Portsmouth Invitational Tournament: Day Two

Portsmouth Invitational Tournament: Day Two
Apr 05, 2007, 05:58 pm
Game Three: Beach Barton Ford 90 - Tidewater Sealants 83

Zabian Dowdell, 6’3, PG/SG, Virginia Tech
14 points, 6 assists, 4 rebounds, 3 turnovers, 7-11 FG, 0-1 3PT

[c]Dowdell and Ubaka went at it in what has so far been the best matchup of the day[/c]

Joseph Treutlein

Zabian Dowdell followed up with another solid performance on day two, where his teammates decided to actually convert some of the shots he created for them. Dowdell did most of his damage by getting into the lane, scoring himself and dishing the ball out to his teammates. Dowdell used his combination of decent athleticism and excellent craftiness to get to the rim on some very impressive drives, changing directions and speeds while using his creativity to create high-percentage shots he could convert. Dowdell started the game off by driving to his right, then changing directions to go left and finish at the rim with his left hand. He made a similar move later in the game where he used a hesitation crossover move at the top of the key to drive left, but this time he used his athleticism to go under the hoop and reverse the ball off the glass with his right hand. Dowdell also did a good job on the more conventional drives, driving left on one occasion and protecting the ball well with his body, finishing off the glass with a nice touch.

Dowdell is equally impressive when he pulls up from mid-range rather than taking it all the way to the hoop, though he didn’t show that ability today with the frequency he did yesterday. He did hit one pull-up jumper in the lane, coming off a crossover hesitation move he likes to use, exhibiting good body control and consistent shooting form.

In terms of passing the ball, Dowdell found teammates for spot-up two and three-pointers, while also doing a fair share of driving-and-dishing, getting into the lane and making kickouts. In transition, Dowdell did a good job managing his team’s break, as he usually does, scoring on a lay-up himself and dishing out a few nice passes, one on a cut to the basket through the defense for an assist, and another which was bobbled by his teammate, though should have been converted.

This was a fairly good game for Dowdell, who might be the player with the best chance of being drafted in the second round of the players in attendance here. Dowdell should easily get into the Orlando camp where he can show if he can play at the same level against tougher competition. Showing a bit of distributing the ball, scoring from mid-range, and taking it to the basket, Dowdell’s shown off the versatility that will make him an attractive option as a point guard or combo guard at the next level, though he would do himself well to show more of his ability to consistently run a team, which he’s done a good job of so far here.

Ayinde Ubaka, 6’4, PG/SG, California
20 points, 8 assists, 6 rebound, 2 turnovers, 3 steals, 8-10 FG, 2-3 3PT, 2-4 FT

[c]Ayinde Ubaka[/c]

Joseph Treutlein

Ayinde Ubaka did a great job improving on his day one performance, finding a perfect balance between distributing the ball to create for his teammates and working in some of his own scoring game, specifically with his prowess from mid-range. Ubaka had an excellent duel with opposing point guard Zabian Dowdell, as both went back and forth getting into the lane and either scoring themselves or kicking the ball out to teammates. Ubaka converted assists on multiple drive-and-dishes in the game, getting in the lane mostly using hesitation moves, starting and stopping to get his defender off balance. He did a very good job finding his teammates for open spot-up jumpers, and he actually dished out at least a handful of those passes that his teammates could not convert.

In terms of scoring for himself, Ubaka did a much better job today showing off his ability to score in the lane, hitting an array of impressive floaters and scoring off the glass when he got all the way to the rim. He got out in transition when he had the opportunity, scoring some lay-ups and dishing out assists as well, including one very impressive high-speed, look-away assist for a lay-up. Ubaka also showed off his outside scoring ability, hitting two NBA three-pointers, one on a pull-up and the other a spot-up.

Ubaka followed up on his solid performance in day one with a very strong one in day two, and if he puts up another performance like this, showing off the balance between scoring and distributing, he should have a good chance of getting into the Orlando pre-draft camp and putting himself in more serious NBA discussions.

