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Mock Drafts

2015 NBA Mock Draft: Consensus Ver 7.0

Each week, four of Basketball Insiders’ top writers will break down the 2015 NBA Draft, including a revised Mock Draft based on the latest draft news and information.

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Each week, four of Basketball Insiders’ top writers will break down the latest news and notes surrounding the 2015 NBA Draft. Included is a revised Mock Draft that reflects how each writer sees the draft landscape based on the latest news, workouts and information from in and around the process.

Previous Version: 1.0 | 2.0 | 3.0 | 4.0 | 5.0 | 6.0

Alex’s Notebook: Last week, Steve Kyler and I attended the draft pro day at Elev8 Basketball and came away impressed with former Louisville point guard Terry Rozier. He looked great in three-on-three play, ran the pick-and-roll well with teammate Seth Tuttle (who could be a second-round steal), and showed off his athleticism in the various drills that Elev8’s Director of Basketball Development Cody Toppert put all of the prospects through.

Well, it turns out a number of NBA executives are intrigued by Rozier too, as Marc Spears of Yahoo Sports reported that the 21-year-old has solidified himself as a first-round pick in the 2015 NBA Draft.

Rozier has been doing very well in his workouts with teams, showcasing his jaw-dropping athleticism, playmaking ability and improved three-point shot. According to sources, Rozier has worked out for the Houston Rockets, Utah Jazz, Boston Celtics, San Antonio Spurs, Indiana Pacers, Brooklyn Nets, Minnesota Timberwolves and Charlotte Hornets, and has a number of other workouts on his schedule.

One problem that Rozier has run into in recent weeks is that many of the other point guards projected to go in the first round have refused to work out against him, which initially made it hard for him to separate himself from the pack and move up draft boards.

However, he has done enough throughout the pre-draft process to increase his draft stock and perhaps even climb into the first round (as Spears indicated). That’s why, in this week’s mock draft, I have him going to the Brooklyn Nets at No. 29.

As previously mentioned, the Nets worked Rozier out and he makes a lot of sense for them. With Brooklyn reportedly looking to move on from Deron Williams this summer (and with his struggles in general), drafting a point guard is likely the smartest move for the Nets at No. 29. Brooklyn’s only other point guard with a guaranteed contract for next season is Jarrett Jack, who is 31 years old, so Rozier could be the long-term answer they’re lacking at the position.

I can’t see Rozier climbing much higher than the late 20s, but he could be a steal with one of the final picks in the first round and Brooklyn seems to be the landing spot that makes the most sense.

For a ton of draft rumors, listen to the latest episode of the Basketball Insiders podcast here.

Joel’s Notebook: As the guy who covers the Central Division, it’s probably time to take a look at what the Central Division teams will do with their first-round picks, starting with the Detroit Pistons, who have the eighth selection in the draft. It’s a curious place to pick for them because what they need is some scoring on the wing, but there probably isn’t going to be a whole lot of that available when they pick. Mario Hezonja looks like he’d be a perfect fit (and his previous agent, Arn Tellem, just joined Detroit’s front office), but it will be a small miracle if he’s still around that late in the lottery. More likely is that the best player available at that point is a big man, be it Myles Turner, Kristaps Porzingis or Frank Kaminsky. To get the best value at that slot, they might have to double down at a position where they’re already pretty loaded.

Indiana is going to take a big guy or a point guard, which makes Turner, Kaminsky, Cameron Payne and Jerian Grant the most likely candidates. Payne reportedly has a promise from somebody, and while a lot of people think it’s Oklahoma City at No. 14, it’s pretty obvious he’d be a great fit with the Pacers. Turner makes a lot of sense too, though, especially if the team is serious about finding a long-term replacement for Roy Hibbert. Few guys at No. 11 have quite the ceiling that Turner does, even if he’s more unproven than some of the other guys available there.

Milwaukee, who picks 17th, is in a position to roll with the best player available, though with Jabari Parker and Giannis Antetokounmpo in the fold, they really don’t need any more help at small forward. A point guard that can score (Grant, for example, or Tyus Jones) could be a nice counter-punch to Michael Carter-Williams, though what they really need is some muscle in the frontcourt. Luckily, there are plenty of guys in that range that can help, with Bobby Portis, Trey Lyles, Montrezl Harell and Kevon Looney all looking like realistic possibilities there.

