ANALYSIS: Morrison's decision to declare for the draft after his junior year came as a surprise to nobody. He is a scorer in every sense of the word, with the ability to put the ball in the basket in a variety of ways. After Gonzaga's devastating collapse against UCLA in the Sweet 16, Morrison's stock may have tumbled a bit, but not out of the top 10. After being named to the Associated Press preseason All-American team, Morrison had a target on his back every time he took the court. He responded by leading the nation in scoring, averaging 28.1 points per game, up from the 19 per game he averaged as a sophomore. It didn't take long for the nation to catch on to Morrison's abilities, as he put on a show in the Maui Invitational in November. It was in a 109-106 triple-overtime victory over No. 12 Michigan State that Morrison put the country on notice, scoring a then career-high 43 points. Morrison added four more 40-plus point efforts, including 44 against Loyola Marymount in which he dropped 37 in the second half alone. Morrison has perfected the mid-range jumper as well as having the ability to shoot from three. He works harder off the ball to get his shot than anybody in college basketball. Not blessed with great athletic ability, Morrison relies on hustle and grit to get his points, working extremely hard for every basket. He will be overwhelmed at the next level with the athleticism of other small forwards, a concern that has teams thinking twice about his top-five prospects. So what exactly is the appeal of a small forward who can't jump, run, shoot or rebound as well as other prospects? Morrison just has that "it" that makes him go. He is the most competitive player in the draft, and there is no doubting that he will work as hard as he can to be successful at the NBA level.