Gary Neal, 6-4, Shooting Guard, Towson
19 points, 3 rebounds, 3 assists, 9-18 FG, 1-5 3PT

Eric Weiss

Neal broke out and showed his scoring prowess during his second game of the PIT. His shot from three point range didn’t fall with tremendous accuracy, but just about everything he put up looked good. Neal had a number of creative drives inside where he used a solid dribble and good lateral moves to get to where he wanted on the floor. Neal created his angles to the basket with good effect, not over-committing to a drive and putting himself in traffic or too far toward the baseline. He had several drives that displayed his ability to absorb some contact from larger opponents while maintaining the balance and finish needed to put his shot in up off the glass.

Neal’s jump shot was consistent in release and body form regardless of shot type. His set shots were fundamental and smooth, but his ability to move in any direction and still maintain control was impressive. He’s got good core strength which helps him to maintain control when moving and there is no wasted motion in his quick release.

Defensively Neal really needs to apply himself more because he’s got the body to be a physical and disruptive defender but hasn’t shown the desire to apply himself. There was one play when his bench was up and barking at him to pressure the ball handler and when Neal did this he was able to move his feet and use his hands to disrupt his opponents dribble. More of this type of effort and intensity will be vital for a shooting guard of his diminutive stature.

Sean Marshall, 6-6, Shooting Guard, Boston College
7 points, 4 rebounds, 2 assists, 3-14 FG, 1-4 3PT

Eric Weiss

Marshall has shown a lot of “intangible” qualities over the past two games that haven’t necessarily shown up in the box scores. Marshall has been fairly aggressive on both sides of the court and has made a concerted effort to put the ball on the floor and prove that he can be more than an outside shooter. It's clear that he didn't score 15 points per game in the ACC for nothing, and we're seeing those scoring instincts translate here right in front of us.

Marshall’s shot has always been fundamental in form, but he can be somewhat streaky, so its smart for him to be showing his ability to put the ball on the floor. However, Marshall’s explosiveness and ability to create for others aren’t top shelf on the professional level, so showing more of that will be imperative over the course of his draft process.

However, if he continues to apply himself on both ends of the court he certainly has some excellent elements to his game that, coupled with intensity, should serve him well as he moves to the professional level.

Mohamed Abukar, 6-10, SF/PF, San Diego State
15 points, 6 rebounds, 0 assists, 3 turnovers, 4 blocks, 7-14 FG, 1-1 FT, 25 minutes

Jonathan Givony

After a pretty poor showing yesterday, scoring 8 points on 3-9 shooting in a 40 point blowout loss, Abukar bounced back and had a much better game today. While yesterday he was almost strictly looking for tough, off-balance fade-away jumpers, today he did a better job setting his feet and shoulders and using his tremendous size and shooting mechanics to get his shot off effortlessly, mostly with good results. He showed what his role could be at the next level, coming off curls, spotting up on the wing, and knocking down a good amount of shots from mid-range or close to the 3-point line. The most impressive play he made came in transition, where he showed nice body control and athleticism stopping on a dime on a pass he received about 8 feet away from the basket and knocking down a very soft looking shot.

Abukar is a semi-interesting prospect due to his size (6-10), athleticism, and excellent shooting mechanics. Some might compare him to James Jones in the role he could potentially play in the NBA. The problem is that he doesn’t rebound or defend the way you would hope a player his size could, boxing out poorly, getting outhustled in the paint, and not being very assertive helping out on rotations and such, even if his body is much improved from his Florida days. He’s also a pretty poor ball-handler, getting exposed every time he decides to put the ball on the floor for more than one or two short dribbles. Abukar hasn’t been much of a difference maker in his team’s two losses so far, but he still has one more chance to redeem himself.

Cherry, Bekaert & Holland 82 - Sales Systems Ltd 77

Stephane Lasme, 6-8, PF/C, UMass
16 points, 10 rebounds, 4 assists, 2 turnovers, 1 block, 8-11 FG

Jonathan Givony

Easily the most intriguing big man prospect of the camp so far, Stephane Lasme did plenty in his first game to help his NBA draft stock. He did the things we anticipated from him from watching him at UMass all year, including playing solid defense, rebounding, and running the floor, but also gave his team an unexpected spark on the offense as well.

