Tyus Jones (PG)
As we covered in Quinn Cook's slide, Jones will get a ton of minutes off the bench but is unlikely to start ahead of Cook. Most scouting reports paint Jones as a brilliant point guard who won't blow us away with explosiveness or raw athleticism, but by his poise and control of the game and ability to make the right play at the right time.
Not a bad commodity for a sixth man.
Grayson Allen (SG)
Allen sounds like a traditional Duke shooting guard: a high-percentage and high-confidence three-point shooter who can get to the rim but prefers to shoot the ball while coming off of screens along the perimeter. He'll have some big shoes to fill in order to follow in the lineage of J.J. Redick, Jon Scheyer and Seth Curry, but he could be up for the challenge.
Alex Murphy (SF/PF)
Here's the boldest prediction of all: Murphy is the player who makes or breaks the 2014-15 season for Duke.
As a freshman, Murphy averaged 6.3 minutes and 2.1 points per game while shooting just 21 percent from three-point range—not much unlike the 6.5 minutes, 1.2 points and 26 percent three-point efficiency that Ryan Kelly posted in his freshman season.
Aside from Semi Ojeleye (6'7") and Marshall Plumlee (7'0"), Murphy (6'9") is Duke's only option off the bench who is taller than 6'4". Unless both Amile Jefferson and Jahlil Okafor intend to play 40 minutes per game, we're going to see a good amount of Murphy next season.
If he can develop into the type of player that Kelly became in his four years at Duke, that's obviously a good thing. On the other hand, if he's the second coming of Nick Horvath or Martynas Pocius, giving him more than two minutes per game could prove disastrous.
Marshall Plumlee (C)
Much like Murphy, Plumlee will inevitably receive an increase in playing minutes next season. Duke fans are simply crossing their fingers that he'll be more productive than the two points, five fouls and five turnovers he has accumulated in his 58 minutes of collegiate basketball to this point in time.