The 2011 NBA Draft is almost three weeks away.
A lot of attention went towards BYU point guard Jimmer Fredette after a 43-point performance in a victory against then undefeated No. 4 San Diego State on January 26.
But Fredette is not the only one capable of lighting up the scoreboard.
NBA teams looking for offensive firepower should be looking at these guys.
Shooting Guard/Small Forward
6'7", 220 lbs
2010-11 Points Per Game: 18.6
Jordan Hamilton reminds me of J.R. Smith.
The former Texas Longhorn moves well without the ball to get open and doesn't hesitate to shoot once he has it.
Both he and Smith are streaky shooters that can be lights out on a good day but become a liability on bad days. Each player tends to fall in love with his jumper, which leads to multiple ill-advised shots.
The NBA team that drafts Hamilton will need to make him more of a slasher to increase his efficiency.
6'6", 202 lbs
2010-11 Points Per Game: 21.6
Despite his great shooting ability, Klay Thompson made the adjustments throughout his years at Washington State to become more of a slasher.
It shows in the stats, too. His points per game average rose from 12.7 to 19.6 to 21.6 while playing similar minutes in all three seasons (33.1, 35.4 and 34.7, respectively).
He isn't explosive around the rim, although there will be the occasional dunk, but Thompson is smart and knows how to create his own shot.
Those smarts also help him take care of the ball.
Shooting Guard/Small Forward
6'5", 190 lbs
2010-11 Points Per Game: 24.6
The nation's second-leading scorer has to be on this list.
A rare four-year player, Marshon Brooks improved every season while in college.
Whether it's off the dribble or spot-up shooting, Brooks knocks down his shots. He also displays that important first step needed to get past his man and drive towards the hoop.
As a one-man show at Providence, you have to wonder if Brooks is capable of becoming more of a team player in the NBA and producing without handling the ball all the time.
6'8", 241 lbs
2010-11 Points Per Game: 19.5
Derrick Williams' 19.5 points per game mark is extremely impressive given that he did it with a limited number of field goal attempts. With more touches, he could've easily been one of the top scorers in the country.
Primarily used in the paint, Williams also has a perimeter game. He was good for 57 percent from beyond the arc. Williams is also capable of making plays by putting the ball on the floor and driving in.
A good reason why he was so efficient were his frequent trips to the foul line, where he averaged about eight free throw attempts a game. But he can still improve on his 74 percent free throw shooting.
Williams' aggressiveness, efficiency and ability to score down low and on the perimeter is what makes him a top five prospect.
6'1", 172 lbs
2010-11 Points Per Game: 23.5
Watching Kemba Walker go to work all the way to the national title was a thing of beauty.
The best part is despite Walker's high scoring, it was never at the expense of his teammates or UConn's momentum.
Walker is a team player that thrived in his role. He had a remarkable assist to turnover ratio (1.98) for somebody that handled the ball as much as he did.
His long range game needs improvement, but 33 percent is respectable. Most of Walker's damage comes from within the arc.
Floaters, finger rolls, jab steps, step backs—you name it. Walker has a large repertoire. His creativity makes life hard on defenders, as if his deadly quickness wasn't already enough to deal with.
Walker's aggressiveness shows in his eight free throw attempts per game.
Simply put, Walker is a nightmare matchup for any individual defender.
6'2", 195 lbs
2010-11 Points Per Game: 28.9
There are many questions concerning Fredette, but none have to do with his scoring ability.
Fredette received a ton of national attention after the San Diego State game, being called "the best scorer in the world" by two-time NBA scoring champion Kevin Durant.
He also dropped 47 points against Utah, 42 on Colorado State and 52 against New Mexico.
Overall, he broke the 30-point barrier 16 times in 37 games.
The man can make shots from anywhere on the court and has the accuracy to match the range.
Not only does he have a good stroke, but he doesn't shy away from contact when he takes the ball to the rim.
Fredette entered college as a shooting guard and he's still getting acclimated to setting the table for his teammates at the point.
As the nation's top scorer, Fredette's offensive game will be fully rounded once he is comfortable as a facilitator in the NBA.