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College Basketball Recruiting: Top 25 Uncommitted Prospects Regardless of Class

Rollin YeattsSenior Analyst IINovember 18, 2016

College Basketball Recruiting: Top 25 Uncommitted Prospects Regardless of Class

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    The offseason is winding down, and soon we will see more college basketball recruits come off the board. Only three of the top 10 players on the 2013 ESPN 100 have committed. That leaves the competition wide open for my top 25 uncommitted prospects for 2013, 2014 and 2015.

    The list includes some obvious choices, such as Jabari Parker, Andrew Wiggins, Julius Randle and Aaron and Andrew Harrison. I'm pretty sure we can all agree those players should make this list, regardless of class.

    But it also consists of a few surprise picks that will likely bulge some eyes. That's just how I roll.

    In compiling this list, I did my best to ignore the rankings of these recruits. Everyone has different standards of how they rank a player, therefore, I can't just go by what other people think the number beside their name should be.

    I did provide the rankings for you, however.

    The attributes most important to me are the player's basketball IQ, versatility at the position, ceiling and how easy he makes it look. Some players are fundamentally strong and have decent mechanics, but it looks like their body strains to do what's asked of them.

    Others have fluidity in their motion and a bounce in their step that makes everything they do look effortless. Those players reside in the upper echelon, and are most likely to succeed in the NBA.

    This was a major factor in deciding which of the 2015 recruits would make my list. Their game isn't as advanced as the other two classes, so the best we can do is get a feel for their potential.

    But potential has a tough time beating what already exists, so some of the 2015 class will be ranked lower than I will likely rank them when the 2012-13 season closes out.

    That said, it's time to unveil the top 25 recruits, regardless of class.


    Information and rankings were pulled from 2013 ESPN 100, 2014 ESPN 60, 2015 ESPN 25, 2013 Scout Rankings, 2014 Scout Rankings, 2015 Scout Rankings, 2013 Rivals 150 and 2014 Rivals 150.

25. D'Angelo Russell, SG

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 60: No. 14
    Scout: No. 11
    Rivals 150: No. 13
    Schools of Interest: Cincinnati, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisville, Missouri, Ohio State, Purdue, Virginia, Xavier


    D'Angelo Russell is an outstanding shooting guard, and has the handles, passing ability and IQ to be a secondary point guard. I'd still rather see him at the 2, where his scoring ability can be fully utilized without diminishing team performance—a common issue with the current scoring point guard trend.

    Russell's ball skills are very advanced, and he already has a good grasp on how to put opponents on their heels with his change of pace on drives. He also sports a mean drop step, and can shoot lights out all over the court.

    At 6'4" and 180 pounds, he simply needs more meat to add a little power to his finesse game. With the skill set of D'Angelo Russell, I have to feel he is slightly undervalued in the rankings.

24. Theo Pinson, SF

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 60: No. 8
    Scout: No. 12
    Rivals 150: No. 14
    Schools of Interest: Clemson, Duke, Georgetown, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisville, Marquette, North Carolina, NC State, Tennessee, Virginia Tech


    Another player that is slightly undervalued in the 2014 class is Theo Pinson—at least with Scout and Rivals. He has all the skills of a shooting guard, and has made strides in improving himself as a small forward.

    The combination of range, excellent handles, a quick first step and overall athleticism makes Pinson a terror to defend. And just when the defender thinks he has this prospect in check, he gives his teammate a no-look dish for a score.

    I'd like to see him work on some post moves to put a full package together. Other than that, Theo Pinson's game is pretty tight.

23. Kevon Looney, PF

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 60: No. 7
    Scout: No. 8
    Rivals 150: No. 10
    Schools of Interest: Cincinnati, DePaul, Georgetown, Iowa, Kansas, Marquette, Michigan, Michigan State, Stanford, Tennessee, Wisconsin


    Kevon Looney is a lanky power forward with mounds of potential. Opponents already have trouble defending his length, but he seems to have the body type that will grow a couple more inches before he's done with prep.

    He currently stands at 6'7"—adding to that will only make his game more lethal than it already is. At 185 pounds, though, Looney could definitely stand to put on another 20 over the next two years.

