ANALYSIS: Following in the footsteps of his father in attending Arkansas, Brewer excelled while spending three seasons with the Razorbacks. After averaging 15.7 points per game over his three seasons, Ronnie hopes to emulate his father in the NBA where the elder Brewer enjoyed a productive eight-year career. Brewer's value lies in his potential to contribute at three positions at the next level. His ability to run the point, if only part-time, makes Brewer an intriguing option. He is an above-average defender who can get in the passing lanes on the perimeter. His 2.6 steals per game led the SEC and was good for 20th in the nation. His strength is getting to the basket off the dribble and finishing at the rim. Brewer raised his scoring average each his three years, culminating in a 2005-06 campaign where he averaged 18.4 points per game. He has trouble with his shot from outside, though he is improving. Brewer has worked on his outside shot, shooting over 35 percent from three his last two seasons combined, up from 26.6-percent his freshman year. A childhood accident left Brewer without the ability to fully extend his right arm, making for an awkward shooting motion that can't be corrected. Brewer will be able to contribute immediately off the bench as a high-energy player on both sides of the ball. His long wingspan and quickness will help him adjust quickly to the NBA-style of play. Brewer's draft stock seems to be all over the map, but he should land somewhere in the mid-first round, just outside the lottery.