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Home / Sports / 2019 NBA Draft Grades: Live updates and pick-by-pick reviews for each selection in the first and second rounds

2019 NBA Draft Grades: Live updates and pick-by-pick reviews for each selection in the first and second rounds



Zion Williamson and … act. The 2019 NBA Draft is here and the consequences will certainly be an intense ride. You've seen the reports, and you've seen all the prospectus ratings and all the sham designs .

CBS Sports HQ provides all the coverage you need, and you can watch them in the video above at cbssports.com/live/ or with the CBS Sports app. You can also read along while CBS Sports NBA Draft analysts Gary Parrish (Round 1) and Kyle Boone (Round 2) update you with scores and analysis on every selection.

Keep this page up-to-date or check out our automatically updated draft tracker here. One note: Picks listed are based on which team officially owns and is responsible for the selection, so act ( check them all here ) like moving No. 4 from the Lakers to the Pelicans to the Hawks will be explained after the selection has been made.

Round 1
Picks and Grades (by Gary Parrish)

1. New Orleans Pelicans: F Zion Williamson, Duke

He is the incredible hulk of basketball. We have never seen a player like Williamson. He's a special talent, but forget that: he's worth the hype, and he'll be worth millions of dollars to the New Orleans Pelicans. They lose Anthony Davis and immediately win a new face of the franchise. The only choice that could have been made here. Grade: A

2. Memphis Grizzlies: PG Yes Morant, State Murray

This is the right choice. The Grizzlies are in a rebuilding phase and it is very, very good to finish second and get Yes Morant. He has the potential to be a star and to replace Mike Conley, who did not want to participate in a conversion. Grade: A

3. New York Knicks: SG RJ Barrett, Duke

I'll just keep it simple: When you make the choice you're supposed to make Choice, which is the best option, I give I think Barrett is clearly at least the third best perspective in this design. And let's not forget: he was number one for this design a year ago at that time. Grade: A

4. Los Angeles Lakers: SF De & # 39; Andre Hunter, Virginia

This selection goes to the Atlanta Hawks, courtesy the New Orleans Pelicans. What you expect is that he is a player who can intervene and be a threat of 3 and defend on the perimeter. Here's a guy who dominated the national championship game. He is the fourth-best player in the draft, and it's nice to see the NBA catching up. Grade: A

5. Cleveland Cavaliers: PG Darius Garland, Vanderbilt

Garland was the rare player whose draft holdings actually improved when he considered himself a freshman injured. There were many directions in which the Cavaliers – who would match Garland to Collin Sexton if they both retained – could have gone. But Garland is really the best available perspective. Grade: A

Sixth Phoenix Suns: SG Jarrett Culver, Texas Tech

The Timberwolves were the ones who selected Culver after an unofficial deal with the Suns , You might have watched Coby White's high-speed playmaker, but Culver is probably the safest choice to make at that time. His blanket may not match White's or others', but he'll be solid. Grade: B

7. Chicago Bulls: PG Coby White, North Carolina

This is a guy nobody expected him to be a one-and-one is done player. So the idea of ​​playing in the top half of the lottery is pretty remarkable. Roy Williams put the ball in his hands and let him show that he can be a primary ball handler. The bulls need that more than anything else. Good choice. Note: A

8. Atlanta Hawks: C Jaxson Hayes, Texas

The pelicans made this choice after trading with the Hawks. I have nothing against this choice, but his lack of shots is a problem that builds around Zion Williamson. Hayes is a lot of things – headgear, rim protection, Dunker – but he's not a marksman. Grade: C

9th Washington Wizards: PF Rui Hachimura, Gonzaga

At number 9, there is no obvious choice, but Hachimura is a good choice. He has a large wingspan and a good sweater and fits as a stretch four. The fact that he only played basketball for a few years and is constantly improving is a good sign, even though there were better talent games here. Grade: B

10. Atlanta Hawks (from Dallas): SF Cameron Reddish, Duke

I leave open the possibility that Cam Reddish could become an All-Star , But I would not bring him to the top 10 in any case. He was not successful on offense either inside or outside the arc and often disappeared in games. There are many red flags. To reach this limit, he must do something he has never done before. Grade: D

11. Minnesota Timberwolves: SF Cameron Johnson, North Carolina

This election was struck by the Suns, the 6 vs. 11 and Dario Saric exchanged. The suns did that because they have all these youth. Johnson is a guy who is just as ready to play. But what a breathtaking move. No one expected him to be that high. Johnson was not even one of the 24 players invited to the official design green space. That's wild for me. Grade: D

