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Err on the Side of Jordan: Projecting Jordan Miller as an NBA Prospect
PRELUDE: Accounting for Madness | FEATURING: Miami Hurricane, Jordan Miller | PLUS: Gillaspie's Top 100
Accounting for Madness
You hear it every single season.
Every scout—every fan will tell you that they never let March Madness sway how they view a prospect. I mean, how could we live with ourselves if we were able to let a basketball game featuring basketball players impact us as basketball fans in projecting their futures as professional basketball players? That would just be the worst.
Of course, we are very quick to lead off with “It’s only a game,” or “You can’t let a small sample size override an entire season’s worth of film.” And there is a lot of truth to that—no denying that here. Even this season, we have players like Jett Howard, Max Lewis, GG Jackson, and Brice Sensabaugh—players that have not been fortunate enough to have their seasons extended by virtue of March Madness—that have been subject to falling down many boards. That is an interesting list of players excluded from tourney runs. And do you know what players you don’t hear about moving up mainstream big boards this time of year? I’ll give you a hint: It’s those guys.
On the other side of the coin, we saw a number of lower-ranked seeds filled with prospects that were believed to be taken in the second round or as priority undrafted free agents. Due to their relevancy—due to their presence on our devices—basketball observers have no choice (as if it were a bad thing) but to pay these “middling” prospects more attention. With more prominence comes more opportunities to pique the interest of minds that matter in the basketball space. We find ourselves thinking: Are we sure he isn’t a guy?
Guess what? THAT ISN’T A BAD THING. There are only so many hours, so many days, and so many months to watch these prospects. And when there are more games our eyes have a tendency to wander to the players that “have a shot” at making it big in the NBA. When that happens, some players simply fall through the cracks. Even if they have really, really good seasons.
While the aforementioned prospects haven’t seen a meteoric rise up consensus big boards, there have been some that have—and, frankly, it’s due to the spectacle of March Madness. The tournament didn’t negate what they accomplished prior to it; it simply provided the vehicle to magnify it. And, again, that’s okay. There were scouts that believed in Jalen Slawson prior to March (it’s true, they existed). But beating a team like Virginia in front of the thousands in attendance and the millions watching around the world gave Slawson more paths to more prominent pre-draft combines and interviews. And he isn’t the only prospect that did his draft stock some favors thanks to Madness…
Err on the Side of Jordan
Last season, we saw the Miami Hurricanes make a deep run in the postseason tournament of all postseason tournaments. Though the ‘Canes lost to the eventual champions on March 27th, 2022, they made it all the way to the Elite Eight behind the play of the Kameron McGusty (remember him?), Charlie Moore, Sam Waardenburg, Isaiah Wong, and—today’s featured prospect—Jordan Miller. Oh, Wooga Poplar was on the team then, too. During that time, Miller averaged 9.0 PPG, 4.5 RPG, and 1.3 APG, with each game being better than the first (save the Kansas game). There was plenty to be intrigued by the fourth-year junior in those games, but the pecking order and age were enough for some to say “Maybe he’s a next-year guy”.
McGusty, Moore, and Waardenburg all moved on from the team, but Miami would not go bereft of talent. Miller, Wong, and Poplar would all return to start for coach Jim Larranaga, and would be joined by transfers Nijel Pack and Norchad Omier. As the season rolled on, the ‘Canes would finish with a record of 28-7; 15-5 in the ACC (1st in the conference). Miller would be a catalyst for the regular season and postseason run Miami enjoyed.
Miller has progressed mightily since transferring from George Mason to Miami. After playing and improving in each of his three years spent with the Patriots, Miller averaged 10 PPG on 56% shooting from the floor and played very sound defense for Coach Larranaga. This year, Miller is averaging 15.1 PPG, 6.2 RPG, 2.7 APG (!), and 1.3 SPG, while shooting 54/35/75 overall. He’s played a career-high number of games in a season, averaged a career-high in minutes played per game, and has taken a career-high number of shots while maintaining his efficiency.
