2022 NBA Draft Live Grades: Pick-By-Pick Analysis, Paulo Banchero leads the amazing selection as a complete order.

The 2022 NBA Draft is here, but its mysteries are still unsolved. Fake drafts have been submitted, some consensus has been reached and there is a lot of reaction from the fans.

Who will be the best of our expected top three, Paolo, Chat or Jabari? If asked, how will Jaden Ivy perform the duties of lead guard? Can AJ Griffin rediscover his best form? Can Keegan Murray score in the NBA as he did in college? What about defense?

We won’t get answers to these questions tonight, but CBS Sports NBA Draft analysts Gary Parish and Kyle Bone are here to rate the values ​​that teams pick out of their selection overnight. Follow us here and watch our NBA Draft coverage all night on CBS Sports HQ here and in the video player on this page.

2022 NBA Draft First Round

Gary Parish’s degrees

1. Orlando Magic: PF Paolo Banchero, Duke

Although I take Chet Holmgren, I can’t say it’s wrong to take a bench. I think he is going to be the most influential player from the jump and the favorite to win the rookie of the year. It’s amazing if it’s sensible. He is a big, strong and skilled forward who can become an incredible building in Orlando. Grade: A.

2. Oklahoma City Thunder: C Chet Holmgren, Gonzaga

Concerns about Holmgren’s mediocre frame are justified – but he’s so unique with incredible potential that he’s the right choice here. This 7 foot rim protector that can bounce like a guard and reliably make 3 pointers. He has the upper hand in this draft and therefore should not go down here. Grade: A +

3. Houston Rockets: PF Jabbari Smith, Auburn

For most of the drafting process, Smith was considered number one. 1 overall selection. And in the class of three top-ranked men’s prospects, Smith became an easy choice when he moved up to third overall. Smith still needs to develop in many ways but he is already an excellent shooter and switchable defender who plays with undeniable energy and fits well with Jalan Green. Grade: A +

4. Sacramento Kings: PF Keegan Murray, Iowa

I like to die, but that’s not what I do. I would take Jaden Ivey. But he made it clear that he did not want to live there. I don’t think that’s enough to explain why he didn’t take it, but I understand where the king was going with the move. Murray was a great player this season – the second best college basketball player in the country. Grade: B

5. Detroit Pistons: SG Jaden Ivy, Purdue

Ivey is an explosive athlete who plays big and has the ability to attack the rum in various ways. Comparisons with Ja Morant aren’t really included for Ivey, but he’s a great player nonetheless. There are questions about whether he is really going to be a point guard in the NBA, but now he is paired with Cady Cunningham, a natural distributor. Grade: A +

6. Indiana Pacers: SG Benedict Matheran, Arizona

More than any other expected lottery pick, Mathurin is the one whose stock I picked up the most after reviewing it during the season. Dive in, and what do you not like? He has a 6-6 athletic wing that can do a lot and has all-star potential. Grade: A.

7. Portland Trail Blazer: SG Shaden Sharp, Kentucky

This choice is interesting because it looks like Blazers are trying to get better with the Jeremy Grant trade. And Sharp is an interesting fit from that point of view. But few players in this class have higher ceilings. He is an explosive scorer with ridiculous size for wing and athletics, and he could one day become a plus defender with these tools. He may not be ready to do so after not playing in Kentucky last season. Grade: B +

8. New Orleans Pelicans (From Lakers): SG Dyson Daniels, G-League

Daniels doesn’t live up to the expectations of previous Ignite stars, but he is still a charming guard of size that can play with or without a ball. Its jumper, at the moment, is the biggest area of ​​concern, but if the pelicans can get it to fall, its roof is high. And this Pelicans team is very close to being a legitimate contender – although much of it comes down to Zion Williamson. Daniels fits this cover really well because he has the best freighter defender in this draft. Grade: A +

9. San Antonio Spurs: SF Jeremy Sochin, Baylor

Sochin recruits a rare sub-100 high school that once again chooses the top 20. His ability to defend multiple positions, and his ability as a shooter, are among the reasons he is one of the most versatile players available in this draft. The fact that the Spurs are taking it says a lot; It may not be what I did, but it may mean I’m wrong. Grade: A-

10 Washington Wizards: SF Johnny Davis, Wisconsin

Davis went from an mostly anonymous power conference player to Wisconsin’s nominee for National Player of the Year in his sophomore season. I’m not worried about his slip at the end of the season, and I think Bradley Bell can see him as a guy who can help you win right away. Grade: A-

11. Oklahoma City Thunder (from Nicks): SF Ousmane Dieng, France

Dieng is a long-term investment, and he is not ready to help you next season. For the Knicks, that was probably not the case, so they made a choice. But for Thunder, that probably makes sense. He is a tall and skilled prospect who fits the Thunder window and is the type of player he is building. Grade: A-

12. Oklahoma City Thunder (by ClippersSF Jalan Williams, Santa Clara

Williams probably contributed more to the drafting process than any other available prospect, in large part because he did not stand out as a Santa Clara player. But when you watch a movie, it’s all there. He’s in good shape, he really shoots him, he’s quite athletic. Grade: B +

