Benoit Benjamin, Creighton: Averaged 17.7 points and 11.2 rebounds per game during three-year career.
Uwe Blab, Indiana: Averaged 16 points a game in senior season. Starting center on West German Olympic team.
Patrick Ewing, Georgetown: Three-time all-America is Hoyas' second-leading career scorer and ranks first in rebounding and blocked shots.
Joe Kleine, Arkansas: Scored 22 points per game in senior season and averaged 37 of 40 minutes each game. Member of U.S. Olympic team, he transferred from Notre Dame after freshman season.
Jon Koncak, SMU: Kleine's rival in the Southwest Conference who also was member of U.S. Olympic team. All-time leading rebounder in Southwest Conference, ahead of current NBA centers Akeem Olajuwon and LaSalle Thompson.
Blair Rasmussen, Oregon: Fourth on school's all-time scoring list, but the 7-footer's NBA stock rose with strong postseason performances.
Bill Wennington, St. John's: Developed over course of four-season career. Played for Canadian Olympic team. POWER FORWARD
Lorenzo Charles, N.C. State: Averaged 18 points a game in junior and senior seasons. Shot 55 percent from field in four-year career.
A.C. Green, Oregon State: Played both power and small forward during collegiate career. Had strong performance in NBA's predraft camp in Chicago.
Keith Lee, Memphis State: One of the most consistent four-year players in NCAA history, averaged 18.9 points and 10.5 rebounds during that time.
Karl Malone, Louisiana Tech: Chose to enter draft following junior year. At 6 feet 9 and 250 pounds, he is nicknamed "the Mailman" because he delivers.
Charles Oakley, Virginia Union: NCAA Division II player of the year. Averaged 24 points and 17 rebounds per game as team went 31-1 in his senior season.
Ed Pinckney, Villanova: An honorable mention all-America last three seasons, he raised status with peformance in NCAA tournament. Averaged 15.6 points per game senior season.
Wayman Tisdale, Oklahoma: Along with Benjamin and Ewing, he is considered one of top three picks in the draft. Averaged 25.6 points and 10 rebounds per game in three-year career and was leading rebounder for U.S. Olympic team. SMALL FORWARD
Adrian Branch, Maryland: Second-leading scorer in Maryland history. Averaged 16.4 points per game in four-year career, 18.1 his senior season.
Tyrone Corbin, De Paul: Averaged only 11.3 points a game during career but is highly regarded because of athletic ability. Played well in predraft camp. Averaged almost 16 points and eight rebounds in senior season.
Bill Martin, Georgetown: Averaged only 9.2 points per game for career, with single-season high of 12.3, but is projected as a solid professional player. Played well in Aloha Classic in Hawaii.
Xavier McDaniel, Wichita State: Led the nation in scoring (27.2) and rebounding (14.8) last season. Only third Missouri Valley Conference player to have 2,000 points and 1,000 rebounds in his career, the others being Oscar Robertson and Larry Bird.
Detlef Schrempf, Washington. Exceptional ballhandler for size (6-9), might play some big guard in pros. Played for West German Olympic team and averaged 18.8 points and eight rebounds per game his senior year. BIG GUARD
Charles Bradley, South Florida: Nation's second leading scorer in sophomore year (28.2); average dipped to 21.7 senior season. First Sun Belt Conference player to be invited to Olympic trials.
Steve Harris, Tulsa: Improved each season, averaging 23.6 points a game senior year. Career 55 percent shooter from field.
Alfredrick Hughes, Loyola (Chicago): Should be moved to big guard from small forward, where he averaged 26.3 points a game last season, second in the nation, and 9.5 rebounds. Scored 27.6 a game in junior year.
Dwayne McClain, Villanova: Like Pinckney, McClain helped himself with strong NCAA performance. Compared by scouts to Michael Cooper and Paul Pressey.
Chris Mullin, St. John's: Averaged 19.5 points per game during career. Also a member of U.S. Olympic team.
Barry Stevens, Iowa State: Second to Tisdale on all-time Big Eight scoring list. Averaged 21.7 points in senior year and 18.7 for career. POINT GUARD
John Battle, Rutgers: Could be a better big guard in NBA. Averaged 21 points a game in both junior and senior seasons. Averaged 12 points a game at Aloha Classic.
Joe Dumars, McNeese State: The NCAA's 10th all-time leading scorer, he is another player who might move over to big guard in the NBA. Averaged 25.8 points a game last season.
Kenny Patterson, De Paul: The most natural point guard available, scouts question his consistency and outside shot. Averaged almost eight assists and 11 points in Hawaii, shooting 50 percent from the field.
Terry Porter, Wisconsin-Stevens Point: First-team NAIA all-America his junior and senior years. Nearly made U.S. Olympic team and considered an excellent defensive player.
Sam Vincent, Michigan State: Younger brother of Jay Vincent of the Dallas Mavericks. Averaged 23 points a game last season and finished fourth on school's all-time assist list.