Despite what he’s done as a top-tier transfer last season and as a foundational player for Miami, Miller has sustained a projection within the mainstream as a late second round pick, or a priority undrafted free agent. But Miami’s run has forced us to dive deeper into the season of Jordan. We’ll get to the film—which is fun too—but the numbers he’s put up this year might imply that his value should be much higher. Let’s establish his baseline. Per BartTorvik:
Minutes Percentage: 86.4
Offensive Rating: 126.2
Usage Percentage: 19.9
Effective Field Goal Percentage: 58.2
True Shooting Percentage: 60.7
Offensive Rebound Percentage: 7.2
Defensive Rebound Percentage: 14.0
Assist Percentage: 14.1
Turnover Percentage: 10.8
Block Percentage: 1.2
Steals Percentage: 2.1
Free Throw Rate: 28.5
2 Point Percentage: 59.7
3 Point Percentage: 35.6
Miller has proven to be a do-it-all player for the ‘Canes this season. That versatility in his game is what makes him appealing as a potential NBA player. At 6’7” and 195 pounds, Miller gets a lot of run at the “4” on this team. His build suggests that he can handle playing a multitude of positions, which matches his statistical profile nicely. Among his peers within this class, Miller is a standout. Check this out:
** For players that are at least 6’7 **
Minutes Percentage: At least 80
BPM: At least 5
Offensive Rating: At least 117
True Shooting Percentage: At least 58
3 Point Percentage: At least 35
Miller is included on a list of 7 players: Brandon Miller, Taylor Hendricks, Joey Hauser, Hunter Tyson, Jesse Edwards, K.J. Williams, and, of course, Jordan Miller. There are definite NBA players on that list—along with pros in other leagues should they not have a cup of coffee in the NBA. While this filter leans toward the effectiveness Jordan has shown as a shooter/scorer, let’s look and see more of an all-around query that speaks to how he’s doing in that regard compared to his contemporaries:
BPM: At least 5
Defensive Rebound Percentage: At least 12
Assist Percentage: At least 12
Block Percentage: At least 1
Steals Percentage: At least 2
Dunks: At least 10
This displays a “Who’s Who” of college hoop standouts; a list of 24. Those names include: Jarace Walker, Anthony Black, Kobe Bufkin, Jaime Jaquez Jr., Kevin McCullar Jr., Andre Jackson Jr., Azuolas Tubelis, Jalen Slawson, and Kobe Brown. While his analytics stack up nicely to other collegiate players this season, let’s see how he measures up against the entire database:
Minutes Percentage: At least 80
BPM: At least 5
Defensive Rebound Percentage: At least 12
Assist Percentage: At least 12
Turnover Percentage: Less than 20
Dunks: At least 10
2 Point Percentage: At least 58
3 Point Percentage: At least 35
This list that includes Jordan Miller is exclusive to NBA players in the BartTorvik database (that dates back to 2008). Those names: Lonzo Ball, Santi Aldama, John Konchar, David Roddy, Frank Kaminsky, Melvin Frazier, and Dylan Windler. That query suggests that Miller has a floor that is, at minimum, an NBA rotational player. That being said, let’s look at some film and more supporting data.
The versatility of Miller helps his prospects as an NBA player. He’s been featured in a variety of different play types and has done well in each one. Synergy ranks the slashing wing in the 96th percentile in overall offense, as he’s logged 1.128 points per possession on 494 total possessions. Among players in college basketball with a minutes percentage of at least 80% (315 total players), Miller ranks third in Offensive Rating, 17th in Effective Field Goal Percentage, and 22nd in True Shooting Percentage. He is also ranked ninth in Two Point Percentage.
The likelihood that a team is going to bring Miller onto their team to specifically cook in isolation is pretty slim. So why bring it up? Well, when the play breaks down when a player has the ball, it’s beneficial to that player for them to be able to have some improvisational skills. Though he isn’t asked to operate out of isolation much in college (he has 30 possessions on the season; 14 the year prior), Jordan grades out in the 98th percentile (Excellent) under this play type this season (he was in the 90th percentile last season).