    Either way, he has plenty of game right now.

    Adding to his length, Looney has effortless lift and a motor that doesn't quit, making him a relentless shot blocker. This also does wonders for his ability to rebound.

    If his weight becomes an issue at the next level, he does have the ball skills to shift to small forward. However, he will have to work on his consistency with mid-range jumpers and extend his comfort zone beyond the arc.

    He isn't complete yet, but Kevon Looney is one player we will certainly see rise in the rankings before he inks his name. 

22. Dakari Johnson, C

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 60: No. 4
    Scout: No. 6
    Rivals 150: No. 7
    Schools of Interest: Florida, Georgetown, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisville, Ohio State, Syracuse, Villanova


    While I wouldn't consider Dakari Johnson's movement to be effortless, it's pretty smooth for a man his size. He has the skills to be anyone's anchor down low, and his 6'10" and 250-pound frame doesn't hurt either.

    Great hands and feet are essential in the low post, and this kid has both. He also has the vision and skill to make an outlet pass when necessary.

    Johnson could use some more post moves, but there was obvious improvement on his baseline spin. What used to be a little slow and easier to defend has become a lethal weapon in his repertoire. He just needs to bolster his treasure chest with solid hook and he should be set for the next level.

    Dakari Johnson made big strides in his game this summer, as he seems to be quicker all around. It's scary to think he has another summer work with.

21. Justise Winslow, SF

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 60: No. 10
    Scout: No. 9
    Rivals 150: No. 9
    Schools of Interest: Arizona, Arizona State, Baylor, Duke, Florida, Georgetown, Harvard, Houston, Kansas, Kentucky, LSU, North Carolina, Ohio State, Oklahoma State, Rice, Stanford, Texas, Texas A&M, UCLA


    There are very few negatives you can throw out about Justise Winslow. He's a team player with an extremely high IQ, and the gift of an all-around game.

    Winslow isn't a lights-out scorer, but you get the feeling that isn't his ultimate goal. He almost plays the position like a point guard. He isn't an athletic freak of nature like LeBron James, but the mentality is similar.

    I would like to see him become more of a scorer, though.

    He's also a pest on defense, capable of blocking shots, picking pockets and snagging rebounds. As a matter of fact, he led the Team USA U17 squad in each of those categories.

    Justise Winslow is one player I would like to rank higher, but the talent pool is just so large over three years of recruits. There's definitely a good chance he moves up with my next rankings.

20. Diamond Stone, C

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    Class: 2015
    ESPN 25: No. 2
    Scout: No. 2
    Schools of Interest: Marquette, Wisconsin


    I don't know if I'd go as far as ESPN and Scout did, putting Diamond Stone at No. 2 overall in the 2015 class. But with a name like that, he's at least a sure bet for my top 20.

    He does have the skills to go along with such a name, too.

    Stone is the big-bodied shot blocker and rebounder you want at the center position. He also has the touch coaches covet. The same can be said of his footwork, as he has a surprising amount of post moves for a player his age.

    He has well-developed spin moves, a decent hook shot and his handles are pretty good for a five. He does need to work on speeding it up by lowering his dribble. It's a little long and easy to get hands on.

    Diamond Stone is also slowly developing range outside of the paint, too, which could go a long way in sliding him up my next rankings.

19. Cliff Alexander, C

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 100: No. 9
    Scout: No. 5
    Rivals 150: No. 6
    Schools of Interest: DePaul, Florida, Florida State, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisville, Michigan State, Ohio State, Providence, Wisconsin


    Cliff Alexander may not have the post moves of Diamond Stone, but his impressive athleticism leaves him a much higher ceiling. At 6'9", he also has an inch on the 2015 recruit, but that could change down the road.

    Alexander has a knack for getting to the rim, whether it's a backdoor lob or slamming it home off a rebound. He's so good at it, he has yet to develop much of an outside game.

    He's working on a hook shot and a turnaround jumper, but I'd like to see him spot up for some mid-range shots, too. Alexander is just too gifted athletically to not extend the floor.

    Cliff Alexander has the potential to be something special, but he has to continue working at his game to reach the apex of his abilities. If he works as hard off the court as he does in the game, we just might see that happen.