Finally, there’s Chicago, who after signing one-year backup point guards for the last three or four seasons could really use a more permanent solution, especially since we never know when Derrick Rose will injure himself irreparably. It’s highly unlikely Payne will be there, but Grant might be. Delon Wright looks like the quintessential lifer backup point guard, too. Pick No. 22 is a steep price for that, but he’d be a good fit. Rondae Hollis-Jefferson would fit in well with the culture in Chicago and does a little bit of everything well, but Justin Anderson is a name that keeps coming up in conjunction with the Bulls, too. They could go a lot of ways, but Gar Forman and John Paxson are pretty good at finding diamonds later in the draft (Marquis Teague notwithstanding).

Moke’s Notebook: I think we are beginning to see some uniformity in the top 10, though there are some players that reasonable minds may differ on, and that obviously begins at the top of the draft. I will probably keep Jahlil Okafor in the top spot barring something unforeseen. I think the pairing of him with Andrew Wiggins will give the Minnesota Timberwolves a one-two punch they have lacked since Stephon Marbury and Kevin Garnett.

The major news coming out of this week was the impression that D’Angelo Russell had on the Lakers when they brought him in. Russell only came across lukewarm in saying that he always envisioned himself playing against Kobe Bryant rather than with him, but that may ultimately end up being background noise, as I still have Okafor going number one and the Lakers eventually taking Karl-Anthony Towns at number two. Coming out of last week, the prevailing sentiment seems to be that Russell is the better point guard prospect between he and Emmanuel Mudiay, so I’ll stick with Russell going to the Sixers at number three.

From there, all we seem to know is that Justise Winslow, Willie Cauley-Stein and Mudiay will be the next three selected, and you can see how we differ with respect to our opinions (although Alex has Cauley-Stein dropping a bit further). Truth is, the Knicks are difficult to read, but what they do will not have a major ripple affect on the top six picks, unless, of course, they trade down.

At this point, though, barring anything unforeseen, I am comfortable with my top 10 and am not expecting a major shakeup. I wouldn’t be surprised if Cameron Payne or Sam Dekker go a little higher than we expect. At this point, though, that’s just conjecture.

Steve’s Notebook: With the 2015 NBA draft just a few weeks away, a number of players are still trying to figure out where their floor in this draft really is. The floor, as it’s called, is that team you should not get past. As players travel the country working out for teams, agents are looking for that one team that will get their player drafted.

It seems that Louisville’s Terry Rozier may have found his floor to the Brooklyn Nets at the bottom of the first round, but banking on anything in the later part of the first is always risky. However, it does look like Rozier has cemented himself as a potential first rounder.

Arkansas guard Mike Qualls, who suffered a hip injury during the Combine, has been rehabbing the injury and has just recently resumed a workout schedule. Qualls has a number of fans in the early part of the second round and could find himself in serious consideration at 31 to 39.

Georgia State’s R.J. Hunter continues to be something of an enigma, some teams are very high on Hunter projecting he could go as high as 17 to the Milwaukee Bucks, however there is a sense that he could still be around in the mid-20s but wouldn’t get past the Lakers at 27.

Justin Anderson continues to have a big workout schedule and is finding that teams may not have had an accurate picture of what he is as a player. If there’s a guy that could go significantly higher than expected it maybe Anderson. As for his floor, it seems unlikely that Anderson would be on the board past 35 to the Philadelphia 76ers.

St. John’s senior Sir’Dominic Pointer is also drawing rave reviews in workouts. While he’s a long shot in the first round, there is a growing sense that he may be in the mix between 30 and 41, with 41 to the Brooklyn Nets being a potential floor. Sir’Dominic is drawing comparisons to Memphis guard Tony Allen as a lockdown perimeter defender and has been asked back by a number of teams to work out against higher level talent in part to showcases his defense against them, but also to get a second look at a player teams may not have initially considered an option with their pick.

Murray State guard Cameron Payne was said to have a commitment at No. 14 from the Oklahoma City Thunder; however, recent workouts with the L.A. Lakers and an upcoming workout with the New York Knicks has more and more insiders believing Payne could go in the top 10, which would be a huge jump for the mid-major scoring guard most had on the low end of this draft class coming in.