What I appreciate about this clip is how much this set looks like something that would be run in the NBA. Norchad Omier (#15) and Jordan Miller—both of whom make up Miami’s frontcourt—are positioned on the free-throw line, or further out. Isaiah Wong (#2) has the ball just inside the halfcourt line and gets the ball to Omier on the left wing. Wong then runs a back cut off of Miller, who pops out to the top of the key once Wong makes his cut. Omier gets the ball to our guy, and Jordan gets into an iso. Miller is guarded by Texas’s Timmy Allen (#0), who is a pretty good NCAA defender. Miller jabs left, which gets Allen to bite that direction, and then drives right. Allen does well to stay with Jordan, but our guy establishes a nice angle to get the shot up and converts the heavily contested lay-in. Sweet move.
As impressive as the isolation percentiles are, those possessions have been few and far between. Of 494 total possessions, Miller has only logged 30 total possessions out of that play type this season. During last season at Miami, our guy only had 14 isolations on the year. But while Jordan has only had limited looks in this play type, it is encouraging to see how effective he can be when he busts it out.
Not a lot of people discuss putbacks when they speak on aspects of a player’s game that they like. Even when they do, there is probably a heavy emphasis on dunks. Miller’s success on put-backs isn’t centered around a ton of dunks, but it’s based on having smart hands, timing, and establishing position.
While not being a sexy part of prospect analysis, putbacks are about creating extra possession—an extremely valuable skill. Here we see Miller’s teammate, Bensley Joseph (#4), has an opportunity to launch a floater but then also get an offensive rebound. Our guy is being boxed out by strong freshman, Malik Reneau, but Joseph’s stick-to-it-iveness forces Reneau to leave Jordan to contest the shot. The ball is knocked loose off of the board, and Miller guides the ball back to the hoop. His ability to create a bucket while in the air is extremely difficult to contest, as the defense has zero time to recover. Throughout the season, Miller has ranked in the 89th percentile (Excellent) on over 40 put-back possessions. And, while it’s not Miller’s primary strength, most NBA players were very good rebounders at their position prior to making the league.
This is the area of Jordan’s game that will help teams determine whether or not Jordan Miller is right for their team. With floor spacing being ever-so-prominent in the NBA, Miller will have to be serviceable (or better) from beyond the arc to have his biggest strengths (more on that soon) be utilized in the pro ranks. His aforementioned 35.6% shooting from deep has been paired with 2.5 attempts per game. His percentage is also a career-high, and it is coming after a season in which he shot just over 29% during his first season at Miami. His free-throw percentage has maintained over 70% in every season, save his first.
We see Miami matched up against ACC peer, Wake Forest, in this footage. Nijel Pack (#24) brings the ball up the floor and gets the ball to Isiah Wong (#1). Wong gets the ball to Norchad Omier (#15). Miller—who’s guarded by friend of No Ceilings Bobi Klintman (#34), gets into position to set a screen for Wong to curl off, but slips to the top of the key. Klintman gets tangled up in the crowd, which leaves Jordan open. He received the pass from Omier and nails the open jump shot for three. Hitting these types of shots opens up the floor for Miller to get to his favorite spots on the floor. Observe.
In Miami’s recent matchup against Houston, we saw a familiar start to this play. Pack has the ball and crosses halfcourt. He passes to Wooga Poplar (#55) on the left wing, with all five of Miami’s players outside the three-point line. Wooga pitches the rock to Omier at the top of the key while Pack cuts down the line. As Pack reaches the baseline, he moves to the left corner while Wong runs to Norchad, and Miller runs to the block. Wong and Omier get to their two-man game, which draws the attention of the entire defense. With the threat of Wong attacking the basket, Miller’s defender, Jarace Walker (#25), comes off of him and gets into help defense. Instead of driving, Wong swings the ball to the left wing. Omier dives to the restricted area, causing Walker to pick him up. That leaves Miller unattended.
