James Crisp/Associated Press
Both Harrison twins have been underwhelming, but Andrew's freshman season has been more disheartening from an NBA-role standpoint.
The 2013 High School McDonald's All-American entered Kentucky as a possible 2014 lottery pick, but the highly touted athlete quickly lost favor among pro scouts and analysts.
After several weeks of trying to acclimate to high-level college hoops, he still doesn't look the part of a dynamic floor general. Sports Illustrated's Chris Mannix explains how Harrison was an offensive letdown: "Harrison's shooting has been uneven...and he doesn't look totally comfortable in John Calipari's dribble-drive offense, an offense that was supposed to be an ideal fit for him."
His passing instincts have been inadequate (3.5 assists per game, 1.5 assist-to-turnover ratio), and he's struggling to execute scoring chances (39 percent field-goal shooting). Not quite the results NBA general managers were looking for.
It's hard to lambaste him. He is a freshman, after all. But the harsh truth is that his value has plummeted far below the lottery, and it's difficult to determine whether he'll develop starting-caliber point guard skills.
Dan O'Brien covers the NBA Draft for Bleacher Report.
Follow him on Twitter: @DanielO_BR