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NBA Draft Tracker
Last Updated: 06/23/17, 02:24 ET

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Go to Round
R1 R2

Round 1

Philadelphia 76ers
(from Celtics via Nets)
Markelle Fultz, GWashington
Fultz is a strong athlete standing 6’5 who’s a genius with the ball in his hands, making strong passes and possessing an excellent handle. He can create shots from anywhere on the floor and can easily play off the ball thanks to a steadily improving catch-and-shooting jumper.
LA Lakers
Lonzo Ball, PGUCLA
Ball isn’t just a good passer because we say so. He has the numbers to back it up. He’s the best transition playmaker in the draft with the headiness to see the floor while he attacks. He transformed UCLA from a disjointed team into one that flowed beautifully together.
Boston Celtics
(from 76ers via Kings)
Jayson Tatum, SFDuke
Tatum is a versatile combo forward who can score in a variety of ways, including behind the arc, in transition, and off the dribble. He’s a young player who can absorb basketball knowledge like a sponge.
Phoenix Suns
Josh Jackson, SFKansas
Jackson’s skill set as a Swiss Army Knife is what sets him apart as a prospect in this year’s draft. Jackson can fill the void as both an complementary player and as a star. He’s the most well-rounded prospect in this year’s draft.
Sacramento Kings
(from 76ers)
De'Aaron Fox, PGKentucky
Fox is lightning quick and taller than most at his position at 6’4. His handles are tight, he’s one of, if not the best prospect at finding his way into the paint, and he’s a good finisher. His skill-set has been compared to John Wall’s.
Orlando Magic
Jonathan Isaac, FFlorida State
Isaac looks and feels the part of the modern NBA forward coaches are dreaming of getting on their roster. He’s 6’11 with a 7’1 wingspan, giving him center size at the small forward position. That gives him great size to work with on the offensive boards and he also has the mobility to push rebounds into fast break opportunities.
Chicago Bulls
Lauri Markkanen, PFArizona
The 6’10 forward is one of college basketball’s best big man shooters, and should provide immediate offense. Markkanen fits the mold as an athletic stretch four who rebounds well too.
New York Knicks
Frank Ntilikina, PGFrance
Ntilikina is still raw on the offensive end, but there’s no question that he’s going to have an early impact on defense one way or another. Ntilikina’s wingspan is something scouts dream about. Rarely can you find a lead guard with the same wingspan as some of the big men in the NBA.
Dallas Mavericks
Dennis Smith Jr., PGNC State
Smith is a 6'2 point guard who can play above the rim. His explosiveness and athleticism is what sets him apart from the rest of the pack, which is even more impressive considering he’s coming off a torn ACL in 2015.
Portland Trail Blazers
(from Pelicans, via Bulls)
Zach Collins, CGonzaga
Collins is a big man who’s a work in progress, but has a few NBA-ready skills and a real chance to add more. Give Collins time and he could be the best big man in this draft.
Charlotte Hornets
Malik Monk, SGKentucky
Malik Monk’s game should translate seamlessly over to the NBA. The 6’3 guard can score off the dribble, but has been equally effective curling off screens for open looks at the rim. He’s like a cross between C.J. McCollum and J.J. Redick.
Detroit Pistons
Luke Kennard, GDuke
The first thing to love about Kennard is his jump shot. It’s a left-handed stroke, quick and precise, that he can get off in virtually any situation. It’s one of those jumpers that you could watch for 30 minutes as he knocks down shot after shot.
Utah Jazz
Donovan Mitchell, GLouisville
Mitchell’s length makes him a pain for opposing offensive players. That 6’10 wingspan can catch ball handlers off guard when faced with somebody standing at 6’3.
Miami Heat
Bam Adebayo, PFKentucky
Adebayo has grown man strength at just 19 years old. He thrives rebounding the ball and finishing inside.
Sacramento Kings
Justin Jackson, SGNorth Carolina
Jackson has one of the best release points in the draft, getting the ball up high over his head and releasing at the drop of a dime.
Minnesota Timberwolves
Justin Patton, CCreighton
Patton is a fast 7-footer who can finish inside. He feels like he's just scratching the surface of his potential.
Milwaukee Bucks
D.J. Wilson, PFMichigan
Wilson is 6'10, 240 lbs. with a 7'3 wingspan and the skill set of a wing. He offers a rare combination of three-point shooting and shot blocking.
Indiana Pacers
Leaf led UCLA in scoring and shot 46.6 percent from three-point range. Can he keep it up away from Lonzo Ball?
Atlanta Hawks
John Collins, PFWake Forest
Collins is a bit undersized for a center at just 6’9 with a 6’11 wingspan, but he can jump out of the gym with a 37.5-inch vertical. His speed and athleticism will be his greatest asset on the next level.
Sacramento Kings
(from Grizzlies, via Nuggets, Cavaliers, Blazers)
Harry Giles, FDuke
Giles’ length can’t be taught. Though he’s suffered through multiple ACL tears, Giles is still a quick and nimble big man.
Oklahoma City Thunder
Terrance Ferguson, SGAustralia
Ferguson is rail thin and lanky at just 184 pounds, so he isn’t going to run through anyone. But he certainly will be able to jump over some of them.
Brooklyn Nets
(from Wizards)
Jarrett Allen, CTexas
Allen has great defensive potential as a center with quick feet and a 7'5 wingspan. He's also solid on the glass and can finish when he gets the ball inside.
Toronto Raptors
(from Clippers via Bucks)
OG Anunoby, SFIndiana
Anunoby can stay with the quickest perimeter players despite being a heavier small forward because of that athleticism and frame. That is an invaluable skill that will be put to great use the moment he gets minutes.
Denver Nuggets
Tyler Lydon, PFSyracuse
Lydon shot 40 percent from three over two seasons at Syracuse. There's a spot in this league for a front court shooter.
Orlando Magic
(from Raptors)
Andzejs Pasecniks, CLatvia
Portland Trail Blazers
(from Cavaliers)
Caleb Swanigan, PFPurdue
Swanigan led college basketball in double doubles and quietly developed a three-point stroke.
LA Lakers
(from Celtics, via Nets)
Kyle Kuzma, SFUtah
Kuzma is a 6'9 big man who can handle the ball and pass. If his shooting comes around, he's going to be a nice player.
Utah Jazz
(from Rockets, via Lakers)
Tony Bradley, CNorth Carolina
Bradley is an excellent offensive rebounder who can score inside. He might have been the best pro prospect on UNC's national championship team.
San Antonio Spurs
Derrick White, PGColorado
White is a 6'4 combo guard who can shoot, pass and dribble. What's amazing is he only played one year of DI college basketball at Colorado.
LA Lakers
(from Warriors, via Jazz)
Josh Hart, SGVillanova
Hart was a great college player who will have to make his living on the defensive end in the pros. He's the type of player who will take a charge and get every loose ball.

