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Future Positional Needs: SG or SF
As you see in the picture above, the Utah Jazz might already have their future starting lineup in place. Derrick Favors is already locked up, and it seems like retaining Gordon Hayward in restricted free agency will be a priority as well.
The Jazz will struggle mightily this year offensively, particularly with no scoring punch off the bench and a lack of creators in the starting lineup. Getting Trey Burke back will help in that regard, but there are massive growing pains ahead.
Through its first five games, Utah is 29th in offensive efficiency and winless. Ty Corbin is a lame duck coach, and management probably won't sacrifice the minutes for their young core by bringing in any sort of veteran help.
This team is a sneaky contender for the first pick.
Free Agency: Utah only has $27 million guaranteed next year, and the projected cap is $62.1 million. Depending on what kind of deal Gordon Hayward gets in restricted free agency, the Jazz should have max cap space.
Will they be able to lure a max player to Salt Lake City, though? Probably not. Chances are the Jazz use the space in other ways, much in the same manner they did this offseason when they took on Golden State's salary to land two future first-round picks.
Draft Targets: Utah really doesn't "need" any of the big power forwards in the draft like most of the other tanking teams do, as Derrick Favors and Enes Kanter are holding down the frontcourt spots. Shooting guard Alec Burks is probably the weak link in the lineup, so drafting a wing to start next to Hayward at either spot makes sense.
Aside from Wiggins, Dante Exum might be a great fit. He can get his own points, create for others, and share ball-handling duties with Trey Burke while helping on the defensive end as well.