Miller gets the ball from a Pack skip-pass and gets into a pump fake. Walker has to cover a ton of ground to recover to his man, and Miller uses his momentum against him. This is a perfect example of “0.5 Basketball.” Jordan knew Jarace would have to commit on the pump, and also knew he would be able to drive subsequently. Jordan keeps Jarace on his hip and finishes with his left—keeping a very good shot blocker in Walker away from the ball.
Oh! By the way. Jordan Miller ranks in the 57th percentile (Good) on spot-up play types on 141 possessions. This is thanks to his ability to balance the shot-to-drive ratio when being away from the ball.
Though Miller hasn’t had as many chances to finish as a cutter as opposed to a spot-up guy, this aspect of his game is where Jordan is at his best. On 85 cutting possessions he grades out in the 92nd percentile (Excellent) on 1.506 points per possession and 73.2% finishing.
Jordan Miller may not be at the front of people’s minds when considering athletic forwards in this class. While he shouldn’t be considered that highly, it does feel like Miller’s athleticism is a bit slept on. Against Texas—a very defensive-minded, tough, athletic team, we see Miller shine with his bunnies. While Texas’s Dillon Mitchell has underperformed this season, his defense has improved, and his athleticism is still impressive. Unfortunately, Mitchell ends up on the wrong end of this play.
Wooga Poplar inbounds the ball for Miami, who starts the possession with Miller right in front of him. Miller extends his left arm, indicating he wants to catch the ball away from Dillon Mitchell. In a matter of mere nano-seconds, Miller then zags to the hoop and leaps over two Texas defenders to finish with a resounding two-handed jam.
This play against the Seminoles starts off with an inbound as well, but takes a bit more for the finish to happen. Wong inbounds to Joseph, who takes crosses half court and feeds Omier at the top of the key. Miller cuts to the lane, but then backs out to the left corner as Omier and Wong cut off one another. Omier maintains possession of the ball and dribbles to our guy. This appears to be the beginning of a DHO, with both of Miami’s frontcourt on the perimeter. Instead, Miller gets past Matthew Cleveland (#35) and gets a beautiful bounce pass. Miller gracefully glides from the left side of the rim to directly in front of the cup. Pretty finish.
Jordan Miller isn’t the type of player that you give the ball to and say “go run the offense”, but he is the type of prospect that can be trusted to make the right play—and that has value. Miller’s 2.1 assist-to-turnover ratio is very impressive, as he is also averaging a career-high 2.4 assists per game. That’s with only 1.3 turnovers per game.
The objective of the passes shown in this piece is to demonstrate how Miller’s vision can be played out in the types of looks that he could get at the next level. Transition is a huge part of today’s NBA, and Miller grades out in the 68th percentile (Very Good) in that part of the game. Pack gets the inbound and gets Houston on their heels. As the defense converges on to him, Pack finds Miller cutting on his left. Instead of forcing a tough look, Miller finds Poplar diving to the basket for an easy dunk. This is the type of play that NBA teams would want to see Jordan make should they invest in him.
We saw how Miller can make defenses pay by his offensive rebounding in terms of scoring but, on this play, there’s a different type of finish. Wong starts off this play with the rock at the top of the key. He then gets into a step-back three, which he misses. The ball then ends up in the hands of “you know who”. Miller doesn’t opt to go straight up following the rebound, but he finds a wide-open Wooga Poplar for an easy three.
As much as we focus on the fact that Miller will have to be at least a respectable shooter to see the court in the NBA, his defense will have to be there as well. His defensive metrics aren’t eye-popping, but they are good. He’s finished the season with a steals percentage of 2.1%, and a block percentage of 1.2%.
