#83- Jason Nelson- Despite the many impressive point guard prospects on display, Nelson was in a league of his own throughout camp. He’s incredibly smart, quick, and consistently sets the tone on both ends of the floor. Nelson leads through communication and by example, always setting the floor for others, defending with purpose, and applying efficient three-level scoring pressure. He has all the tools to be very successful at the Division I level.
#91- William Lee- The big, strong-bodied guard was able to separate himself through nonstop scoring prowess during camp. He plays hard, welcomes physicality, and knows how to make his presence felt on both ends of the floor. Lee can handle the ball or make plays as a spot-up threat and off-ball cutter, which allows him to actively toggle between either backcourt position.
#94- Andrew Shull- It might sound like a broken record at this point, but Shull is simply underrated in the bigger scheme of things. He’s an exceptional decision-maker with polish as a playmaker and all-around scorer. Shull can get going from all three levels but has largely maintained his elite-level status as a midrange shooter.
#96- Lamondre Gregg- The long, wiry guard prospect doesn’t necessarily pop off the page in terms of physical attributes, but his game and two-way abilities will certainly do the trick. Gregg is a phenomenal three-level scorer with sharp vision and a tight handle, which allows him to dictate the offensive action with relative ease.
#97- Malakai Whittaker- Few players have displayed a higher motor than Whittaker, a strong, physical guard prospect that simply grinds on both sides of the ball. He scores the ball effectively in a variety of different ways but mainly overwhelms the opposition with his effort, which allows him to eliminate operating space incredibly well on defense.
#102- John St. Germain- Given his age, few guys have been more polished than St. Germain, who approaches the game with a smooth, mature mentality. He’s an excellent perimeter shooter with a very well-rounded skillset on both ends of the floor. St. Germain was already a reliable varsity contributor last season, but looks likely to take another step in his progression.
#104- Marcus Banks Jr.- Arguably the most reliable perimeter shooter in attendance, Banks has the size, skill, IQ, and spot-up ability to control the offensive action quite easily. He knows and embraces his identity as well as any player in attendance, which is a big part of what makes him so effective. Banks plays within himself and makes his presence consistently felt as a defender.
#111- Donald Hand Jr.- There’s already so much to like with the young guard, especially given his impressive physical attributes. He’s long, skilled, and possesses obvious two-way upside. Hand handles the ball well and displays a strong playmaking sense, but can also apply scoring pressure in a variety of different ways.
#113- Alzhonzo Billups- The long, athletic wing/forward prospect has an excellent blend between productivity and long-term potential. Billups displays a solid amount of skill for his size, but mainly stands out with his motor, versatility, and terrific leaping ability. Billups utilizes his length very well to alter shots and secure rebounds.
#114- Caleb Kenney- The high-motor forward/post prospect showcased a phenomenal ability to make a nonstop two-way impact without needing to score the ball. Kenney has nice size and physical tools but also displays soft touch, high motor, and great rebounding instincts on either end of the floor. He’s another guy that college coaches would be smart to monitor.
#116- Derrick Jones Jr.- The appeal should be fairly obvious with Jones, who is a long, athletic wing/forward prospect with size and the ability to get stronger and more explosive over the coming years. His skillset is still expanding, but he already looks pretty comfortable handling the ball and operating on the perimeter.
#119- Tyler Nickel- Arguably the most dominant performer in attendance, Nickel did a strong amount of everything on both sides of the ball. He handles the ball, creates for himself and others, and scores the ball at a nonstop rate at all three levels. Nickel has no weakness on offense, commits to defense, and rebounds the ball very well. It’s no surprise that he has the attention of HM coaches.