Andrew Harrison has all the skills to be the best point guard to play under John Calipari.
Harrison has some of the best instincts for a point guard coming out of high school, and the tutelage of Calipari will only help his development. Standing at 6'6" and with a 6'8" wingspan, Harrison is incredibly hard to guard.
While Harrison is a pass-first point guard, he also has the ability to score: He is averaging over 13 points per game this season.
Harrison becomes a preseason All-American and preseason pick to win SEC Player of the Year and lives up to the hype. He leads the country in assists and averages a double-double, scoring a shade over 10 points per game.
He becomes the best point guard under Calipari and wins MOP of the Final Four for Kentucky, who watches One Shining Moment again.
Andrew Harrison re-injures the knee that has kept him out of 11 games this season. He is forced miss games and becomes a step slower.
Harrison becomes turnover-prone during the season and loses minutes to returning junior Ryan Harrow and senior Jarrod Polson. He lets his play affect him and is upset by the lack of playing time. He shows bad body language and gets pulled from the starting lineup for a couple of games.
Harrison never bounces back, averages under 10 points per game and five assists. He still declares early for the NBA due to his potential, and the greatest recruiting class becomes the one that never was as Kentucky stumbles in the Sweet 16.