ANALYSIS: The season-opening Maui Invitational was a major coming out party for Ager, as he wowed NBA scouts by showing them that there is a lot more to his game than just being able to jump out of the gym. Ager effortlessly drove to the basket, consistently knocked down three-pointers and played stifling defense. Although inconsistent at times, he has the tools that will get him selected in the mid-to-late first round. His biggest asset is his explosive, above-the-rim finishing ability. He can also light it up from three-point range, but he forces his shot sometimes. He improved his scoring average from 14.3 points per game his junior year to 19.3 his senior campaign. Ager also averaged 4.1 rebounds a game and 2.5 assists as a senior. He shot 46-percent from the floor and 38 percent from three-point range. He can create his own shot pretty easily, but he can also be his own worst enemy. Sometimes he puts his head down with the sole purpose to go to the basket no matter what, and that hampers his passing ability and court vision. Although Ager is a good dribbler, he needs to work on going to his left to make his game less predictable. Scouts say he's closer to 6-foot-4 and that he's a bit undersized for a two-guard, but he can use his long wingspan and athleticism to make up for that. He is a capable rebounder despite his height. His long arms and above average foot speed make him a disruptive defender at times, but he doesn't collect a lot of steals. Ager improved each year at Michigan State and is known for his solid work ethic. Because he responds well to coaching and works hard at his game, his play should only improve at the NBA level. The athleticism he has can not be taught, and if he can ever add some patience to his game and hit jumpers more consistently, look out.