On Friday, Basketball Insiders will drop the first Outsiders Consensus Mock Draft featuring a few new voices from outside of our team and their opinion on how the 2015 draft class is taking shape, so look for that to drop Friday afternoon.

Who are these guys anyway? Steve Kyler is the Managing Editor and Publisher of Basketball Insiders and has covered the NBA for the last 17 seasons. Alex Kennedy is a Senior NBA Writer and Editor for Basketball Insiders and has covered the NBA for the last seven years. Moke Hamilton is a Senior Writer for Basketball Insiders and has covered basketball for the last five years. Joel Brigham is a Senior NBA Writer and has covered the NBA for the last 10 years.

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Mock Drafts

2019 NBA Consensus Mock Draft – Ver 3.0

Each week, four of Basketball Insiders’ experts take a look at the draft class and weigh in on what they are seeing and hearing in the march up to the 2019 NBA Draft.

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The 2019 NBA Draft lottery produced some unexpected results. Here are the results:

Version: 1.0 | 2.0

More Twitter: Make sure you are following all of our guys on Twitter to ensure you are getting the very latest from our team: @stevekylerNBA, @LangGreene, @EricPincus, @TommyBeer, @jblancartenba, @SpinDavies, @JamesB_NBA, @MattJohnNBA, @DrewMaresca, @JordanHicksNBA, and @Ben__Nadeau .

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Mock Drafts

2019 NBA Consensus Mock Draft – Ver 2.0

Each week, four of Basketball Insiders’ experts take a look at the draft class and weigh in on what they are seeing and hearing in the march up to the 2019 NBA Draft.

Basketball Insiders

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Each week, four of Basketball Insiders’ top writers will break down the latest news and notes surrounding the 2019 NBA Draft. Each week you’ll see an updated mock draft that reflects how each writer sees the draft landscape based on the latest news, workouts, and information from the pre-draft process as well as a notebook, outlining each writers’ thoughts, observations and reporting on the draft.

Keep in mind; we are trying to find commonalities, which is why it is called the Consensus. The writers involved do not see each other’s selections until these are posted. It is done deliberately to make sure each writer is not influencing the others.

As this process plays out, the mocks will evolve, so look for a new Consensus each Wednesday, all the way up to draft day on June 20th.

Here is this week’s Consensus Mock:



Version: 1.0

Jesse’s Notebook: The NBA Combine is set to take place next week with 66 players expected to attend. Many of these players are going to scrimmage, take measurements, go through a variety of drills, and interview with teams. The Combine should provide a good amount of intel on these prospects that either isn’t available yet or has thus far been overlooked. This is also the time when teams will start giving more clues about their thoughts on certain prospects, what their respective teams are looking for and who is catching the attention of several teams. Oftentimes prospects start setting themselves apart and climbing team draft boards based on their performance at the Combine. On the flip side, some prospects are likely to start falling down team boards as new information is discovered. However, this is also a time where some players may get too much hype based on their measurements and other data points (let’s not forget the hype surrounding Luke Babbit after the 2010 Combine).

Mock draft boards are already all over the place and are sure to start shuffling even more as we move towards the Combine. However, the overall picture should start to become a bit clearer as prospects interview with teams, receive feedback, and as front office executives start making soft commitments to players and leaking out information about the players they have an eye on.

Spencer’s Notebook: In version two of our consensus mock draft, my top nine draft picks stayed the same as they were last week, but there was some slight tweaking otherwise.

As Steve said in the inaugural mock, predicting selections outside of the top slots is difficult. A good amount of teams could be picking for their need first and foremost rather than having a simple “best player available” approach. The picture will be a little clearer next week when we learn the results of the NBA Draft Lottery on May 14.

My most notable observation—there is an abundance of talented wings, raw and polished, in this 2019 NBA Draft class. Younger players such as RJ Barrett, Jarrett Culver, Cameron Reddish and De’Andre Hunter have the tools to succeed. However, finding the right organization to put those respective skill sets to use in the correct manner will be imperative to every one of them to reach their full potential.

Playoff teams are going to be able to add the more pro-ready prospects at that position, with multiple upperclassmen forwards who may be able to help right away – regardless of what team they end up with. Rui Hachimura, Cameron Johnson, Brandon Clarke, Matisse Thybulle and Grant Williams all fit the bill in that sense. While collegiate experience hardly compares to that of the NBA, the maturation of playing the game longer puts these guys ahead of the curve if you were to ask me.

