No. 10: Tyler Hansbrough, Indiana Pacers, restricted free agent
What you see is what you're going to get from Tyler Hansbrough. He isn't a glamorous power forward, but he's worth having in the rotation.
The artist formerly known as "Psycho T" loves contact and seeks it out—sometimes to an annoying degree. But as a result, he's a solid defender and rebounds the ball well—two traits that guarantee he'll get a job somewhere.
No. 9: Boris Diaw, San Antonio Spurs, player option
Boris Diaw used Game 6 of the NBA Finals to prove that he can be a valuable rotation big. He successfully slowed down LeBron James at times and finished with seven points, four rebounds and two assists.
The Frenchman doesn't look like an NBA player any longer, but he's still a skilled power forward whose passing can make a big impact.
No. 8: Jason Maxiell, Detroit Pistons, unrestricted free agent
Starting 71 games for the Detroit Pistons, Jason Maxiell continued to use his shooting and energy to overcome his lack of size.
The Cincinnati product may stand only 6'7", but he plays much larger and does nice work on the boards and in the paint. Maxiell will never be a glamorous player, but he's a valuable commodity, especially in such a weak crop of power forwards.
No. 7: Elton Brand, Dallas Mavericks, unrestricted free agent
Elton Brand may have spent some time at center for the Dallas Mavericks, but he's a natural power forward. That's where he'll settle in as he continues to play out his career.
The 34-year-old is coming off the worst season of his career, averaging 7.2 points, 6.0 rebounds, 1.0 assists, 0.7 steals and 1.3 blocks per game, but he's still a great rebounder and defensive player. Counting on Brand for offense would be pure folly, but he can do many other things on the court.
No. 6: Brandan Wright, Dallas Mavericks, unrestricted free agent
While Brandan Wright played center for the Dallas Mavericks at times, he's a natural power forward.
Sound familiar? It should, because too many Mavs frontcourt players were out of position during the 2012-13 season.
Wright isn't the defender or rebounder that Brand is, even considering the former standout's advancing age, but he's much more potent offensively. Despite averaging only 8.5 points per game this past season, he shot 59.7 percent from the field.