Round 2

New Orleans Pelicans
(from Hornets, via Hawks)
Frank Jackson, PGDuke
Frank Jackson, a 6’-3’’ point guard, spent just one year at Duke yet managed to make an impression during his short stay. He averaged 10.9 points, 2.5 rebounds, 1.7 assists and 1.4 threes in 24.9 minutes of action over 36 games, but the statistics don’t begin to tell the whole story — he’s a fantastic shooter/scorer whose reach and athleticism are above average for his size.
Phoenix Suns
Davon Reed, SGMiami
Standing at 6’5 with a 7’ wingspan, Reed is in the mold of prototypical 3-and-D prospects. In one-on-one situations, Reed locked down his defender at a 33% clip, ranking near the top of the 2017 draft class.
Orlando Magic
(from Lakers)
Wesley Iwundu, SGKansas State
A lean small forward, Iwundu has great size for an NBA wing, standing 6-foot-7 with a 7-foot-1 wingspan. Iwundu spent a lot of his time offensively handling the ball, producing out of the pick-and-roll as Kansas State’s point guard. He also has upside as a defender, and could have a real chance at making the Magic roster.
Sacramento Kings
(from 76ers via Pelicans)
Frank Mason, PGKansas
He was a great scorer in college and could knock down the long-ball with ease, shooting 47% from distance on almost 5 attempts per game. He’s a solid passer in the half-court and works hard on defense, despite his usual size disadvantage.
Memphis Grizzlies
(from Magic)
Ivan Rabb, PFCal
Rabb, 20 years old, played his sophomore season with the California Golden Bears, averaging 14.0 points and 10.5 rebounds in 32.7 minutes per game. At 6’10 and 215 lbs, he’s an undersized big man who rebounds well, but fell from lottery standing last year after underwhelming defense and range—a killer combination for most bigs.
Philadelphia 76ers
(from Knicks via Jazz, Raptors)
Jonah Bolden, PFAustralia
Boston Celtics
(from Timberwolves via Suns)
Semi Ojeleye, SFSMU
Ojeleye transferring from Duke and blossomed at SMU. He offers three-level scoring ability and the strength to play either forward spot.
Golden State Warriors
(from Kings, Cavaliers, via Bulls)
Jordan Bell, COregon
LA Clippers
(from Mavericks, via 76ers)
Jawun Evans, PGOklahoma State
Charlotte Hornets
(from Pelicans, via Knicks)
Dwayne Bacon, SGFlorida State
His size and length should help him adjust to the next level. Even though he lacks a quick step, he has some potential as a two-way player if he can develop a better outside shot.
Atlanta Hawks
Tyler Dorsey, GOregon
Dorsey isn’t a top-flight athlete but, at 6’5, he was able to get his shot off effectively at the NBA level and that is a trait that could translate. There are concerns about his defense as a result of that athleticism gap but, from an offensive firepower standpoint, Dorsey could potentially provide scoring and floor-spacing in the future.
LA Lakers
(from Pistons, via Jazz)
Thomas Bryant, CIndiana
The 6’11 big man gives the Lakers another frontcourt prospect to develop, having a mixed bag of tools that could make Bryant an interesting talent. His massive wingspan - 7’6 with a 9.’5’’ standing reach - puts him in elite NBA territory.
Houston Rockets
(from Nuggets)
Isaiah Hartenstein, PFGermany
He has an NBA body at 7’1” and 250 pounds. An easy comparison for Hartenstein is former Rocket Donatas Motiejunas, as both have played in the Lithuanian professional league. Both players are the same size and have similar attributes on both ends of the floor.
New York Knicks
(from Bulls)
Damyean Dotson, SGHouston
He profiles as probably a spot-up shooter at the next level, and he apparently plays some pretty good defense, so he could be one of these “3-and-D” guys that I’ve been hearing so much about. Between him and Frank Ntilikina, maybe FARTDOG might finally see its timely and well-deserved death.
Memphis Grizzlies
(from Trail Blazers via Rockets)
Dillon Brooks, SFOregon
Brooks is a limited prospect athletically, however, which explains his drop to this point in the second round. Considering the fact that Chandler Parsons, James Ennis III, and likely Rade Zagorac will be seeing time at that small forward position in Memphis, it is likely that Brooks helps fill out the Memphis Hustle G-League roster, at least in this first season out of college.