Drew’s Notebook:Not much has changed since last week. The most noise we’ve heard in the last seven days is around accepted invitations to the NBA Draft Combine, as well as workouts. But fear not NBA fans, the Draft Lottery takes place this Tuesday with the Combine beginning the very next day. Things will definitely heat up soon!

With that being said, I spent a lot of time looking at the top teams in terms of draft order and thought a lot about their needs: the Bulls, Suns and Wizards could all be interested in adding a lead guard. This is, of course, an exercise in futility because we have not yet landed on a final draft order. Never the less, this led me bump Darius Garland up a few spots. I think he is extremely NBA-ready. And while a little undersized, he has an IT factor that most prospects at his level do not possess (excluding Zion Williamson, Ja Morant and RJ Barrett). Garland could develop into Kyrie Irving-type of player, or he could end up closer to D.J. Augustin. But I really like his confidence and how he moves with the ball. And until the Draft Lottery dictates the final order on 5/14, I’ve got to arrange prospects by my feelings on overall talent.

Another guy I plan to plan to study more closely is Sekou Doumbouya. I was compelled to drop him a few spots after watching more film of him over the weekend, but his youth (18 years old) and perceived versatility indicate that he’ll grow into an effective NBA player, assuming he’s given the proper time and resources to develop. And potential is just as important (if not more) as refined skill. I’m excited to see what, if anything, we can learn about Doumbouya at the Combine.

Tuesday, May 14 can’t get here soon enough.

Steve’s Notebook: The invite list of the 2019 NBA Draft Combine is out, and 66 players accepted the NBA’s invite to take part in the NBA’s annual draft showcase event. It’s important to note that there are three types of invitations; the first is extended to those players expected to go in the top 20, which does not require participation in the on-court portion of the Combine. Those players will undergo medical testing and face to face interviews with teams. The next group will do the same medical and interviews but are also expected to participate in the on-court portion as well. The third tier are those players willing to be last minute alternates in the event players pull out.

This year the NBA is holding a G-League event for draft-eligible players, just prior to next week’s Combine, the NBA has pledged the possibility of a full Combine invite to players that stand out among those additional 40 plus players that were invited to participate.

Why is a Combine invite important? In a typical year, more than 70 percent of players invited to the Combine end up being drafted, making the Combine list a pretty solid barometer on who is legitimately in the draft discussion.

There are two notable players that declined the NBA’s invitations, the first being Gonzaga’s Rui Hachimura and Washington’s Matisse Thybulle.

While it is not uncommon for players to bypass the Combine, especially if the players is all but assured to be drafted, it also usually signifies a player may have a draft commitment they are comfortable with making the dog and pony show of the Combine less desirable.

The 2019 NBA Draft Lottery is scheduled for Tuesday, May 14th, with the Combine itself getting underway on Wednesday with face to face team interviews.

Who are these guys anyway? Steve Kyler is the Publisher of Basketball Insiders and has covered the NBA for the last 21 years. Jesse Blancarte is a Senior NBA Writer and Deputy Editor for Basketball Insiders and has covered the NBA for the last five years. Spencer Davies is also a Senior NBA Writer and Deputy Editor for Basketball Insiders and has covered the NBA for the last three years. Drew Maresca is an NBA Writer for Basketball Insiders and is finishing his first season covering the NBA.

More Twitter: Make sure you are following all of our guys on Twitter to ensure you are getting the very latest from our team: @stevekylerNBA, @LangGreene, @EricPincus, @TommyBeer, @jblancartenba, @SpinDavies, @JamesB_NBA, @MattJohnNBA, @DrewMaresca, @JordanHicksNBA, and @Ben__Nadeau .

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Mock Drafts

2019 NBA Consensus Mock Draft – Ver 1.0

Each week, four of Basketball Insiders’ experts take a look at the draft class and weigh in on what they are seeing and hearing in the march up to the 2019 NBA Draft.

