Wallace had a terrific career at California and will likely hear his name called late in the second round, but one has to wonder if the combo guard would've climbed even higher on teams' draft boards if not for a pair of hand injuries in his senior season. He was trying to build on a junior year in which he averaged career highs of 17.1 points and 7.1 rebounds and was off to a good start with averages of 15.4 points, 5.1 boards and 4.6 assists through the first 18 games before breaking a bone in his non-shooting right hand during practice in mid-January. The injury cost him nearly a month and he came back to put up similar numbers in the next 10 games only to see his season end with a different broken bone in the same hand suffered during practice leading up to the NCAA Tournament. Wallace still led the Golden Bears with 15.3 points and a career-best 4.4 assists per game while pulling down 5.4 rebounds. He tied for fifth in school history with 129 games and is the only player in program history to rank in the top 10 all-time in points (1,623), assists (437) and steals (139) as well as in the top 15 in rebounds (676). His ability to play at the point and shooting guard, rebound and dish the ball and defend both backcourt positions could make him a valuable asset in the NBA. Wallace, however, needs to improve his touch after shooting 41.5 percent overall, 29.2 from 3-point range and 61.3 at the free-throw line in his career.