No one is questioning Anthony Bennett’s raw skill. The Canadian import certainly showed a good amount of it in his solo college season as a leading man for a round-peg-square-hole UNLV team. Forced at times to play out of position at the 5, Bennett still averaged more than 16 points and eight rebounds a game for the Rebels while displaying very developed perimeter skills for a power forward. The question for him as a prospect is how his unconventional power-forward game (and size, 6-foot-7) can fit in with the team that drafts him. Bennett’s biggest strength is his polished outside game. He has a really nice handle for a big man and very legitimate range that extends out beyond the college three-point line. He shot 37.5 percent from the arc last season and also converted almost 59 percent of his twos last season on a Rebels team that lacked a traditional point guard. Part of that can be attributed to Bennett’s success in transition — he made 30 of his 41 shot attempts last season on the break, per Synergy Sports Technology — but he also has nice touch and is a decent finisher around the rim. (As an aside, Bennett’s curiously poor 9-for-30 mark in pick-and-pop situations is an indicator of Vegas’ point guard inexperience. He obviously can shoot from the perimeter.) In terms of explosiveness, Bennett is much better in space and when he gets to face up and attack the basket. His relative lack of size and “standing ups” can be exposed when he is on the block or faced with putbacks around the rim. In this highlight video, there are a few catch-and-dunks, but only a couple instances where he creates his own shot and scores over a post defender. That lack of size and a “traditional” power forward’s game is the major knock, at this point, on Bennett. He’s a bit undersized, even though his 7-1 wingspan helps make up for the height deficiency, and he doesn’t have a terribly developed back-to-the-basket game.