Basketball Insiders

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Each week, four of Basketball Insiders’ top writers will break down the latest news and notes surrounding the 2019 NBA Draft. Each week you’ll see an updated mock draft that reflects how each writer sees the draft landscape based on the latest news, workouts, and information from the pre-draft process as well as a notebook, outlining each writers thoughts, observations and reporting on the draft.

Keep in mind; we are trying to find commonalities, which is why it is called the Consensus. The writers involved do not see each other’s selections until these are posted. It is done deliberately to make sure each writer is not influencing the others.

As this process plays out, the mocks will evolve, so look for a new Consensus each Wednesday, all the way up to draft day on June 20th.

Here is this week’s Consensus Mock:



Jesse’s Notebook: The Draft Lottery is still two weeks away, so it’s somewhat difficult to put together a mock draft that feels completely well-grounded. This is especially the case with this year’s draft class, which features a consensus No. 1 pick in Zion Williamson but little else in terms of clarity. There are notable individual talents in this class, but a large range of opinions on what order these prospects should be drafted.

Considering this, I predict that team-fit will have a bigger influence on this draft class than previous classes, which have often featured more than a handful of top-tier prospects. For example, many scouts, talent evaluators and members of the media rank R.J. Barrett as the second best player in the draft and list him as likely to be drafted second overall. However, the Suns have a glaring hole at point guard, which means Phoenix might favor Ja Morant over Barrett in a scenario in which they have the second pick in the draft. The point here is that teams will likely be giving considerable weight to how players fit on their respective rosters starting as early as the second pick in the draft.

It’s always fun to dissect every bit of new information and adjust mock drafts in the weeks leading up to the draft. And for many NBA fans, it’s fun to engage in that process and pick apart the mock drafts of writers and journalists who cover the league. This summer should be an especially good year for fans to do so considering how different each writer’s mock draft boards will look compared to others. So be sure to stop by Basketball Insiders frequently to keep up with our mock drafts and give us your feedback on Twitter.

Spencer’s Notebook: The best time of the league year is here! While the remaining teams in the postseason continue to battle it out for a chance at a championship opportunity, those who aren’t in the dance are gearing up for a chance to add new talent to their respective franchises via the NBA Draft.

We might not be sure who lands where in the lottery as of yet—we’ll know on May 14 officially—but whatever ball club draws the first overall selection is a shoo-in to take Duke superstar Zion Williamson.

Williamson is not just a highlight reel, he’s the real deal. Though the freakish combination of power and athleticism captures everyone’s attention, it’s the intelligence and natural playmaking ability that will guide him at the next level. With the association trending towards higher possessions and more scoring in transition opportunities, the 6-foot-9 phenom will thrive with whatever team brings him in.

On to the remaining notables in this lottery—I went with Coby White to the Chicago Bulls at four because of their inconsistency at point guard. He’s a facilitator that can open up the floor due to his threat to score inside and make shots on the outside.

My favorite part of putting this together was adding two top-five worthy picks to the growing core of the Atlanta Hawks. After a sizable leap in his sophomore season at Texas A&M, Jarrett Culver proved to be one of the most sought-after wings in this entire draft class. His length is a matchup nightmare for any team, as is his ability to put it on the floor and get to the line.

Along with Culver, I have Travis Schlenk taking a flier on Oregon’s Bol Bol. The luxury of having two lottery picks is being able to take risks. The 7-foot-2 big man displayed flashes of greatness with his versatility on both ends. He’s able to move and handle the ball exceptionally well for a player his size, can knock down jump shots and, obviously, protect the rim. He’ll need to bulk up more and, unfortunately, he suffered a stress fracture in his left foot and only played nine games. But if the success of Joel Embiid—who had the same exact injury in the other foot in 2014—has taught us anything, it’s to be patient and trust the process.

Drew’s Notebook: With the NBA Draft Lottery only two weeks away, front offices around the league are in serious exploration mode, familiarizing themselves with all of the prospects eligible for the 2019 NBA Draft.

And speaking of prospects, lots will change regarding how they are viewed thanks to the NBA Draft Combine, which is set to run from May 15-19 in Chicago. It’s worth noting that while the combine commences on May 15, teams can begin private workouts before the combine. For example, the Atlanta Hawks began workouts on April 30, kicking things off with a six-player workout headlined by Nevada forward Jordan Caroline.

