Biography: Markieff Morris was always a few steps behind his twin brother Marcus as a prospect in their first two years at Kansas, but that gap closed considerably over the past year. Markieff was the better defender as a freshman and sophomore, but his offensive game made great strides as a junior as he added range to his jumper and shot 58.9 percent - 42.2 while attempting 1.6 3-pointers per game. Markieff is also about an inch taller, slightly bulkier and a more efficient rebounder than his brother, though Marcus is more polished offensively. Markieff still needs to cut down on his turnover rate, which is far higher than it should be for a power forward, and improve his play with his back to the basket. If he can do that, he'll become far more versatile with his already impressive ability to lure defenders out with his range away from the paint. The brothers have said they'd love to continue playing together in the NBA, though that seems like a serious longshot given their similarities and the fact they'd need a team to have two picks in the late lottery to early 20s to make it happen. That may have been more realistic a year ago, when Marcus was seen as a potential lottery pick and Markieff a borderline first rounder. Now, Markieff's greater upside could have him picked right behind his brother - if not a spot or two ahead of him.