18. Malik Newman, SG

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    Class: 2015
    ESPN 25: No. 3
    Scout: No. 6
    Schools of Interest: Alabama, Florida, Florida State, Georgetown, Georgia, Kansas, Kentucky, LSU, Mississippi, Mississippi State, NC State, Tennessee, UCLA


    Malik Newman is a star in the making. He has an innate ability to score points in a variety of ways from the shooting guard position.

    While he isn't the passer I'd like to see from the 2, he has the IQ and plenty of time to work on that aspect of his game.

    What's undeniable is Newman's ability to handle the rock and finish in the paint. He already has a pretty mean crossover, he can stop on a dime and drop a shot in the defender's face and he maintains absolute control when driving—even with a spin move at full speed.

    His body control is excellent, and is one of the reasons I highly favor this prospect.On top of that, he shoots lights out all over the floor, and can even knock down threes from NBA range.

    If he can develop a more complete game on the defensive end and add a little passing on offense, Malik Newman will be a monster by the time he hits the college hardwood.

17. Austin Nichols, PF

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    Class: 2013
    ESPN 100: No. 11
    Scout: No. 48
    Rivals 150: No. 17
    Schools of Interest: Virginia, Vanderbilt, Duke, Tennessee, Auburn, Memphis

  has yet to catch on to the greatness of Austin Nichols. I guess they didn't get that memo.

    At 6'8", he doesn't have the size of Tyler and Cody Zeller, but you can't help but see him as a virtual clone on the floor. His athleticism is closer to Cody's, as he gets off the ground very fast for rebounds, blocks and shots.

    He also loves to leak out and beat defenders down the floor, making him a true weapon in a run-and-gun system.

    Nichols' go-to move in the post is a freshly-developed hook shot, which will be deadly when he starts using both hands. But he can also take it out 15 feet and bury a jumper. And if he is fouled, he can make a defense pay with his excellent free-throw shooting—which is nice to see from a 4.

    Austin Nichols won't be overlooked for long.

16. Ivan Rabb, PF

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    Class: 2015
    ESPN 25: No. 3
    Scout: No. 4
    Schools of Interest: Arizona, Ohio State, UCLA, USC


    Don't let Ivan Rabb's innocent face fool you. This kid is a beast on the court, and plays much tougher than his face or thin frame would lead you to believe.

    Rabb is a menace in the paint, with the ability to score just about every possible way in the post. He is extremely advanced in that area of his game, for a player his age. He has a hook shot, a spin move and very impressive turnaround fade.

    This is another player with great body control. So great, in fact, everything just looks too easy.

    On top of his offensive prowess, he's also an excellent shot blocker on the defensive end of the floor.

    Ivan Rabb just needs to add some bulk to his 6'8" and 200-pound frame. I'd also like to see him extend his range a little more, but that shouldn't be an issue with his stroke.

15. Trey Lyles, PF

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 60: No. 6
    Scout: No. 7
    Rivals 150: No. 8
    Schools of Interest: Indiana, North Carolina, Ohio State, Purdue


    Trey Lyles has a very complete game at power forward. His athleticism doesn't jump out at you like Rabb, but it's his advanced development and mechanics that make him so special.

    Not only does he have the necessary repertoire of post moves to be successful at his position, but he also has a solid mid-range shot. He'll even occasionally knock down a three.

    Lyles could stand to add some strength to assist with the beating he will take on the block at the next level. I don't think that will be a problem, as his frame looks built for a little extra muscle.

    He also has the skill set to move to the 3, but I like his potential much better at the 4.

14. James Young, SG

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    Class: 2013
    ESPN 100: No. 5
    Scout: No. 9
    Rivals 150: No. 8
    Schools of Interest: Arizona, Kansas, Kentucky, Michigan State, Syracuse


    I really like James Young. If you need a bucket, this man can get it for you.

    While he isn't the greatest at creating shots on this list, he does capitalize on opportunities better than most. The lefty has a very smooth and mechanically-sound stroke, making him a deadly weapon on the perimeter.

    Young also has excellent vision, and understands when the ball needs to get to someone else. He isn't one to hold the ball until he can work an open shot.