Milwaukee Bucks
(from Heat via Hawks and 76ers)
Sterling Brown, SGSMU
Brown caught scout’s eyes after shooting a sterling 45% from three during his four years in school. While Brown doesn't have the most explosive game, his 6’10” wingspan makes him project as a potential 3-and-D prospect who could help fill a hole should Snell’s price tag elevate to unseemly levels.
Indiana Pacers
Ike Anibogu, CUCLA
LA Clippers
(from Bucks)
Sindarius Thornwell, SGSouth Carolina
Denver Nuggets
(from Grizzlies via Thunder)
Vlatko Cancar, SFSlovenia
Cancar will be this year’s draft and stash prospect in the same vein as Nikola Radicevic and Petr Cornelie who were drafted in 2015 and 2016 respectively. Cancar profiles as a capable shooter and his length and energy give him significant upside on the defensive end.
Philadelphia 76ers
(from Hawks)
Mathias Lessort, PFFrance
The 21-year-old spent the 2015-16 season with Elan Chalon in France’s top division, and was named French League Co-6th Man of the Year. He moved to JSF Nanterre last season, and averaged 10.2 points and 7.2 rebounds while shooting 57.4 percent from the floor. Lessort helped Nanterre win both the FIBA Europe Cup and French Cup.
Denver Nuggets
(from Thunder)
Monte Morris, PGIowa State
In his senior season at Iowa State, Morris broke the NCAA record for assist to turnover ratio at 5.21.
Indiana Pacers
(from Wizards via Pacers)
Edmond Sumner, PGXavier
Sumner stands tall for a point guard at 6’5”, using that height advantage as a rim attacker. Sumner suffered an ACL tear in January, ending a 15 point, five assist campaign, but he’s had to contend with other injuries.
Boston Celtics
(from Cavaliers)
Kadeem Allen, SGArizona
Allen is regarded as a defensive stopper. He was one of the top perimeter defenders in the NCAA last season. He possesses a 6’9’’ wingspan and averaged 1.9 steals and 1.0 blocks per 40 minutes. His offensive game is relatively limited, but he showed improvement as a shooter, hitting 42.7 percent of this three-pointers in his senior year.
Phoenix Suns
(from Raptors)
Alec Peters, PFValparaiso
Peters, who was the top option for Valpo offensively, shot a career 41% from the three-point line. Especially in pick-and-pop situations, the Suns’ second-round selection was deadly, also shooting at a 40% clip.
Utah Jazz
Nigel Williams-Goss, PGGonzaga
The junior point guard made a major impact on the Bulldogs with a well-rounded game that allowed him to do whatever Gonzaga needed on a given night. He falls into the trap of being good at multiple things, but not great at any. Nonetheless, Williams-Goss brings some things to the table that can help NBA teams.
Boston Celtics
(from Clippers)
Jabari Bird, SGCal
Bird is regarded as a good shooter and shot 37 percent from behind the arc in his college career. At 6’6’’ he possesses good size for the position. He also improved his rebounding as a senior, pulling down over four rebounds per game. His defense needs work, as he’s a fluid but not explosive player.
Brooklyn Nets
(from Celtics)
Aleksandar Vezenkov, PFSpain
New York Knicks
(from Rockets)
Ognjen Jaramaz, PGSerbia
San Antonio Spurs
Jaron Blossomgame, SFClemson
The 23-year-old brings athleticism and defense to San Antonio. Blossomgame also improved his scoring during his final two seasons in Clemson, averaging 18.7 points per game in 2015-16 and 17.7 PPG in 2016-17. He’s a good finisher around the rim and a strong defender on the wings, but he needs to develop as a shooter.
Atlanta Hawks
(from Warriors via 76ers, Jazz)
Alpha Kaba, CFrance
Kaba is an enormous center, with a 7’5” wingspan and weighing in at 230 pounds, but doesn’t have the technical skills to survive in the NBA at this point. He’ll likely be stashed overseas for a year or two (and GM Travis Schlenk indicated this was the plan) for more development on his shooting, finishing around the rim, and defensive consistency.