Lasme showed a coupe of really nice moves from 16 feet and in during this game. He started off his day emphatically by scoring at the hoop impressive after throwing an up-fake at his defender and dunking, and then used a jab in the high post to get his man off balance and score off a jump-stop in the post. On another occasion, he spun into the paint fluidly drawing contact and finishing. He even stepped out surprisingly to hit a 18-foot jump-shot, showing off pretty nice mechanics in the process. He also was a pretty reliable target in the paint thanks to his sure hands and incredibly long arms, looking very active running the floor and cutting to different spots on the court to finishing aggressively at the rim. When he received the ball in the post and a good scoring option wasn’t there, he had no problem swinging the ball to the open man for an easy assist.

Defensively, Lasme did a solid job despite lacking size against his matchup and a bit of bulk. He had one outstanding on-ball block on Ryvon Coville, and altered a number of other attempts with his tremendous wingspan and excellent activity level—with a reach that extends above the top of the square. Lasme also was solid on the glass, going out of his area on a number of occasions on his way to double-digit rebounds, and looking particularly strong on the offensive glass.

It wasn’t all rosy for Lasme, though…when trying to create offense for himself in the post on anything semi-complicated, he got himself into plenty of trouble. His offensive game is still a work in progress at this point, particularly his footwork, with is extremely raw. His lack of size didn’t seem to both him too much today against the relatively unimpressive bunch of big men he had to go up against, but its not of the question that he would struggle against players that are bigger and more skilled.

Ryvon Covile, 6’9, PF, Detroit
13 points, 11 rebounds, 2 assists, 2 blocks, 6-16 FG, 1-1 FT

Joseph Treutlein

6’9 Ryvon Covile flashed a bit of potential in his first game here at the tournament, showing off a decent-looking mid-range jumper, a proficiency on the boards, and an active defensive mentality. At 6’9 and 243 pounds, Covile is built fairly strong, so it’s a bit surprising to see a player of his stature spend most of his time in the 10-15 foot range, but that’s what he did here, not showing off many moves in the post, though he did have one nice move in which he faked before going into a reverse lay-up. He also showed off a hook shot on one occasion which looked nice, but missed off the back of the rim. He also couldn’t handle two entry passes, both of which resulted in turnovers.

With his jump shot, Covile looked solid from inside 10 feet, hitting a pair of face-up jumpers as well as one turnaround jumper from the low block, most of them being mildly contested by his defender. When outside of 10 feet, though, Covile missed the majority of his shots, hitting just one and missing a handful. His form isn’t bad, though he doesn’t completely follow through, so refining that could help improve his proficiency with his shot.

On the boards, Covile held his position well and got most that came into his area, even though he was frequently matched with the taller Darryl Watkins. He had one nice, fluid one-handed putback in which he didn’t even go back to the ground between the rebound and the score. Defensively, Covile was active and frequently communicating with his teammates, stepping out on the perimeter when he had to and bodying up well in the post. He did a good job blocking an entry pass on one occasion to force a turnover, but also got faked into the air in the post on one occasion, giving up a score to Stephane Lasme.

For a player many people didn’t know about, Covile didn’t have a bad first day. He showed some flashes of what his game is about, but didn’t have a complete performance, which he hopefully can put together in one of his two remaining games. He would do himself well to put his massive frame to work in the painted area, showing off a bit more of a post game, though it’s not yet apparent how skilled he is with his moves around the basket.

David Teague, 6-5, Shooting Guard, Purdue
18 points, 4 rebounds, 1 assist, 2 turnovers, 7-18 FG, 2-5 3P, 2-4 FT

Jonathan Givony

The hottest player on the floor in the first half was Purdue’s David Teague, scoring 14 points on 6-10 shooting. Unfortunately for him, he cooled off substantially in the second half, scoring just 4 points on his next eight shots to finish 7-18 on the night.

Teague did most of his damage in this game from mid-range and beyond, scoring smoothly on a series of pull-ups and spot-ups from all over the court. He’s clearly a deadly shooter who can get his shot off in many different ways with a quick release and absolutely no hesitation to pull the trigger, but he really started forcing his shots in the second half which took away much of the good impression he made early on. Very few times did the ball come out once it got into Teague’s hand, and he really tried to force his dribble more than his current skill-set would allow him to. Teague isn’t a great ball-handler by any stretch, turning the ball over on numerous occasions when he tried to put the ball on the floor.