12th Charlotte Hornets: PF PJ Washington, Kentucky

He could have entered the 2018 NBA Draft and may be a marginaler mortal. But he came back and improved his supply. Most players do not do it like him: he has found his shot and made himself a large-scale striker. Grade: B

13th Miami Heat: SG Tyler Herro, Kentucky

He is someone who can dribble, pass and shoot and has a good size. His free-throw shooting shows that he really could translate into the NBA as a 3-point shooter, even though he was not great from the other side of the arc. But he is not just a gunman. He deserved to be a lottery. Grade: B

14th Boston Celtics (from Sacramento via Philadelphia): SG Romeo Langford, Indiana

It's a little surprise, but I think it's one good choice. He is a good player and there were only a few people I had over him. His first season in Indiana was disappointing, but he was injured. This is a long-term game. He will not be very impressive in Year 1, especially with all the perimeter talent the Celtics have. Grade: C

15th Detroit Pistons: PF Sekou Doumbouya, France

The Pistons probably did not believe that he would be available here, and neither would I. Doumbouya has top 10 skills and is 18 with so much potential. He is defensively a great talent, but also grows into it as an offensive player. This is a game for the season 2021-22. Grade: A

16th Orlando Magic: PF Chuma Okeke, Auburn

If you had told me four minutes before his ACL ruptured, Okeke would be drafted so high I would have believed you. He showed a lot of catching and shooting skills and played very well in the NCAA tournament. But he'll probably miss all or most of his rookie season. Grade: D

17. Brooklyn Nets: SG Nickeil Alexander Walker, Virginia Tech

The pelicans made this choice as part of a trade with the Hawks who made them possessed. When I discussed the Maui Invitational with a lot of great players last fall, Alexander Walker had more than any other name. He checks a lot of boxes and does a lot of good things and adapts to the needs of the pelicans next to Zion Williamson. Good choice. Grade: A

18th Indiana Pacers: C Goga Bitadze, Georgia

Brandon Clarke, Nassir Little – They were higher on my board. But I think that's the right choice for the Pacers. He will support Myles Turner and / or Domantas Sabonis and have plenty of growth opportunities. Grade: A

19th San Antonio Spurs: PF Luka Samanic, Croatia

One year ago, he looked like a lottery talent. But that's a surprise – he seemed to be more likely to choose Spurs in 10 positions or as a second rounder. But the Spurs have earned the benefit of the doubt. Grade: C

20th Boston Celtics (from LA Clippers via Memphis): SF Matisse Thybulle, Washington

The '76 exchanged views with Boston out to make that choice. I will be honest. I do not get it. The 76ers had to add shooting, and here they exchanged views with a non-shooter in Thybulle. He can be a great defender, but he played in a college zone. I'm not sure why you trade for this guy on this list. Grade: D

21st Oklahoma City Thunder: PF Brandon Clarke, Gonzaga

The Grizzlies exchanged views to capture Clarke. This selection makes a lot of sense. He will join Jaren Jackson Jr. to form a fearsome duo blocking the shot, and Jackson can help offset Clarke's lack of ideal size and length for the position. With Ja Morant and Clarke, the Grizzlies are now stacked. Grade: A

22nd Boston Celtics: PF Grant Williams, Tennessee

What is it unusual for? He plays great basketball. He's not that big or athletic, no, but he played in the sportiest league in the country and arrived where he wanted to go. Look back at the latest designs – in a different position: The same things people say about Grant Williams, they said about Fred VanVleet, Jalen Brunson. Learn NBA GMs: Just take people who are great at basketball. Grade: B

23rd Utah Jazz: SF Darius Bazley, High School

This selection was made by the Grizzlies, and I do not mind. I'll say that I would swing Nassir over Bazley. However, this is the result of great workouts and the fact that a one-year break will not hurt the outlook. Bazley spent the year "interning" with New Balance instead of playing college basketball. He relies on himself and is a first-rounder. Grade: B

24. Philadelphia 76ers: PG Ty Jerome, Virginia

The Suns exchanged views to take over the point guard that they used to when they surrendered Coby White for exchange. Jerome is the best point guard left. He has a great head on his shoulders and won a national title. We're talking about a 6-5 guard who can either play back space, dribble, pass, shoot and defend well. Grade: A

25. Portland Trail Blazers: SF Nassir Little, North Carolina

Little has an over / under selection position of 12.5. He went much deeper than anyone had expected. At this point in the design, even the fit is not important to me or whatever, you just roll the dice with the man who was the MVP of McDonald's All-American and Jordan Brand Classic 2018 games. A year ago he should be number 2. He has a good price-performance ratio here, although he had no influence at UNC. Grade: A

