Excels in transition whether he is finishing or finding an open teammate
Good three-point shooter
Bit of a tweener who will need to learn to effectively run the point to reach his full potential
Can be taken advantage of on the block by bigger guards
A surprisingly poor free throw shooter
Summary: Bradley is an extremely gifted player on both ends of the floor. Unfortunately for his NBA future, he does not have a true position which affects his draft placement. If he turned pro after this season, Bradley would still be a borderline lottery pick. Ideally, he would return to Austin and learn to play the point, but the 'Horns already have a few young point guards on their roster so it will be interesting to see whether or not he declares for the 2010 NBA Draft.
Player Comparison: Randy Foye. Foye is a talented offensive player who primarily played the off-guard position in college. Yet, due to his size, Foye was asked to run the point and has to smoothly transition to that role. Bradley is likely to suffer a similar fate as he is undersized to be a true two at the next level, but is not a true point guard either. He is absolutely the definition of a tweener.
Mario Williams lost his starting job with Miami to Andre Branch this season and is 4 years older than Branch...and yet you have Williams listed as a 2 star FA and Branch as a 1.5 star and two spots lower. This makes little sense to me