All in all, though, this wasn’t a bad effort from Teague in his first game. He should try to play more within the flow of the offense tomorrow, though, considering that he doesn’t have to show NBA teams that he can be a shot-creating first option for them, but rather a complimentary guy.

Jamaal Tatum, 6’2, PG/SG, Southern Illinois
13 points, 7 assists, 3 rebounds, 1 turnover, 4-4 FG, 1-1 3PT, 4-7 FT

Joseph Treutlein

Jamaal Tatum had an interesting game, on one hand dominating the ball unnecessarily for long stretches, but on the other not making very many mistakes once he started looking to score or get his teammates involved, making some nice baskets himself and doing a good job creating for others. Tatum scored most of his points off perimeter shots, hitting a pull-up three-pointer and a long pull-up two pointer in succession at one point in the game. He also drew a foul coming off a curl for a three-point attempt, netting him three free throws. His other two field goals in the game came on a fadeaway baseline jumper that he was also fouled on for an and-1 opportunity, and on a lay-up off the glass in the halfcourt. Tatum didn’t miss a shot in the game, so he obviously picked his spots for his own scoring.

In terms of distributing the ball, while Tatum didn’t run the smoothest offense, mostly due to his unnecessary dribbling around with no direction, he did a fairly good job getting open shots for his teammates, doing so in a variety of ways, including on drive-and-dishes, kickouts from behind the three-point arc, and dishing out passes in transition, including one perfectly precise bounce pass through two opposing defenders.

Tatum is normally known for his strong defense, but he was a bit inconsistent in this game, on one hand showing excellent energy throughout to get in the face of his opponent, but also over-exerting at times and opening up lanes for his man to dribble through when he tried too hard to make a play.

Overall, Tatum had a good game, but if he wants to continue to prove how well he can play the point guard position, he’d be well-advised to dominate the ball a bit less and have a more smoothly operating offense, without many breaks in passing due to needless dribbling. If he can find that balance of not holding onto the ball too much but still making plays for himself and others, he would help improve his stock for both the NBA and Europe.

The Rest

Antanas Kavaliauskas had a solid showing despite the underwhelming box-score. He hustled pretty hard in the 23 minutes he played, coming up with 8 points and 7 rebounds for his efforts, and a couple of floor burns from hitting the deck diving for loose balls. His post-up game looked underdeveloped, but on one occasion he made a very nice move throwing a jab-step at his man and then spinning into the paint to finish with an acrobatic underhand scoop, and 1. A solid effort from the Lithuanian, who clearly has to be drawing the interest of the many European scouts and GMs here in attendance.

Justin Doellman-
Doellman did what he does today, making small plays for his team as their consummate glue guy. He moved off the ball well, knocked down his open shots, made some nice passes, grabbed a few rebounds, and generally didn’t hurt his team while he was out on the floor. He struggled a bit with the NBA 3-point line, and got banged by the stronger and more physical guys he was asked to defend.

Norfolk Sports Club 81 - Norfolk Naval Shipyard 61

Avis Wyatt, 6-11, Power Forward, Virginia State
11 points, 3 rebounds, 1 assist, 2 turnovers, 2 blocks, 5-10 FG

Jonathan Givony

One of the nicest surprises of day two, Avis Wyatt did a nice job showing off an intriguing combination of skills that had to raise some eyebrows from the many scouts still in attendance here.

The first thing we noticed as the warm-ups kicked off was that the tape we received of his early this year did absolutely no justice to just how athletic he really is. Wyatt is as explosive a big man as you’ll find at this tournament, pulling off some highlight reel caliber dunks both running and from a stand-still position before the games even kicked off.

Once the game kicked off, the intrigue continued. He started off by running a pick and roll play with his guard, rolling off the screen and spotting up from 17 feet for an unorthodox, but effective shot. He then put the ball on the floor a couple of times, sometimes with his left and sometimes with his right, but didn’t quite have the strength to finish the play in traffic, even getting blocked once by Carl Landry when he tried to pull-up off the dribble.