26. Cleveland Cavaliers (from Houston): SG Dylan Windler, Belmont

I do not know how much John Beilein was as first-time NBA head coach in the Design, but Windler and Darius Garland make a lot of sense, for which Beilein showed a liking at the college level. He's a great shooter with a great size who can play both wingspots, though he probably does not have as much potential as others. Grade: B

27. Brooklyn Nets (from Denver): PF Mfiondu Kabengele, Florida State

This selection was made by the Clippers. I'm surprised that Kabengele slipped out of the top 20. He showed that there was no reason to deal with his knees and was said to have excelled in training. He has the potential to be an elite defense presence and steal in this class. Grade: A

28. Golden State Warriors: SG Jordan Poole, Michigan

That makes no sense to me. With so many guys on the board, if you're Golden State, I want someone with greater advantage or someone who can help me in the next season. I'm not sure if Poole is one of those things. Grade: D

29. San Antonio Spurs (from Toronto): SG Keldon Johnson, Kentucky

This is a great place for a talented player. It could be the best view there is, and the Spurs are perhaps the best place for a man with development potential. Grade: A

30. Milwaukee Bucks: SG Kevin Porter Jr., USC

The Cavaliers made that choice and traded in the slot. That's exactly what I would do with the 30th pick, especially if I had two other picks: Take a plane with a guy of great potential. Porter has top 10 potential. Most of the questions are out of court – without any fault of their own, as this young man went through a lot of his life. Hopefully, Cleveland will help him find the structure he needs to maximize his talent. Grade: A

Selection round 2 and reviews (by Kyle Boone)

31. Brooklyn Nets (from New York via Philadelphia): PF Nicolas Claxton, Georgia

Claxton is a high-IQ big who has dramatically improved his holdings as one of the NBA's best performers. He is a versatile defender whose game is perfectly suited to be a productive modern NBA-size. Grade: B

32. Phoenix Suns: SF Concentration Camp Okpala, Stanford

Okpala travels to Miami courtesy of a nighttime deal with the Indiana Pacers. He will bring defensive versatility with long, wiry arms and a wingspan of 7 feet 1. Grade: B

33. Philadelphia 76ers (from Cleveland via Orlando and New York): PG Carsen Edwards, Purdue

The Celtics who acted for this election could use a microwave counter. And Edwards brings it to Boston. He is a microwave recorder who can fill it out of the droplet, run out of the shutter and screens. Grade: A

34. Philadelphia 76ers (from Chicago via Los Angeles Lakers): C Bruno Fernando, Maryland

He will join the Hawks attached to this place pulled when they saw him available. Love this seat for Fernando. He is one of the most physical rebounders in this draft class, and in Atlanta he is not used as a high-end producer on offense. Grade: A

35. Atlanta Hawks: SF Marcos Louzada Silva, Brazil

Louzada Silva travels to Atlanta after being traded by the pelicans on Design Day. He is a prolific 3-point shooter with some positive aspects that could possibly be a productive wing with some development. Grade: B

36. Charlotte Hornets (from Washington via Orlando, Denver and Atlanta): SF Cody Martin, Nevada

With an outstanding frame and outstanding versatility in In the position, Cody Martin teaches the Hornets, who need to improve their rear-room skills, combination-guard skills. Note: C

37. Dallas Mavericks: SF Deividas Sirvydis, Lithuania

Detroit acquired this pickaxe – and Sirvydis – on the night of Dallas. The 19-year-old Lithuanian is a striker with watch skills who is capable of creating his own shot and lighting it from a distance of 3 points. Grade: B

38. Chicago Bulls (from Memphis): C Daniel Gafford, Arkansas

Chicago had to increase the depth in the middle, and in Gafford have the Bulls a big rim that can finish the lobs and protect the rim. His offensive uptrend is limited, but he will soon be a prolific second-tier player. Grade: C

39. New Orleans Pelicans: C Alen Smailagic, Serbia

After Smailagic was represented in the G League, the Warriors acquired this selection from New Orleans to make sure he was not picked up before they could pick him up. He is a fascinating developer with great potential, but has a lot to offer to become a prolific NBA player. Grade: D

40. Sacramento Kings (from Minnesota via Portland and Cleveland): SF Justin James, Wyoming

Sacramento gets a productive four-year college player in James, who scored a conference high of 22.1 points per game in the Mountain West last season. While his efficiency is a problem, it does not suit him. Grade: B

41. Golden State Warriors (from Atlanta to Los Angeles Lakers, Cleveland and Indiana): PF Eric Paschall, Villanova

Yes, yes, yes. This is a dream. Paschall is a great 3-point shooter and projecable roleplayer who can be productive for the off-season warriors when they need players of exactly that form. Grade: A