Miller on Walker was an interesting matchup in the tourney, with Miller displaying some moments of good offense as well as good defense. While Marcus Sasser (#0) and Jamal Shead (#1) are engaging in some handoff action, Jarace starts off on the left block. The first moment of good defense from our guy is denying the pass to Jarace on the left elbow. Houston regains possession and gets the ball back to Sasser on a Zoom action. As Sasser gets the ball at the top of the key, Walker sets a screen to his left. Miller stunts up to deny a quick shot from Marcus, then peddles back to his assignment. Sasser then attacks the lane, right into Jordan. Our guy gets into position to deny the shot successfully, which forces the pass to his man, Jarace Walker. Walker takes a power dribble to the hoop, and then gets up to get a bucket. As the saying goes: Life is what happens when you make plans. Except, in this case, Jordan Miller blocking your shot is what happens when Walker attempts to score. This clip is a great representation of Miller’s defensive instincts and is a microcosm of how much ground he can cover with a plethora of actions happening in one play.
While we saw how Miller can deny the roll man in the previous play, we know that he will have to be quite versatile defensively to make the jump to the big leagues. In this Final Four matchup, Miller starts the play off on Alex Karaban (#11), who gets the ball on the left wing. As the ball goes from Karaban to Jordan Hawkins (#24), to Andre Jackson Jr. (#44), to Tristan Newton (#2), Jordan Miller ends up on Newton at the top of the key. With 10 seconds left on the play, UConn opts to go to Karaban and back to Newton—who attempts to drive on Miller. Our guy goes from ball, to deny, to ball again, and closes the door on the Newton drive to force a difficult shot. His footwork and high hands are on full display throughout this clip. Great discipline.
With the spotlight on Jordan Miller late in the season, there is likely going to be a contingent of people that are in a hurry to thrust Miller up to heights that could be detrimental to his ultimate outcome. At the same time, there should be an appropriate amount of consideration to have a draftable grade on him. With the NBA being a “wing’s league”, players that are 6’7, 200ish lbs., play defense, and have some shooting ability will typically find a way to see some playing time in the NBA.
The biggest concern with Miller is the trustworthiness of his jumper. With this season yielding a career-high in three-point efficiency at 35.2%, it is the first time that he shot over 33.3% from distance. There were clips picked for this article that were specifically selected to highlight that Jordan has good athleticism. That was done in an attempt to address whatever narratives are in the ether that suggests that his athleticism isn’t where it needs to be. While he isn’t on the level of Andre Jackson Jr., or the Thompson Twins, Miller is a very solid athlete. Miller’s intelligence and decision-making paired with his slashing, passing, and defense are very good—good enough to, perhaps, overpower whatever negatives exist in his game. He has risen into my second round (as will be displayed in the following segment), and he has the potential to continue to climb.
Gillaspie’s Top 100
What a whirlwind the last few days have been in terms of players entering their names for the draft! There have also been a number of prospects that have already stated that they are returning. With this week’s update, players will have (Parentheses) to indicate where they were previously ranked. For those that are being featured for the first time, they will have (N/R) next to their name. For those of you that are NBA fans that are looking for players that could be taken by your team in the First Round, Second Round, or signed as undrafted free agents, may this ranking serve you well. As the season progresses, this list will continue to be updated. Let’s take a look at who’s where!
