How to be a great college basketball player in this
by Ashley Tully, The Atlantic article You’ve just finished a tough year.
You’ve been forced to move to a new town.
You’re starting to make plans to transfer to a different school, or you’re considering attending another school.
You know that you’ll have to earn your spot on the basketball team, and that you’re going to have to be great.
And so you start looking to get better.
What’s the best way to improve?
To put in the time, study and work hard, then improve as a player and a person.
This is where you’ll find the best basketball players.
Here are some of the best college basketball players in the country, ranked based on how they’ve improved over the past decade: 1.
Dwayne Bacon, Texas Tech, 7.7 PPG, 6.8 APG, .6 steals and a .73 true shooting percentage.
Bacon is a dominant rebounder, a tough defender, and a great scorer who is among the top-rated players in his class.
He has the ability to play both guard positions and will need to add more bulk and muscle to make the jump to the next level.
Michael Carter-Williams, Kentucky, 7 PPG and 6.5 APG.
Carter-Wests has already played a lot of minutes for Kentucky, but the 6-foot-11 forward has continued to develop into a very good scorer.
His jump shot has improved tremendously this season, and he is now a top-20 scorer in the nation.
Carter Williams is one of the top 10 scorers in the draft.
Jaylen Brown, Florida State, 7,7 Ppg, 7 rebounds and 2 assists.
Brown was a second-team All-ACC pick this season and will be a major asset for the Seminoles, who are hoping to go for the national title this season.
Brown has great vision and is a good scorer, and is already making the jump from junior college to the pros.
Jaylon Tate, Michigan State, 6,7 ppg, 6 assists and a steal.
Tate is a solid shooter with a solid 3-point stroke and a good handle.
He is a leader on the team, a strong defender and a solid scorer who should have an immediate impact.
Jayson Tatum, Duke, 6 Ppg and 6 APG and .63 true.
The 6-6 forward is the best player in the class and could easily be the best prospect in the entire draft.
He was the Big East Player of the Year last season and is one-and-done at Duke, which could help him become a consensus top-10 pick.
Malik Monk, Kentucky (top), 7.0 PPG (10th in the ACC), 7 rebounds, 1 steal and a block.
Monk has a great feel for the game and has been able to develop as a shooter and defender.
D.J. Humphries, Texas, 7 (9th in AP), 7 Ppg (15th in Big 12), 7 assists, 1 block, .714 true.
Humphry has been the best shooting guard in the Class of 2020.
He will have to add bulk and strength to his frame to become an elite player, but he is a tough kid who has a good feel for shooting.
Deandre Ayton, Kentucky State, 5.7 pPG, 5 APG (13th in SEC), 6.0 rebounds and a assist.
Ayton is a hard worker and has great court vision and the ability make plays off the dribble.
He can be a solid defender, but his size is a concern.
Marcus Lee, North Carolina, 6 (8th in ACC), 6 PPG(14th in BIG 12), 6 rebounds, a steal and .700 true.
Lee is a terrific defender who can get in and block shots, and his shot has gone up a notch this season as well.
Ben McLemore, Duke (top) 7.2 PPG (.814 true), 7 APG(12th in NCAA), 6 steals, 1.8 blocks and .854 true.
McLemores offensive game has improved and he has become a reliable scorer.
He’s a good player, and has the size and length to be an elite offensive player.
Marcus Smart, Kentucky(top), 8.2 ppg (20th in Pac-12), 7 ppg (.722 true), 8 rebounds, .834 true.
Smart is a great defender who is a willing passer.
He also has the defensive potential to be good, but needs to add weight.
Josh Jackson, Kentucky 6 (9) Ppg(10th), 6 AP, 6 rebounds(14) and .704 true.
Jackson is a better passer than Smart, but lacks the athleticism to be the star