It’s clear he has the touch to put the ball in the basket from distance, but his awkward shooting mechanics, pushing the ball towards the basket rather than releasing it smoothly, prevent him from achieving a consistent release point. Later on in the game Wyatt continued to show off all kinds of versatile skills. He threw a really smart alleyoop lob to Kammron Taylor of all people, and then drilled a gorgeous 17 footer off the glass off another pick and pop play (his specialty?). It would have been nice to see him continue to show off his abilities at this point, but unfortunately the four shot-happy guards he has on his team had other ideas, and Wyatt basically did not touch the ball for nearly the entire second half after an excellent showing to start off the game.

In the post, Wyatt suffered from contact on both ends of the floor. He’s a skinny, skinny guy who can’t really hold his spot on the block on either end of the floor, and therefore had some problems finishing around the rim or finding a comfort zone from which to get his shot off effectively. As a rebounder, he is clearly behind the curve, only pulling down 3 rebounds in 27 minutes as he just couldn’t help from being pushed around by smaller, stronger guys.

All in all this was a really intriguing performance from the Division II player, certainly when speaking relative to the level of play we saw in some of the other games. You don’t find freakishly athletic 6-10 or 6-11 players who can create their own shot every day, and the NBA people we spoke to around us were clearly excited to find him here. If you’re looking for an NBA comparison, our own Joseph Treutlein likens him to Andray Blatche. He’s anything but a sure-fire NBA player and still has plenty of work ahead of him to continue to prove people wrong, but this was a nice way to start that off.

Adam Haluska, 6’6, SG, Iowa
20 points, 3 rebounds, 2 steals, 6-12 FG, 1-4 3PT, 7-7 FT

Joseph Treutlein

Adam Haluska had a very strong game to start off the tournament, showing off his versatile scoring ability while not forcing the issue, scoring from close, mid, and long range efficiently. Haluska didn’t show off much other than scoring here, as his ball-handling and passing abilities weren’t on full display, but this was regardless a strong performance for a player who hasn’t always been the most assertive with his game.

Haluska started off the game quickly with a drive-and-dish kickout for an open three-pointer, but his teammate wasn’t able to convert. He came back down the court to take matters into his own hands, putting up a spot-up three-pointer where he exhibited a very quick release with a hand in his face. His shot is a bit in front of his face, but nothing drastic, so he shouldn’t have a problem getting it off at the next level, even at 6’6 or 6’5. Haluska missed the rest of his spot-up shots from three-point range on the night, but he kept it going from the mid-range, showing off an impressive array of moves to get his shot off. One of his best moves on the night was when he caught the ball deep on the baseline and was in an isolation against his man; Haluska went through a succession of jab-fakes before putting up a long two-pointer with a hand in his face, swishing it easily.

Haluska got his mid-range game going in transition a bit as well, exhibiting excellent body control to make a jumper while moving at high speeds. On one play he drove down the right side of the court, made a quick stop along the baseline to turn into the hoop, and made a pull-up, fade-away shot with a hand in his face while drawing contact, making the whole succession look easy. His next move was very similar, but even more impressive, as when he stopped on the baseline, he pivoted, turned, and hit the same fade-away shot again.

Haluska did a good job taking the ball to the hoop as well, using his decent athleticism and first step along with the ability to draw contact and still get a shot off. He was fouled multiple times driving to the basket, still getting a decent shot off on most of them by protecting the ball with his body, and he converted all seven of his free-throw attempts with his smooth shooting stroke. Haluska’s most impressive drive was one in which he got into the lane and spun off his man while still moving towards the hoop, putting in a nice shot off the glass.

Defensively, Haluska was on and off, making a few nice weakside steals and doing a good job overall of moving laterally to stay in front of his man, with a few exceptions where he got lazy and just didn’t make the necessary effort to stay in front. Haluska also did a pretty good job staying with his man moving through screens off the ball.

