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As the consensus No. 2 prospect coming out of high school, many projected Shabazz Muhammad as a potential first-overall pick entering his first year at UCLA.
But despite heavy individual production as a freshman, Muhammad's stock steadily declined.
Given Muhammad's competitive drive and relentless motor, you'd think he'll play his rookie year with a monster chip on his shoulder. No high-profile prospect has endured more criticism of his game than Muhammad, who's been referred to as a me-first player on numerous occasions.
It didn't help that he averaged less than one assist per game at UCLA, or that his body language suffered when he wasn't getting the rock.
He also averaged just 8.5 points on 36.5 percent shooting during summer league play after 13 teams passed on him in the draft.
A poor rookie season could have people talking about Muhammad in the past as opposed to the present and future. He'll need to seize his opportunities when the Wolves call his number in 2013-14.