"One and Done" – The NBA draft is Enigma

The 2009 NBA Draft was the third "single and ready" rule of the league, according to which the American player has to wait a year after completing the class from high school before joining the NBA draft. The 2006 draft, Andrea Bargnani, for the first time, summed up the top of the top middle class players and the first class and the "one and the finished players" first class.

For the NBA this is a business decision, teams for the development of untested high school players are a lot of hype. The advantage of NCAA is that it is open to doors from the best, even if it has only one year.

The rule is ineffective, and the NBA general managers do not make use of the extra one-year valuation. Greg Oden a year in the state of Ohio has proven something about not having her high school career? In any case, he became the number one and was less than a star from his career. The "One and Only" year at college did not change the designs at all. Yeah, some players dropped down in mock drafts while others lifted up, but none of the players went to play lottery compared to their high school years after a "bust" after the first grade at college. Thus, the next one year established by the rule is useless.

The 2007 draft is a great example. RSCI is a complex ranking on all major reconnaissance sites. In 2006, graduate education completed

1. Greg Oden

2. Kevin Durant

3. Brandan Wright

4. Spencer Hawes

5. Ty Lawson

The 2007 Draft? Oden and Durant were one and two. Wright was chosen eight. Tenth Hawes, and Lawson at school missed until he passed his NCAA title last year. If something "one and ready" rules violates the NBA teams that year. Mike Conley's Way is Greg Oden and Daequan Cook's Wave to NCAA. The fourth. He is a bust and if Grizzlies did not pick up Spain with Pau Gasol, Ricky Rubio will introduce Conley's cabinet next year. In the RSCI ranking, Conley was 27 years old at high school. With the "one and all" years, he just loaded Conley's air with air.

The 2008 draft class shows the same correlation. After graduating from high school, the RSCI ranking was as follows:

1. O.J. Mayo

2. Kevin Love

3. Eric Gordon

4. Michael Beasley

5. Derrick Rose

The design was Rose, Beasley two, Mayo three, Love five, and Gordon seven. What on earth do NBA scouts learn in the 2007 year outside the dormitories Derrick Rose likes candy? College is a high school basketball level and you can check whether a player is based on physical properties. Kevin Love is an example of this. Not a terrific athlete, but his college years helped to confirm that his ability is authentic, not just a huge product like high school parents.

As far as the year of love is valid at university, the 2009 year one-year draft at the university was a huge red flag for the players' individual talents. The 2008 high school class had an RSCI

of 1. Brandon Jennings

2. Jrue Holiday

3. Tyreke Evans

4. Samardo Samuels

5. DeMar DeRozan

Evans was fourth, tenth Jennings, seventeenth-day holiday, and DeRozan ninth. Samuels stayed in the school. The contents of the kit have dropped, but they have never been too high since their construction is not good for a faster NBA game. An interesting part of the 2009 draft was that Holiday and DeRozan had been a horrible first year. DeRozan averaged 13.9 ppg, and Holiday 8.5 ppg. If scouts do not pay attention to a one-year college, then why are they doing it? Hell, Jennings played in Europe. No one was listening. It's about high school. They had dinner and DeRozan.