Biography: Smith is, in many ways, the prototypical Mike Krzyzewski player. He stayed in school four years, improved from season to season and got the most out of his talent - even being named the ACC player of the year and a first-team All-American as a senior. But like some other stars that have graced Krzyzewski's backcourt - namely Jon Scheyer, Trajan Langdon, Daniel Ewing and Will Avery - it's tough to find an surefire niche for Smith at the next level. He doesn't have the size to be an NBA shooting guard but lacks the overall attributes of a top-end point, though he certainly got a chance to play both positions as a senior. He did well running the show when likely No. 1 overall pick Kyrie Irving was injured, but Smith's play tailed off after the regular season ended - and Irving returned. After averaging 21.6 points and shooting 47.0 percent in his first 31 games, Smith averaged just 15.8 points and shot 38.0 percent in the ACC and NCAA tournaments while struggling to mesh with Irving. Even though he isn't an ideal point guard, Smith should be able to log some minutes as a floor leader in the NBA. He doesn't have a great first step but is intelligent, developing a hesitation move that makes up for his lack of burst. He isn't great at creating his own shot but knows how to come off a screen and has a relatively quick release. Smith is also a solid defender with active hands, a skill that will help get him on the floor earlier than many rookies. While he may lack a certain upside, there are some skills that should translate to the NBA. That, combined with his experience as a leader on a winning team, could get a perennial contender that's picking in the mid-to-late 20s to take a chance on Smith.