ANALYSIS: Pittsnogle is clearly the best shooting big man in the draft. Despite being nearly seven feet tall, he can shoot the ball better than many guards from the outside. Pittsnogle has no conscience and will shoot from anywhere. As a senior, 227 of his 485 shot attempts were three pointers, and he made 91 of them at a 40 percent clip. Because of his height, he can get his jumper off against anyone and seems to shoot better with someone in his face. He averaged 19.3 points per game last season and recorded 16 games with 20 or more points including two 30-point efforts. Although he is prolific from the outside, Pittsnogle actually has a few other offensive weapons, including a jump hook and a fade-away jumper he likes to employ in the lane. He also often shoots three-pointers fading away. Pittsnogle shot 86 percent from the free-throw line last season, but he only got to the line about three times a game because he's always on the perimeter. He knows how to move without the ball and how to utilize screens to get open for jumpers The problem with Pittsnogle is on the defensive end. He lacks lateral quickness, and despite his always solid efforts, he will likely not be quick enough to defend anyone at the NBA level. His lack of quickness also stops him from beating anyone off the dribble. Pittsnogle is not a skilled rebounder or shot blocker, averaging but 5.5 rebounds and 1.2 blocks as a senior. But his effort can not be questioned, and that showed especially last year in his conditioning. He averaged 36 minutes per game, up from his previous high of 26.6 minutes as a freshman. Scouts are not sure what position he will play in the NBA, but he's a mentally tough player who was, without a doubt, the emotional leader of the Mountaineers. His one-dimensional game and lack of foot speed will cause him to fall to the second round or go undrafted, but someone will want his shooting ability coming off their bench.