The next big date to keep an eye on following the combine is May 29, which is the withdrawal deadline for all prospects who would like to maintain NCAA eligibility. By May 30, we will all have a much clearer picture of who will go where. Until then, the only (almost) certain thing about the 2019 NBA Draft is Zion Williamson will be selected first overall by whichever team wins the lottery.

Steve’s Notebook: The 2019 NBA Draft looks to be a little unpredictable; outside the top 3 or 4 players, the next 20 players could go in a wildly unexpected way, mainly because NBA teams do not few this draft class the same way, and a lot of the notable players are viewed as a little interchangeable. For example, how much of a difference is there at the next for UNC’s Coby White and Texas Tech’s Jarrett Culver? It will come down to the team selecting and not some perceived gap in skill, potential or ability.

The same seems to be true of Texas’ Jaxson Hayes, Gonzaga’s Rui Hachimura and Arkansas’ Daniel Gafford. Hayes looks like the best of the group and more likely to come off the board first. However, what’s coming from teams – is they view a lot of these guys in the same group and are looking for them to go head-to-head to settle some of the debate on who could be the better long-term pro and ultimately a draft pick.

There are also some guys to watch in terms of stock dropping.

There are real medical concerns on Oregon’s Bol Bol; teams will want a long look at his medical. The belief from scouts and executives is that if he were healthy, he’d be a top 10 prospect, but with the navicular injury and his tremendous size, there is a desire to fully understand where he really in his recovery is before some teams would commit to him.

UNC’s Nassir Little is a mixed bag among NBA scouts, some point to his tremendous high school career as a reason to believe, but his underwhelming season at Carolina has impacted how teams view him. He will need to answer a lot of questions for teams in the workout process. The current read is that Little could go anywhere from 15 to 35. Workouts and personal interviews could go a long way towards cementing what side of that range he really lands.

Western Kentucky’s Charles Bassey is another name to watch. The word around NBA teams is that he may pull out of the 2019 NBA Draft if he does not get feedback at the NBA Combine suggesting he’d go in the first round. Word has it that his camp is looking for the ideal situation, and a soft promise might keep him in the draft. If teams are non-committal, he may pull out.

There are also some names projected lower in this draft that could surprise.

Virginia’s Kyle Guy has some fans. He could be one of the guys that could go 8 to 10 picks higher than his currently projected range. International guard Henri Drell could go late in the first round or early in the second round. It seems he has fans among teams holding multiple picks.

Washington State’s Robert Franks has had some teams in to see him recently, and the buzz on his is really positive. Franks is currently projected in the middle of the second round. However, there are some teams late in the first that seems to be very high on him; a solid workout schedule could garner a draft promise.

It is important to note that there are two different types of commitments teams give players – the first is the hard fast guarantee of selection. This usually accompanies a player shutting down workouts with other teams. In a typical draft, there are usually three or four of them made per draft.

The other is the soft commitment, which usually means a team pledged to draft the player, assuming the draft plays out as expected. This is a little riskier for the player in terms of shutting down workouts, because if the right player falls, they could be left without a chair.

Why do teams do these things – control and certainty. The draft is very unpredictable, and if a team is sold on a specific player, locking them in allows them to focus on other things in the transaction window. Because a team commits to a player, does not preclude a team higher up from drafting that player, they may not get the chance to work that player out.

Most smart agents will explain to their player that finding the ideal fit matters way more to a long NBA career than going one or two spots higher and getting that guaranteed floor, allows for the player to focus on being ready for Summer League and ultimately training camp.

Who are these guys anyway? Steve Kyler is the Publisher of Basketball Insiders and has covered the NBA for the last 21 years. Jesse Blancarte is a Senior NBA Writer and Deputy Editor for Basketball Insiders and has covered the NBA for the last five years. Spencer Davies is also a Senior NBA Writer and Deputy Editor for Basketball Insiders and has covered the NBA for the last three years. Drew Maresca is an NBA Writer for Basketball Insiders and is finishing his first season covering the NBA.

More Twitter: Make sure you are following all of our guys on Twitter to ensure you are getting the very latest from our team: @stevekylerNBA, @LangGreene, @EricPincus, @TommyBeer, @jblancartenba, @SpinDavies, @JamesB_NBA, @MattJohnNBA, @DrewMaresca, @JordanHicksNBA, and @Ben__Nadeau .

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