ANALYSIS: Few players in the draft have Gansey's basketball IQ. He has a keen understanding of how to play the game. He seldom makes bad plays or forces shots and, despite not being a great athlete, has a knack for getting his shot off, whether it be from a ball fake or coming off a curl. His smarts and quick release helped him shoot 55 percent from the floor as a senior and 43 percent from three-point range, as he averaged 16.8 points per game and made scouts notice him. Gansey makes so many heady plays on the court that he stands out, seemingly involved in every key play for West Virginia. Gansey never seems to tire, despite how hard he plays diving after loose balls and sacrificing his body for rebounds and drives to the basket. He is an exceptional rebounder for his size and led West Virginia in rebounds last season with 5.7 per contest. Gansey is also a solid defender, despite his lack of foot speed. Anyone that plays against him has to be ready to scrap with him the whole game because he always gives extra effort. NBA insiders worry that Gansey is too slow and small to make the positive impact he made in college. But all the intangibles he brings to the court can not be ignored. He also needs to improve his free-throw shooting, as it dropped to 69 percent his senior year, continuing a downward trend after connecting on 70 percent his junior year and 83 percent as a sophomore. Because he naturally seems to do so many things right on the floor time and time again and can shoot well from the outside, look for him to sneak into the second round.