(1) Victor Wembanyama | 7’2” | 229 lbs. | Forward | Metropolitans 92
(2) Scoot Henderson | 6’2” | 195 lbs. | Guard | Ignite
(3) Brandon Miller | 6’9” | 200 lbs. | Forward | Alabama
(4) Jarace Walker | 6’8” | 240 lbs. | Forward | Houston
(5) Cam Whitmore | 6’7” | 232 lbs. | Forward | Villanova
(6) Ausar Thompson | 6’7” | 207 lbs. | Wing | OTE City Reapers
(8)Amen Thompson | 6’7” | 202 lbs. | Guard | OTE City Reapers
(9) Jalen Hood-Schifino | 6’6” | 213 lbs. | Guard | Indiana
(13) Anthony Black | 6’7” | 198 lbs. | Perimeter | Arkansas
(11) Taylor Hendricks | 6’9” | 210 lbs. | Forward | UCF
(7) Keyonte George | 6’4” | 185 lbs. | Guard | Baylor
(12) Cason Wallace | 6’4” | 193 lbs. | Guard | Kentucky
(10) Gradey Dick | 6’8” | 205 lbs. | Wing | Kansas
(14) Jett Howard | 6’8” | 215 lbs. | Wing | Michigan
(16) Brice Sensabaugh | 6’6” | 235 lbs. | Wing | Ohio State
(17) Gregory “GG” Jackson | 6’9” | 215 lbs. | Forward | South Carolina
(19) Max Lewis | 6’7” | 195 lbs. | Wing | Pepperdine
(20) Rayan Rupert | 6’6” | 192 lbs. | Wing | New Zealand Breakers
(23) Dariq Whitehead | 6’7” | 220 lbs. | Wing | Duke
(21) Jordan Hawkins | 6’5” | 195 lbs. | Wing | Connecticut
(22) Colby Jones | 6’6” | 205 lbs. | Wing | Xavier
(26) Kobe Bufkin | 6’4” | 195 lbs. | Guard | Michigan
(15) Nick Smith Jr. | 6’5” | 185 lbs. | Guard | Arkansas
(24) Trayce Jackson-Davis | 6’9” | 245 lbs. | Big | Indiana
(25) Adem Bona | 6’10” | 235 lbs. | Big | UCLA
(35) Dereck Lively II | 7’1” | 230 lbs. | Big | Duke
(28) Marcus Sasser | 6’2” | 195 lbs. | Guard | Houston
(18) Kris Murray | 6’8” | 220 lbs. | Forward | Iowa
(30) Sidy Cissoko | 6’8” | 200 lbs. | Forward | Ignite
(27) Noah Clowney | 6’10” | 210 lbs. | Big | Alabama
(29) Julian Phillips | 6’8” | 198 lbs. | Forward | Tennessee
(32) Terquavion Smith | 6’4” | 165 lbs. | Guard | NC State
(31) DaRon Holmes II | 6’10” | 220 lbs. | Big | Dayton
(34) Jalen Wilson | 6’8” | 225 lbs. | Forward | Kansas
(36) Mike Miles Jr. | 6’2” | 195 lbs | Guard | TCU
(40) Leonard Miller | 6’10” | 211 lbs. | Forward | Ignite
(37) Brandin Podziemski | 6’5” | 205 lbs. | Guard | Santa Clara
(38) Julian Strawther | 6’7” | 205 lbs. | Wing | Gonzaga
(39) Kyle Filipowski | 7’ | 230 lbs. | Big | Duke
(41) Jaime Jaquez Jr. | 6’7” | 225 lbs. | Forward | UCLA
(50) James Nnaji | 6’11” | 250 lbs. | Big | Barcelona
(51) Bilal Coulibaly | 6’6” | 200 lbs. | Wing | Metropolitans 92
(69) Riley Kugel | 6’5” | 207 lbs. | Wing | Florida
(42) Tucker DeVries | 6’7” | 210 lbs. | Wing | Drake
(57) Kevin McCullar | 6’6” | 210 lbs. | Wing | Kansas
(58) Jordan Walsh | 6’7” | 205 lbs. | Wing | Arkansas
(44) Nikola Durisic | 6’8” | 214 lbs. | Wing | Mega
(53) Donovan Clingan | 7’2” | 265 lbs. | Big | Connecticut
(72) Trey Alexander | 6’4” | 190 lbs. | Guard | Creighton
(49) Azuolas Tubelis | 6’11” | 245 lbs. | Big | Arizona