    James Young won't leave you in awe of his ability, but his game is sound and consistent. With his shooting ability and a quick first step to boot, he ranks the second-best shooting guard on my list.

13. Emmanuel Mudiay, PG

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 60: No. 5
    Scout: No. 3
    Rivals 150: No. 4
    Schools of Interest: Baylor, Kansas, Kentucky, Missouri, Oklahoma, Southern Methodist, Texas, Virginia


    Folks, we are about to hit point guard heaven, and it starts with Emmanuel Mudiay. At 6'4" he has excellent size for a point guard

    Mudiay isn't a speed guy that will just blow by defenders, but his movement is precise and very calculated. Misdirection and change of pace opens up space for him to work, and scoring isn't an issue.

    He has also steadily improved his ball distribution, looking more for the open man rather than creating his own shot. He has excellent vision ahead, pushing the ball up the floor with deep passes in transition. He can be very creative with his passes, too.

    Emmanuel Mudiay is still honing his skills as a point guard, but he's a smooth operator with a chance to be great.

12. Tyus Jones, PG

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 60: No. 2
    Scout: No. No. 2
    Rivals 150: No. 5
    Schools of Interest: Baylor, Duke, Georgetown, Kansas, Kentucky, Michigan State, Minnesota, North Carolina, Ohio State, Stanford


    Next on my list of standout point guards is Tyus Jones, who many consider the best in his class. That's tough to argue, as he defines what it means to be a "pure point."

    Jones takes exactly what the defense is giving him. There is no forcing anything with this young stud. He isn't about getting his shot, but he will do whatever it takes to put points on the board.

    I'd like to see him develop his scoring ability a little more. He has a nice floater, but doesn't have the size or ups to finish in the paint with consistency. It would also help for him to add some range to his game to keep defenses honest.

    I love what this kid is about, though. It's a must for point guards to be team players.

    Tyus Jones has the best vision of any point guard on this list. He is simply missing the strength and scoring ability that would put him over the top.

11. Joel Berry, PG

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 60: No. 13
    Scout: No. 16
    Rivals 150: No. 25
    Schools of Interest: Florida, Florida State, Kansas, Marquette, Maryland, Memphis, Miami, Michigan State, North Carolina, NC State, Ohio State, South Florida, UCF


    This is probably the biggest shocker on my list, if you're simply going by the other rankings. Joel Berry isn't even this high in his own class. Then again, he wasn't in the top 20 before the summer evaluations.

    Berry has steadily improved his game as a point guard, and really opened eyes in his game against Julius Randle's Texas Titans. If you want to see all the ways he abused that team, be sure to check out Berry's highlights from the game.

    Berry gets it done in every aspect of the game. His vision is supreme, and second only to Jones. He can light up the arc, take it coast-to-coast, block shots, rebound and steal.

    The most impressive part of his game is his creativity in the lane. I can't even explain some of the things I've seen him do. If he wants a shot, he will find a way to get it off.

    This kid plays smart, he's quick, a great passer and an extremely pesky defender. Joel Berry has it all. I don't know why everyone is so slow on the uptake.

10. Noah Vonleh, PF

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    Class: 2013 (Reclassified)
    ESPN 100: No. 7
    Scout: No. 7
    Rivals 150: No. 3 (2014)
    Schools of Interest: Arizona, Boston College, Connecticut, Duke, Georgetown, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisville, Marquette, Maryland, North Carolina, Ohio State, Pittsburgh, Providence, Syracuse, Texas, UCLA


    Once a one-dimensional power forward, Noah Vonleh has made huge strides in expanding his game—especially on the offensive end. It's tough to compete with the likes of the other two power forwards that are left, but he is no joke.

    Vonleh has great size going into his senior season, at 6'8" and 220 pounds. He can do just about anything he wants inside the paint with his strength, long arms and pivot moves.

    He has extended his range, too, which goes a long way in making him one of the most versatile power forwards on the list. He has actually become a threat from downtown, up to three feet beyond the arc.

    Noah Vonleh still has some work to do on the defensive end, but his mindset and work ethic is such that we should see his game step up down the road.

