With the playoffs underway at long last, the 14 teams who won’t be participating in this year’s postseason will turn their focus to the offseason, starting with the draft. While this is not supposed to be a draft with overwhelming talent, there will be some good finds among the incoming rookies. Here’s a look at how all 30 first-round picks are shaping up:

1. Orlando. Nerlens Noel, PF, Kentucky. Noel may be out with an ACL injury, and he might not be ready for the start of the season. But the consensus is that he remains the best player in the draft.

2. Charlotte. Cody Zeller, C, Indiana. Zeller didn’t have a great year at Indiana, but he is still a polished 7-footer, and those are hard to come by.

3. Cleveland. Otto Porter, SF, Georgetown. Porter’s versatility is impressive and he is a classic NBA small forward.

4. Phoenix. Ben McLemore, SG, Kansas. McLemore struggled at times this year, and seemed to disappear in some games, including in the NCAA tournament. But he still has great form on his shot and big-time potential.

5. New Orleans. Trey Burke, PG, Michigan. Leading the Wolverines to the NCAA championship game helped ease some fears about Burke, and whose leadership and guts could make him the top point guard drafted.

6. Sacramento. Alex Len, C, Maryland. Len was a little too quiet this year for some scouts, but that might be attributable to the offense the Terps ran. He is a skilled big man who could develop into a solid two-way player.

7. Detroit. Michael Carter-Williams, PG, Syracuse. Carter-Williams isn’t fooling anyone—he is not a good shooter, and that will be an issue. But he is big, a solid defender and a deft playmaker.

8. Washington. Anthony Bennett, SF, UNLV. Bennett rebounds and plays in the post like a power forward, but at 6-8, he needs to show the athleticism to play small forward. He has a 7-1 wingspan, which helps his stock.

9. Minnesota. Victor Oladipo, SG, Indiana. Oladipo made big plays in the NCAA tournament and has moved himself into the lottery. He is a shut-down defender who has improved his shot.

10. Portland. Shabazz Muhammad, SG, UCLA. Muhammad averaged 17.9 points for the Bruins, but was a little predictable—he isn’t a great athlete and will need to diversify his game to score against NBA defenders. But he does have a strong knack for scoring.

11. Philadelphia. C.J. McCollum, SG, Lehigh. McCollum can shoot, and though his foot injury cut short what would have been a fun season to watch, he still was averaging 23.9 points and making 51.6 percent of his 3s when he got hurt.

12. Oklahoma City (from Houston via Toronto). Mason Plumlee, PF, Duke. Plumlee posted outstanding numbers at Duke this year (17.1 points, 10.0 rebounds and 59.9 percent shooting), but he is 23. He can contribute to an NBA team immediately, though.