It's simple to look at the numbers and break down the eight point differential in scoring from 2012-13 to the 2013-14 season and say Kentucky's scoring has improved. Last season the Wildcats averaged 73 points per game, while this season they have averaged 81 through 10 games.
First off, Kentucky has a post player who is an offensive player. Last season, Nerlens Noel and Willie Cauley-Stein were dominant defenders who were limited offensively. This season the Wildcats have an improved Cauley-Stein and Julius Randle, who might be the best scoring big man in college basketball.
Surrounding the big guys are excellent shooters in James Young and Aaron Harrison, who are both averaging over 13 points per game so far this season. They also both possess the ability to attack the rim with their height at 6'6" and finish in the lane.
Andrew Harrison at point guard can also attack the paint and hit the open shot when needed. More importantly, he distributes the ball exceptionally well and has the ability to set his teammates up for the open shot or get them in position to score.
The field-goal and three-point percentages both expect to go up as the Wildcats become more comfortable at the collegiate level, only inflating their scoring numbers. There is also the threat that any player on the floor for Kentucky can score over 20 points in any given game.