ANALYSIS: After a solid freshman season in which he averaged 10 points and 7.4 rebounds per game, O'Bryant firmly placed himself on the draft landscape during his sophomore campaign. Coming off an eight-game NCAA suspension for being paid for work he didn't perform, O'Bryant promptly posted 33 points and 30 rebounds in his first two games in 2005-06. Many scouts feel that O'Bryant is the top true center prospect in the draft, which is probably why he will keep his name in for this year's edition. He has a true center's body, standing a legitimate seven-foot tall with a wingspan of 7-foot-6. Although he was up and down throughout his sophomore year, O'Bryant's domination of Pittsburgh's Aaron Gray provided a glimpse of what the future may hold. In that second-round NCAA tournament game, O'Bryant abused Gray, a potential first-rounder, for 28 points in Bradley's 72-66 upset of the Panthers. While he is no Kevin McHale, O'Bryant has enough in his post repertoire to be effective near the basket. He was an efficient shooter during his two years with the Braves, hitting for over 55 percent from the floor. O'Bryant is still a work in progress, needing more seasoning to develop well in the post. While his defense will be his strongest asset for a few years, he is not a detriment on the offensive end. His size and athleticism will make him an interesting prospect come draft night. If he decides to stay in the draft, he should be picked in the top-15, with an outside shot of being a top-10 selection overall.