Collins can stake claim to being the first one-and-done player in Gonzaga history. It will likely turn out to be a lucrative move for the 7-footer, who is projected as a late lottery selection. Collins averaged 10 points and 5.9 rebounds in just 17.2 minutes per contest while not starting any of the Bulldogs' 39 games in 2016-17. As often is the case with young players boasting the same type of lanky frame as Collins, it's all about potential and adding some bulk. Collins certainly showed he has a quality game after recording 14 points and season highs of 13 rebounds and six blocks in the 77-73 victory over South Carolina in the national semifinals. Scouts like Collins' explosiveness and quickness when propelling to the basket or defending the rim as a shot blocker. He shot 65.2 percent, so the ability to score is there, but some work on his mid-range game will be needed. Collins also fouled out seven times during his one college season, which means he'll need to be more disciplined defensively, especially with his footwork when guarding a fellow big outside the lane. With only 16 assists for the Zags, Collins will need to work on his passing if he's to become a complete, well-rounded player. He tends to lose the ball in the traffic, which again can likely be remedied through coaching at the next level and some added muscle to his upper body. If Collins can gain strength and quickly season his overall game, Collins has the potential to enjoy a solid NBA career, perhaps better than former Zag and current Boston forward Kelly Olynyk.