
1.0 Points
2.3 Rebounds
1.0 Assists
-0.6 PER
0.0 Points
0.3 Rebounds
0.0 Assists
-11.7 PER
9.7 Points
3.4 Rebounds
2.1 Assists
13.0 PER
7.5 Points
5.0 Rebounds
2.6 Assists
16.2 PER
5.5 Points
3.8 Rebounds
0.8 Assists
12.2 PER
12.7 Points
3.7 Rebounds
1.3 Assists
19.1 PER
6.1 Points
4.0 Rebounds
1.0 Assists
9.1 PER
0.0 Points
1.0 Rebounds
0.0 Assists
7.9 PER
12.8 Points
9.3 Rebounds
1.5 Assists
25.1 PER
11.3 Points
5.4 Rebounds
0.6 Assists
15.7 PER
12.9 Points
3.6 Rebounds
5.1 Assists
14.8 PER
4.2 Points
2.9 Rebounds
0.7 Assists
8.1 PER

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