After Cleveland surprised everyone by taking Anthony Bennett with the No. 1 pick, Orlando took the 6-foot-4 guard out of Indiana. Oladipo spent most of his rookie season at point guard for the Magic and finished second in the Rookie of the Year Award voting to Michael Carter-Williams. All signs point to Oladipo having a very good career, as he averaged 13.8 points, 4.1 rebounds and 4.1 assists per game as a rookie while playing solid defense. In a weaker draft, Orlando ended up with one of the better players at No. 2.
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2012: Michael Kidd-Gilchrist, Charlotte Bobcats
Charlotte missed out on winning the Anthony Davis sweepstakes and took Kidd-Gilchrist over Bradley Beal and Dion Waiters. Kidd-Gilchrist saw his scoring average drop from 9.0 points per game as a rookie to 7.2 last season. While the athletic forward gives the now Charlotte Hornets a good defensive player, Kidd-Gilchrist has yet to break out and prove worthy of being the No. 2 pick, especially considering Beal and Damian Lillard (No. 6) have shown they are impact players.
Sam Sharpe-USA TODAY SportsSam Sharpe
2011: Derrick Williams, Minnesota Timberwolves
Williams never got going in Minnesota, as the former University of Arizona start just didn't fit in with the Timberwolves. After averaging 12.0 points and 5.5 rebounds per game in his second season, Williams just 14.7 minutes per game in 11 games with the Timberwolves this season before being traded to Sacramento. He played 24.7 minutes per game with the Kings, but averaged just 8.5 points per game. Williams turns just 23 years old on May 25, making it too early to label him a bust, but he certainly didn't work out for Minnesota.
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2010: Evan Turner, Philadelphia 76ers
Turner arrived in Philadelphia with the hopes of being a franchise player and left this February in a trade for a player that was released in Danny Granger and a second-round pick. The former Ohio State star scored 13.3 points per game in 2012-13 and was averaging 17.4 points per game before being dealt to Indiana. Turner has played a minor role with the Pacers thus far and will likely hit the free-agent market this offseason. He'll likely hang around the league for some time but he never had a big impact in Philadelphia as expected.
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2009: Hasheem Thabeet, Memphis Grizzlies
One of the biggest busts in draft history, Thabeet is already on his fourth team in five years. He was a project coming into the NBA and hasn't developed at all. The 7-foot-3 center has averaged just 2.2 points and 1.7 rebounds in 224 games with Memphis, Houston, Portland and Oklahoma City. After Blake Griffin went No. 1 overall, the Grizzlies passed on James Harden to take Thabeet.
USA TODAY SportsMark D. Smith-USA TODAY Sports
2008: Michael Beasley, Miami Heat
Picked by the Heat after Chicago took Derrick Rose with the first selection, Beasley has had his moments in the NBA. He carries a career scoring average of 13.2 points per game but hasn't been very relevant since scoring 19.2 points per game with Minnesota in the 2010-11 season. Beasley was an incredible talent coming out of Kansas State but hasn't been able to put it all together. He's had numerous run-ins with the law and has fallen out of favor in his two previous stops. Beasley is only 25 years old and should stick around the league thanks to his talent alone.
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2007: Kevin Durant, Seattle SuperSonics
Little needs to be said about Durant, one of the best No. 2 picks in NBA history. Portland took eventual bust Greg Oden with the top pick, leaving Seattle (now Oklahoma City) with Durant left on the board. Durant, this past season's MVP, carries a 27.4 points per game career scoring average and is on his way to a Hall of Fame career. The pick of Durant at No. 2 will be brought up a lot with the Bucks picking second on June 26, as Milwaukee hopes its pick can have anywhere near the impact Durant has had on the Thunder.
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2006: LaMarcus Aldridge, Chicago Bulls
Drafted by Chicago, Aldridge didn't stay with the Bulls very long. The Texas product was shipped to Portland along with a future second-round pick on draft night in exchange for No. 4 pick Tyrus Thomas and the draft rights to Viktor Khryapa. It turned out to be quite the coup for Portland, as Aldridge is a three-time All-Star and has developed into one of the best power forwards in the NBA. Meanwhile, Thomas didn't play in the NBA this past season. Aldridge has averaged over 20 points per game in each of the last four seasons, including a career-best 23.2 points per game in 2013-14.
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2005: Marvin Williams, Atlanta Hawks
The Bucks were directly involved in this selection, as Milwaukee picked Andrew Bogut over Williams at No. 1. Williams hasn't had the career one would associate with a No. 2 pick, but he hasn't been a bust either. He averaged double-figure points per game for six seasons in Atlanta before being traded to Utah in 2012. Williams' two seasons with the Jazz haven't been all that good, but he's been a productive NBA player for the better part of the last nine years. Sure, Deron Williams and Chris Paul were picked third and fourth in this draft, but nobody had the two point guards going before Bogut and Marvin Williams back in 2005.
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2004: Emeka Okafor, Charlotte Bobcats
At the time, Charlotte was thrilled Okafor slid to them at No. 2. There was a strong thought that Orlando was going to take Okafor with the top pick, but the Magic ended up taking high school center Dwight Howard instead. It was a gamble that paid off for Orlando. The first-ever draft pick of the expansion Bobcats, Okafor averaged a double-double for five seasons in Charlotte before being traded to New Orleans. He since has played for Washington and sat out the 2013-14 season on Phoenix's roster due to a neck injury.
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