Where twin brother Andrew could stand to drive the ball a bit less, Aaron Harrison could benefit from attacking the rack just a bit more.
While a string of clutch jump shots made Harrison an NCAA tournament hero, he was an unreliable shooter during the season. Aaron had made only 30.6 percent from deep going into the SEC tournament.
Overall, though, fewer than a quarter of Aaron's shots came from near the rim (23.6 percent, per Hoop-Math). He sank 67 percent of them, making him a much more reliable finisher than his brother. To boot, he led the Cats with a 79 percent conversion rate at the free-throw line.
If both twins play more to their strengths, the UK offense could become nearly unstoppable by season's end.
1. Michael Frazier, Florida
Yes, Frazier is extremely one-dimensional. More than 75 percent of his career shots have been threes. Still, he's one of the best in the nation at that one dimension. It's hard to argue with 45-percent accuracy from deep against SEC athletes.
2. Aaron Harrison, Kentucky
3. Ky Madden, Arkansas
Madden asserted himself as a perimeter threat last season, not just a slasher. He entered last season as a career 22.6 percent three-point shooter, but his accuracy ballooned to 40 percent in his junior year.
4. Kenny Gaines, Georgia
Gaines is one of the SEC's best three-and-D players, but he showed a much more diverse offensive game last season. His shooting percentage on mid-range jumpers rose nearly 15 points from his freshman year, according to Hoop-Math.
5. Antoine Mason, Auburn
Even if it was in the MAAC, 25.6 PPG is nothing to sneeze at. Over his career, he's even averaged 19.2 in six meetings with power-conference opponents.
The problem is that he shot only 35.4 percent to score those points. Mason's scoring figures may stay strong in his new home, but his efficiency could suffer.
6. Craig Sword, Mississippi State
Sword or "Chicken," as he's known in Starkville, is a true combo guard who led the Bulldogs in both scoring and assists in each of his first two seasons. He may slide over to the point for most of his minutes this season, but he's MSU's focal point in either position.
7. Levi Randolph, Alabama
Randolph is the Tide's top returning scorer and most prolific three-point shooter. He finished strong last season, averaging 16.5 points, 3.5 rebounds and 1.8 steals over Bama's last six games, sinking 44.4 percent from three. A full season like that will certainly help the Tide chase down the elusive tournament bubble.
8. Sindarius Thornwell, South Carolina
Thornwell sank 37 percent from the three-point arc but only 39 inside of it. If he tightens up his ball-handling and improves that shooting efficiency, he's an All-SEC candidate. Thornwell spent some time at the point last season, but he's a much more comfortable 2-guard.
9. Keith Hornsby, LSU
Hornsby cracked 20 points nine times in his sophomore season at UNC-Asheville. Those nine games—including efforts against NC State and Ohio State—weren't accomplished through mindless volume-chucking, either. He shot 56 percent in those nine games, 57.7 from three-point land.
Much like his father, Bruce, Hornsby has some serious range.
10. Terence Smith, Ole Miss
A transfer from Tennessee-Martin, Smith was a double-figure scorer in all three of his seasons. He was by far his most efficient last season, though, sinking 43.8 percent from deep to rank third in the OVC. Florida State was the only nonconference opponent to hold him to single-digit scoring.
11. Namon Wright, Missouri
New Tigers coach Kim Anderson scored big by keeping Wright and forward Jakeenan Gant in the fold after taking over from Frank Haith. A top-75 recruit per Scout and Rivals, Wright is a good bet to lead Mizzou in scoring if he can handle the physical demands of college ball.
12. Alex Caruso, Texas A&M
Caruso led the SEC in assists and ranked second in steals as the Aggies' point guard last season. He could slide over to make room for Alex Robinson, and perhaps more of a scoring role could free Caruso to do filthy things like he did to Marshall Henderson back in March.
13. Dai-Jon Parker, Vanderbilt
Jack of all trades Dai-Jon Parker is the Commodores' lone backcourt upperclassman. He's another who finished the season strong, averaging 14.0 points, 4.8 rebounds and 2.7 assists while shooting 48.4 percent over the season's final six games.
Of course, he ended his sophomore year in similar fashion and still started slowly as a junior. If Parker stays aggressive, he should be a consistent 12- to 14-PPG scorer.
14. Kevin Punter, Tennessee
Punter can play at either guard position, and the Vols will certainly be able to use his versatility. Ian Chiles isn't a veteran at the point, and erstwhile 5-star prospect Robert Hubbs is coming back from shoulder surgery that shut him down after 12 games last year.
Punter likely can't shoot 57 percent from the floor as he did last year in junior college, but his 37 percent three-point mark should be replicable.