42. Philadelphia 76ers (from Sacramento via Brooklyn and Milwaukee): SG Admiral Schofield, Tennessee

Due to a trade, Schofield was selected by the Sixers but start his career as a Washington Wizard. He spent four years in college and has an NBA-enabled framework. Grade: A

43. Minnesota Timberwolves (from Miami via Charlotte): SG Jaylen Nowell, Washington

Josh Okogie was a hit for Minnesota, and at the end of the first year Nowell should be a similar hit in the middle of the second year. He is an aggressive scorer who can prove his worth as an offensive player. Grade: B

44. Miami Heat (from Atlanta via Charlotte): Bol Bol, Oregon

He has traveled to Denver as part of a night business with the Heat has made the choice of another business. This gives the nuggets a good and risky perspective to invest in. At this time, it is a good value, even if it is a bankruptcy. Note: A

45. Detroit Pistons: SF Isaiah Roby, Nebraska

Roby was one of the big climbers in the NBA Combine as he put the ball on the ground and shoot from within. He should satisfy a need for Dallas and give them someone who has a big advantage in time. Grade: B

46. Orlando Magic (from Brooklyn via Memphis and Charlotte): SG Talen Horton-Tucker, Iowa State

The Lakers had no choice in the draft, but in the middle, they were able to gain a talent for the first round of the second in Horton-Tucker over a trade in magic. Horton-Tucker is still raw, but his long-term potential and unusually long span make him worth the investment. Grade: A

47. Sacramento Kings (from Orlando via New York): SF Ignas Brazdeikis, Michigan

Sacramento made this election and agreed to take him to New York to give the Knicks the second successful player in this design. Brazdeikis is a tough, competitive striker who has an interesting advantage as a spacer on the ground after 39.2 percent of 3 last season. Grade: B

48. Los Angeles Clippers: SF Terance Man, US State of Florida

The Clippers put together a playoff team geared up for highly competitive players he could be a nice rotation player on both sides of the floor built up 3-point shooter. If not, he probably will not make the cut. Grade: C

49. San Antonio Spurs: SG Quinndary Weatherspoon, Mississippi State

Leave it to the Spurs to receive one of the best steals for the second round. He finished second and tenth in the SEC's 3-point shooting last season. Grade: A

50. Indiana Pacers: PF Jarrell Brantley, College of Charleston

The Pacers were sold to Utah at number 50, leaving Brantley to Salt Lake City flies. The four-year-old from the College of Charleston is a combo striker who gives the NBA a highly successful scoring experience. Note: C

51. Boston Celtics: PG Tremont Waters, LSU

With so much uncertainty about Boston – especially at the point guard position – Waters brings a high priority as a ball handler with everything can do what an NBA guard can do. At least one big insurance piece in one important place. Note: A

52. Charlotte Hornets (of Oklahoma City): PF Jalen McDaniels, State of San Diego

Charlotte's selection of Jalen McDaniel's sets a theme of the goal of the front Office continues to address the depth in the forecourt. He has to improve himself as a shot blocker and shooter to reach his potential, but at least he has fascinating perimeter skills for a player of his size. Grade: C

53rd Utah Jazz: PG Justin Wright-Foreman, Hofstra

Utah relies on a brilliant pedigree in Wright-Foreman, the last two seasons each reached the top 5 of NCAA Division I. If anything can be translated, it could be his star-lift from the 3-point line. Grade: B

54. Philadelphia 76ers: SF Marial Shayok, Iowa State

After moving from Virginia to the state of Iowa, Shayok proved to be one of the best players in the country Big 12 as an all-round scorer and physical rebounder position. He is not a top athlete and tends to make sales, but has some advantages as an attack weapon. Grade: C

55. New York Knicks (from Houston): SG Kyle Guy, Virginia

The Knicks and Kings agreed on a night draft to Guy to Sacramento to send. The kings become a proven winner, leading Virginia to a national title and at the same time leading the team in the ranking. Grade: B

56. Los Angeles Clippers (from Portland via Detroit and Orlando): PG Jaylen Hands, UCLA

This selection was acquired by the Nets. With Brooklyn's position as point guard in the flux in the off-season, the Nets have a two-year start in Hands, who scored 37.3 percent of 3 at UCLA and improved significantly in his second season as mediator. Grade: B

57. New Orleans Pelicans (from Denver via Milwaukee): PG Jordan Bone, Tennessee

58th Golden State Warriors: SG Miye Oni , Yale

59. Toronto Raptors: PF Dewan Hernandez, Miami

60. Sacramento Kings (from Milwaukee): SG Vanja Marinkovic, Serbia


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