Yes, Kyle Anderson is skilled and versatile offensively. And of course the San Antonio Spurs will find a way to utilize his shooting and passing skills despite his (severe) lack of athleticism.
On defense, though, things may be a bit dicier.
Stoppage was one of the big question marks surrounding the UCLA point-forward prior to the draft, and summer league didn't quell those concerns. There were some stretches where he was tremendously overmatched in the foot-speed department. In just 16 minutes of playing time against the Utah Jazz frontcourt, Anderson picked up five fouls.
Many scouts and media, including myself, have compared Anderson to Boris Diaw, which made his draft-landing spot all the more intriguing. But even Diaw, who is viewed as a lower-tier athlete, has decent foot speed and enough defensive agility to guard dynamic forwards. When it comes to athleticism shortage in forwards, Anderson seems to be in a class all by himself.
Anderson will undoubtedly have trouble guarding small forwards and power forwards in the NBA. Post players will bounce over him, wings will burst around him, and he'll have to rely too much on his long wingspan to make a significant impact.