ANALYSIS: Smith declared for the 2005 NBA draft before ultimately returning for his senior season. He was impressive at the Chicago pre-draft camp last season, where he was the second -leading scorer. Smith took advantage of another season in college by improving his shooting percentage from 45-percent his junior year to 49 percent. He also cut down on his high turnover average from 4.6 to 3.6 per game. There are a lot of things Smith does well, including being able to shoot from the outside or post up down low. His offensive versatility allowed him to score 2,172 points in his college career. He averaged 19.7 points per game last season, after averaging 20.3 his junior campaign. Smith scored a career-high 41 points in a road win over Central Connecticut last December. He plays a lot taller than his 6-foot-9 height, as he has a wingspan of a seven-footer. In college, he guarded power forwards, but scouts question if he can guard quicker players at small forward in the NBA because he lacks lateral quickness. He is not big enough to guard many power forwards at the NBA level, but he is a solid rebounder and averaged over eight rebounds a game in college. As a senior, Smith improved his shot selection taking 80 less three-pointers and shooting more mid-range jumpers. Smith can make three-pointers, but he does not excel from that range, shooting 34 percent his senior year. He is known as an intelligent leader who is sometimes too unselfish. He is not the most athletic player, but he makes up for it with court savvy. Smith has a lot of intangibles to make him at the least an intriguing player, but his performances in individual team workouts will probably determine his draft fate. He could possibly slip into the second round.