9. Mickey Mitchell, SF

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    Class: 2015
    ESPN 25: No. 5
    Scout: No. 5
    Schools of Interest: Duke, Florida, Kansas, Kentucky, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Texas


    If you haven't taken the time to watch any of the other highlight videos, do yourself a favor and check out Mickey Mitchell at work. This kid's ball skills are off the charts.

    By no means is his game complete, as it would be nice to see a little more range from the small forward. But he still has three years to work on that, so I don't see it being a hindrance to his game.

    His burst of speed off the dribble is impressive, and he finds ways to finish above the rim. But nothing is more impressive than his vision and passing. There isn't a more creative passer on this list—period.

    Mickey Mitchell's motor never stops, and I love the flair he puts on the game. I wouldn't be surprised to eventually see him climb to the top of the 2015 class.

8. Aaron Gordon, PF

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    Class: 2013
    ESPN 100: No. 6
    Scout: No. 5
    Rivals 150: No. 5
    Schools of Interest: Oregon, Washington, Kansas, Arizona, California, Kentucky, New Mexico, Stanford


    Aaron Gordon is one of those players standing in the way of Noah Vonleh. When you see this kid flying to the rim, it's hard not to think about Blake Griffin. He has that level of ups.

    Be careful not to pigeonhole him as someone that only plays above the rim. He's working on his outside game and his stroke is looking pretty smooth. He will be deadly if he fully develops that aspect of his game.

    Like Griffin, he has a motor that never quits and is an excellent rebounder. He's also a surprisingly good passer and a much better dribbler than his NBA counterpart.

    I feel Vonleh actually has a more complete game, but Aaron Gordon's athleticism is absolutely insane. That leaves him a higher ceiling than most.

7. Aaron Harrison, SG

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    Class: 2013
    ESPN 100: No. 4
    Scout: No. 3
    Rivals 150: No. 3
    Schools of Interest: Kentucky, Maryland, Southern Methodist


    Aaron Harrison is a scorer, plain and simple. Though he has the ability to feed others, like his brother, his first instinct is to put the ball in the hole himself.

    His dribbles are impressive, to say the least. He has a low, tight dribble, so his quick feet are used to their full potential. He keeps defenders on their heels, and is always a threat to take it to the hole.

    But defenders can't back off of him either. If he has his feet set, his jump shot is money.

    Aaron also has quick hands to go with those feet, making him a pesky defender on the perimeter.

    Aaron Harrison may not rank as high on my list as his brother, but that's just because Andrew has an extra dimension to his game. Aaron is still a baller.

6. Jahlil Okafor, C

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    Class: 2014
    ESPN 60: No. 3
    Scout: No. 4
    Rivals 150: No. 2
    Schools of Interest: Arizona, Arkansas, Connecticut, DePaul, Duke, Georgetown, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas State, Kentucky, Michigan State, Missouri, North Carolina, Ohio State, Wisconsin


    Jahlil Okafor is a power forward in a center's body. I believe he has gotten taller and his weight has come down, but he is listed at 6'9" and 270 pounds.

    There are few centers in the game with the mobility of Okafor. He runs the floor in transition without looking like a typical clumsy center. His soft hands are excellent for catching lead passes and finishing at the rim.

    Okafor's dribbles are impressive enough to do a spin move and drive from the high post. He isn't just one of those centers that has to be fed down low.

    There aren't many centers I would say I enjoy watching more than Okafor. It typically just isn't an exciting position. But Jahlil Okafor isn't typical.

5. Karl Towns Jr., C

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    Class: 2015
    ESPN 25: No. 1
    Scout: No. 1
    Schools of Interest: Baylor, Connecticut, Florida, Kentucky, Michigan State, North Carolina, NC State, Rutgers, Seton Hall, St. John's, Syracuse, Villanova


    Speaking of centers that aren't "typical," how about one that can take a defender from the top of the key, dribble behind his back and pull up for a jumper? That's Karl Towns Jr.

    First off, this kid is 6'11" and 235 pounds entering his sophomore season of high school. And if his size and ball skills aren't enough for you, he can also take his game beyond the arc and knock down treys.

    There is a serious "wow" factor for this young prospect, and a ceiling that's hard to fathom.