(50) Ricky Council IV | 6’6” | 205 lbs. | Wing | Arkansas
(51) Andre Jackson Jr. | 6’6” | 210 lbs. | Wing | Connecticut
(58) Jalen Slawson | 6’7” | 215 lbs. | Forward | Furman
(52) Arthur Kaluma | 6’7” | 225 lbs. | Forward | Creighton
(57) Amari Bailey | 6’5” | 185 lbs. | Guard | UCLA
(59) Bobi Klintman | 6’10” | 225 lbs. | Forward | Wake Forest
(74) Jordan Miller | 6’7” | 195 lbs. | Forward | Miami
(48) Reece Beekman | 6’3” | 190 lbs. | Guard | Virginia
(53) Trevon Brazile | 6’10” | 212 lbs. | Big | Arkansas
(60) Nae’Qwan Tomlin | 6’10” | 210 lbs. | Forward | Kansas State
(61) Isaiah Wong | 6’4” | 184 lbs. | Guard | Miami
(62) Jaylen Forbes | 6’5” | 192 lbs. | Wing | Tulane
(63) Oso Ighodaro | 6’9” | 215 lbs. | Big | Marquette
(64) Jaylen Clark | 6’5” | 205 lbs. | Wing | UCLA
(65) Zach Edey | 7’4” | 305 lbs. | Big | Purdue
(66) Emoni Bates | 6’9” | 190 lbs. | Wing | Eastern Michigan
(68) D’Moi Hodge | 6’4” | 188 lbs. | Guard | Missouri
(69) Olivier-Maxence Prosper | 6’8” | 230 lbs. | Forward | Marquette
(70) Ryan Kalkbrenner | 7’1” | 260 lbs. | Big | Creighton
(71) Adam Flagler | 6’3” | 185 lbs. | Guard | Baylor
(73) Tyler Burton | 6’7” | 215 lbs. | Forward | Richmond
(75) Judah Mintz | 6’3” | 172 lbs. | Guard | Syracuse
(76) Keyontae Johnson | 6’6” | 230 lbs. | Forward | Kansas State
(77) Kobe Brown | 6’8” | 250 lbs. | Forward | Missouri
(78) Kobe Johnson | 6’6” | 200 lbs. | Wing | USC
(79) Terrence Shannon Jr. | 6’6” | 225 lbs. | Wing | Illinois
(80) Paulius Murauskas | 6’8” | 220 lbs. | Forward | Lietkabelis
(81) Dillon Mitchell | 6’8” | 205 lbs. | Forward | Texas
(82) Keshon Gilbert | 6’4” | 190 lbs. | Guard | UNLV
(83) Coleman Hawkins | 6’10” | 225 lbs. | Forward | Illinois
(84) Eric Gaines | 6’2” | 165 lbs. | Guard | UAB
(85) KJ Adams Jr. | 6’7” | 225 lbs. | Big | Kansas
(86) Ben Sheppard | 6’6” | 190 lbs. | Wing | Belmont
(87) Jalen Pickett | 6’4” | 209 lbs. | Wing | Penn State
(88) Javian McCollum | 6’2” | 155 lbs. | Guard | Siena
(89) Jacob Toppin | 6’9” | 205 lbs. | Forward | Kentucky
(90) Seth Lundy | 6’6 | 220 lbs. | Wing | Penn State
(91) Oumar Ballo | 7’ | 260 lbs. | Big | Arizona
(92) Baba Miller | 6’11” | 204 lbs. | Forward | Florida State
(93) Tyrese Hunter | 6’ | 175 lbs. | Guard | Texas
(94) Josiah-Jordan James | 6’6” | 224 lbs. | Forward | Tennessee
(95) Mojave King | 6’5” | 195 lbs. | Wing | Ignite
(96) Drew Peterson | 6’9” | 205 lbs. | Wing | USC
(98) Omari Moore | 6’6 | 195 lbs. | Wing | San Jose State
(99) Terrance Arceneaux | 6’5” | 190 lbs. | Wing | Houston
(N/R) Jalen Bridges | 6’7 | 225 lbs. | Forward | Baylor
(N/R) Tristan Da Silva | 6’9 | 217 lbs. | Forward | Colorado
(N/R) Landers Nolley II | 6’7 | 220 lbs. | Forward | Cincinnati
(N/R) Baylor Scheierman | 6’7 | 205 lbs. | Wing | Creighton
(100) Olivier Nkamhoua | 6’9 | 236 lbs. | Big | Tennessee