If Haluska continues his impressive play here and into Orlando, he has a good chance of moving into the late second round in the draft. He’s very versatile and does everything fairly well, while possessing enough athleticism to get by in most areas. Against stronger, more athletic opponents at the next level, because at 6’5, he may not have as much success taking the ball to the hoop and finishing the way he does here and in college, he may be more prone to having his shot blocked near the basket, but his mid-range and long-range game should translate well, and with his passing and ball-handling he has skills he can contribute when his scoring isn’t on. Haluska’s biggest concern moving on here at the camp should be not forcing the issue when his scoring isn’t on, reverting to using his ball-handling and passing to help his teammates until he can get his shot going again.

Rashad Jones-Jennings, 6-7, Power Forward, Arkansas Little-Rock
9 points, 12 rebounds, 3 assists, 3 steals, 4-8 FG, 1-1 FT

Eric Weiss

The second you take your eye off Jones-Jennings, he’ll make you pay. That was the first lesson learned on Jones’ crazy game as he came careening into the press table early in the first half of his first game at the PIT. Jones is a power forward in the truest sense, which hurts him tremendously in the eye’s of the scouts because his height is generously listed.

But although it’s not common for a player to make it with Jones’ size limitations, his tenacity and his ability to defend and rebound are skills that are equally as rare. Jones plays with a motor that refuses to quit. He boxed out on every single free throw, using his body and punishing his opponent. Jones constantly searched out his man and made sure to keep himself between the man and the basket on every shot that went up, even when he clearly had run out of gas toward the end.

Jones also got his hand on numerous loose balls and did it with purpose for the most part. When he couldn’t secure a rebound or a steal he would attempt to deflect it to a teammate and not just slap at the ball for no reason. His head constantly moved to survey the situation and get a feel for where the ball was, where the opponents were spaced, and where he needed to be in order to maximize his ability to make a play.

Offensively, Jones is limited, but not as much as Reggie Evans was limited coming into the NBA himself. This is not to say that Jones will find success on the same level as Evans has, without knowing his “intangible” qualities, but he certainly has some elements to his game that do translate to the professional game.

It’s extremely hard for a player with Jones’ abilities and limitations to make it to the NBA level, but there are a number of anomalies in the league, so it’s not out of the question. Regardless of where Jones ends up, his skills as a defender and rebounder are top notch and he has the type of motor that very few players possess at any level. Where he ends up will be a matter of situation and environment, but he can help a team at some level in the realm of professional basketball. It will be interesting to see how his next two games play out, because he has a chance to improve his standings tremendously in the eyes of the pro game on every level if he keeps this up.

Jarrius Jackson, 6’1, SG, Texas Tech
12 points, 4 rebounds, 2 assists, 6-11 FG

Joseph Treutlein

Jarrius Jackson had a very quiet game for his standards, not taking many shots and often just going through the motions on the offensive end. It wasn’t as if he was trying to prove he can be a point guard either, as he wasn’t the primary ball-handler or trying to create for teammates; he just wasn’t really consistently assertive as he is on Texas Tech.

When Jackson did try to create with the ball, though, he had pretty good success, scoring in a variety of ways from within the three-point arc. His first score of the game was on a nice drive where he brought the ball up and under to get past his man, then jump stopped before going into a lay-up off the glass. His next score was on a pull-up jumper from 15 feet at very high speed where he exhibited excellent body control. One of his most impressive moves was a stop-and-go where he came off a high screen and quickly accelerated down the left side of the lane to put up a nice floater which he converted. He also made two other drives left, one which he finished on the left side and the other which he changed directions to finish on the right side of the hoop with his right hand. Jackson didn’t really get his outside shot going in the game, not taking advantage of opportunities to shoot from behind the arc.

To Jackson’s credit, he really played within himself and didn’t force the issue when the lanes weren’t open for him to drive or pass, but it still would’ve been nice to see him play more assertively and fully show off his scoring abilities. He made a few nice passes on the game, making a few drive-and-dishes that weren’t converted, a nice pass to a cutter off a pick-and-roll, and a nice kickout for a three-pointer in transition. Jackson definitely projects as an undersized shooting guard at the next level based on what he’s shown in college and here, so he has a bit of an uphill battle to climb, especially since he isn’t extremely overwhelming athletically. He should have a good chance of getting into the Orlando pre-draft camp and getting invites to training camps, but he doesn’t have much chance of getting drafted unless he really wows with his ability to score against the better competition in this draft class at Orlando.

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