    The only issue I have with him is his lack of ownership on the block. Especially on defense, he needs to own that area of the floor to get the rebounds and blocks one would expect from a center.

    He's on his way, though, and Karl Towns Jr. should easily be considered the best center in the land.

4. Andrew Harrison, PG

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    Class: 2013
    ESPN 100: No. 2
    Scout: No. 2
    Rivals 150: No. 4
    Schools of Interest: Kentucky, Maryland, Southern Methodist


    Take the qualities you expect from a point guard, add them to Aaron Harrison's skill set and you have his twin brother, Andrew Harrison.

    Andrew has excellent court vision and a great feel for the pace of the game. The best point guards know when to slow it down and when to speed it up. That's precisely how he works the floor.

    At 6'5", he also has impressive size for the position. He has shooting guard height, with the mentality of a floor general. Combined with his handles, he's a terror to defend.

    I wouldn't mind seeing a little more range in his game, but it's tough to argue with the results of Andrew Harrison's work.

3. Jabari Parker, SF

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    Class: 2013
    ESPN 100: No. 1
    Scout: No. 1
    Rivals 150: No. 2
    Schools of Interest: BYU, Connecticut, DePaul, Duke, Florida, Georgetown, Kansas, Kentucky, Michigan State, North Carolina, Stanford


    It has pretty much come down to a toss-up between the final three recruits on my list. Jabari Parker comes in at No. 3, but that can shift at any time over the next season.

    Parker plays with very high energy, popping in out of nowhere for blocks and steals, and taking it coast-to-coast. He excels on the dribble-drive and has a pretty good mid-range jumper. If he continues to extend his game beyond the arc, he will become nearly impossible to defend.

    Though he doesn't look very thick, he is 6'8" and 220 pounds. He uses every bit of that to posterize defenders.

    The only real knock on him is staying glued to his man on defense. He lacks the lateral quickness to stay in front of his opponent. Fortunately, his long arms and leaping ability helps make up for that in the stat column with blocks and steals.

    Jabari Parker is the real deal, no matter where he's ranked.

2. Julius Randle, PF

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    Class: 2013
    ESPN 100: No. 3
    Scout: No. 4
    Rivals 150: No. 1
    Schools of Interest: Kentucky, Florida, Baylor, Duke, Kansas, North Carolina, NC State, Oklahoma, Oklahoma State, Texas


    Julius Randle is simply amazing to watch. It's not often you see players of his size and position dribble as well as he does. On top of that, he is a very unselfish player and an excellent passer.

    It seems as though he can take just about anyone off a dribble-drive, as far out as the top of the key. Like Parker, he doesn't shy away from contact—it almost seems he enjoys it. This makes him a force on the block, too.

    The one thing holding Randle back is picking up charges—which is one of the reasons we saw him fall in the rankings this summer. Like a train, he's tough to slow down once he gets going, and will just roll over whoever is in his path.

    If he can get that under control and learn when to pull up for a jumper, Julius Randle will be virtually unstoppable.

1. Andrew Wiggins, SF

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    Class: 2014?
    ESPN 60: No. 1
    Scout: No. 1
    Rivals 150: No. 1
    Schools of Interest: Florida State, Kentucky, North Carolina, Syracuse, West Virginia


    For now, Andrew Wiggins is the king of the court. Taking his crown won't be an easy task, either.

    I've honestly had a hard time coming up with where he can improve his game. He really is that good.

    With Wiggins, it's not just the fact that he has superior ball skills, great moves and a beautiful stroke. It's the athleticism he puts it all together with, along with his fluid, effortless movement.

    His go-to move appears to be the spin, and few players keep themselves under control as well as Wiggins. Good luck to all defenders on stopping that.

    His game is so versatile, he could play shooting guard, small forward or power forward. It doesn't matter where you put this kid. Just put him on the floor and let him go to work.

    He could still improve his on-the-ball defense, but he has an uncanny ability to block shots in space. I wouldn't mind seeing him pass the ball a little more, either.

    As good as Andrew Wiggins is right now, his potential is even greater. If he can stay emotionally grounded with all this hype, he will be one of the best players we've seen over the last few years.

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