Biography: Honeycutt's decision to enter the draft was a curious one, as he showed considerable promise as a freshman before a fairly disappointing sophomore season in Westwood. His scoring jumped 5.6 points per game, but his shooting dropped off - from 49.6 percent to 40.6 percent - as did his efficiency compiling rebounds, assists and steals. So what's to make NBA teams think of Honeycutt as a first-round pick? Much like Trevor Ariza, another player who had a brief, so-so career at UCLA, Honeycutt can do a little bit of everything. Also, there's a history of Ben Howland's Bruins improving considerably once they make it to the NBA - Ariza, Russell Westbrook, Kevin Love and Jrue Holiday being examples. Honeycutt moves well laterally and is athletic, using his length to really bother those he's guarding. He still needs to add some upper-body strength, though, if he's going to consistently defend small forwards at the next level. Offensively, there's plenty of room for him to grow. He has excellent court vision, is a good passer and can handle the ball, but he's still turnover-prone. Honeycutt also has a lot of work to do to become a consistent shooter, particularly since he's not always willing to go in the paint - an issue that's led a few scouts to label him soft. Honeycutt might be best served by spending some time in the NBDL, but his upside and raw talent should allow him to sneak into the back end of the first round.