13. Detroit Pistons (Hornets from Knox): C. Jalan Dorn, Memphis

Surprisingly, the Hornets, who need a center, took Chen to the Knicks and then to the Pistons, but what a move it was for Ivy and her young corps to join. Dorn isn’t the type of big-franchise these days, but he’s such a physical figure and a great athlete that there’s probably a place for him in the modern NBA anyway. He was cooking in the top five 20 years ago, and has found great success in rum-attacking offense and internal defense. Grade: A +

14. Cleveland Cavaliers: SF Heights Igbaji, Kansas

I like what Cleveland is doing. They’ve stockpiled it with interesting young pieces that can really play now. Igbaji can change and protect different boys after being the best player of the best team of the country. I think he’s going to be one of the top 10 players in the draft. And no, that’s not a finished product. Grade: A +

15. Charlotte Hornets (via Pelican): C. Mark Williams, Duke

Charlotte needed to come out of the draft with a big man, and he can look back and regret that he didn’t stick with Dorn. But while Williams isn’t as high on my board as Dorn was, he can really defend, and that’s where I made fun of him. He is huge and controls the paint on the defense. There is still a place in the league for such boys. Grade: A +

16. Atlanta Hawks: SFAJ Griffin, Duke

It took Griffin a while to rest on Duke as a pre-season knee injury seemed to affect his athleticism. But a five-star high school recruit, the son of NBA assistant coach Adrian Griffin, finally got a glimpse of why it’s a talent lottery – winning two places after the lottery. He could be the best shooter in the draft and now gets to play with an elite passer in training. Grade: A +

17. Houston Rockets (by Net): PF Tari Eisen, LSU

Eason was a breakout star at LSU after moving to Cincinnati after his first season. It is a versatile front court option that can protect multiple positions and punish defenses in transition opportunities. With the Rockets, he could play defensive front court with SEC teammate Jabari Smith. My only reservation is that I think there are more talented players available for a team that is trying to return to honor. Grade: B

18. Chicago Bulls: SF Dylan Terry, Arizona

I like a lot of things about Terry. He is versatile, does not bother much and is very confident. But it seems a bit more than most people. I like that he believes in himself. Grade: B

19. Memphis Grizzlies (from Timberwolves): PF Jake LaRavia, Wake Forest

The most confusing thing for me here is trade, where Memphis traded 22 and 29 instead of 19. I have LaRavia around 20 to 30, but Grizzlies’ draft history has gained credibility with the likes of Brandon Clarke and Desmond Bean. Grade: B

20. San Antonio Spurs (by Raptors): SF Malaki Branham, Ohio State

He was the best man available on my board because he has an arm shaped like this that can create at a really high level. He was handling the games until the end of the season. He has been convicted for several days and was likely to be in the top 16. The season is more impressive than expected and it can be a steal for a team that often seeks them out. Grade: A +

21. Denver Nuggets: SF Christian Brown, Kansas

Brown (pronounced “brown” for some reason) is an arm with a size that can protect its position, reliably make a jumper and finish in transition. It’s the kind of possibility that can thrive with a nugget team that already has a lot of pieces for the future. They need more on the wings, and Brown should be able to contribute quickly. Advanced prospects were available, but it’s a strong choice. Grade: A-

22. Minnesota Timberwolves (from Jazz via Grizzlies)

23. Philadelphia 76ers

24. Milwaukee Box

25. San Antonio Spurs (from Celtics)

26. Houston Rockets (from Mavericks)

27. Miami Hat

28. Golden State Warriors

29. Minnesota Timber Wolves (from Grizzlies)

30. Denver Nuggets (from the Sun through Thunder)

2022 NBA Draft Second Round

Kyle Bone’s degrees

31. Indiana Pacers (Rocket via Cavaliers)

32. Orlando Magic

33. Toronto Raptors (from pistons via spurs, wizards and bulls)

34. Oklahoma City Thunder

35. Los Angeles Lakers (from Pacers via Box & Magic)

36. Detroit Pistons (from Blazer)

37. Sacramento Kings

38. San Antonio Spurs (from Lakers via Bills and Wizards)

39. Cleveland Cavaliers (from Spurs via Jazz)

40. Minnesota Timber Wolves (from wizards via Cavaliers)

41. New Orleans Pelicans

42. New York Knicks

43. Los Angeles Clippers

44. Atlanta Hawks

45. Charlotte Hornets

46. ​​Portland Trail Blazer (from the net via piston)

47. Memphis Grizzlies (from Cavaliers by Pelicans and Hawks)

48. Minnesota Timber Wolves

49. Cleveland Cavaliers (from the Bulls through the Grizzlies, Pistons and Kings)

50. Minnesota Timberwolves (from Nuggets through 76ers)

51. Golden State Warriors (Raptors via 76ers)

52. New Orleans Pelicans (from Jazz)

53. Boston Celtics

54. Washington Wizards (from Mavericks)

55. Golden State Warriors

56. Cleveland Cavaliers (from heat to pacers)

57. Portland Trail Blazer (from Grizzlies by Jazz)

58. Indiana Pacers (from Sons)