Atlanta: With the 19th overall pick, the Hawks selected Wake Forest sophomore Jeff Teague.
Boston: The Celtics did not have a first-round pick.
Charlotte: The Bobcats, needing help in the post, couldn't find what they wanted and drafted Gerald Henderson, a 6-4 shooting guard out of Duke. He is the son of former NBA star Gerald Henderson.
Chicago: The Bulls, with the 16th selection, picked James Johnson of Wake Forest. The 6-9 sophomore forward is very athletic and probably will end up as a small forward.
Denver: The Nuggets did not have a first-round pick.
Detroit: The rebuilding Pistons, looking for help along their frontline, drafted Austin Daye, a 6-11 sophomore from Gonzaga, with the No. 15 pick - the third player selected in the first round who is the son of a former NBA player. As a freshman, he averaged 14.6 points and 8.1 rebounds and was a freshman All-American.
Golden State: The Warriors, with the No. 7 overall selection, went for the best-shooting guard in the draft, Stephen Curry of Davidson, who led the nation in scoring last season as a junior. The son of former NBA star shooter Del Curry can score off the dribble and when off balance. Golden State is loaded with wing players, so the pick did not come as a surprise. New Yorks Knicks fans booed the selection because they wanted Curry in their city.
Houston: The Rockets did not have a first- or second-round pick.
Indiana: Picking 13th, the Pacers' Larry Bird surprised many by selecting North Carolina senior Tyler Hansbrough. Considered an extremely hard worker, the 6-9 power forward, the National Player of the Year as a junior, is the ACC's all-time leading scorer. He knows how to position his body down low to score.
Los Angeles Clippers: The Clippers did not need five minutes, let alone five seconds, to announce the worst-kept secret in the league since the woebegone franchise won the draft lottery last month. But they nearly took all of their allotted time as Commissioner David Stern tried to build some drama into the TV event. But the Clippers predictably took can't-miss prospect Blake Griffin of Oklahoma with the overall No. 1 selection. The serious-minded, athletic power forward is expected to be a 20-point, 10-rebound player.
Los Angeles Lakers: Did not have a first-round pick.
Memphis: The Grizzlies, picking No. 2 overall, decided to draft a potential defensive and rebounding force in Hasheem Thabeet, the 7-3 shot-blocking sensation from Connecticut. He is the first player born in Tanzania selected in the NBA draft.
Miami: The Heat did not have a first-round pick.
Milwaukee: Guard Brandon Jennings was the Bucks' first selection at No. 10 overall. A creative playmaker from Oak Hill (Va.) Academy, Jennings, 6-1, 169, played in Italy; it will be a learning process for him in the NBA. Jennings, 19, watched the draft on television.
Minnesota: The Timberwolves went guard-crazy with three - back-to-back picks at Nos. 5 and 6, and at No. 18.
The drafting of three backcourt players - all point guards - left many observers at the draft scratching their heads, and at least one seems to be targeted to be traded.
First, using the fifth overall selection obtained from the Washington Wizards, they took highly touted 18-year-old point guard Ricky Rubio of Spain, considered the plum of the draft at the one-guard position.
A terrific passer in the mold of the late Pete Maravich, and with floor judgment beyond his years, Rubio, 6-4, has tremendous upside for a rebuilding franchise and a confident attitude to match.
"I'm Ricky Rubio - I'm not like anybody else," he told ESPN after being drafted.
The Wolves then grabbed Syracuse sophomore Jonny Flynn. He's only 6-1, but he's a natural scorer who can penetrate.
With their third pick, the Timberwolves took Ty Lawson of North Carolina.
Yes, another guard.
New Jersey: With Vince Carter traded earlier in the day, the Nets grabbed two-guard Terrence Williams of Louisville, the first senior selected in the 2009 draft at No. 11 overall. Williams, 6-6, is an exceptional defender who is quite versatile.
The first-team All-Big East star is the only player in Cardinals history to post at least 1,500 points, 900 rebounds, 500 assists and 200 steals.
New York: With the eighth overall pick, the Knicks selected Arizona junior power forward Jordan Hill, prompting plenty of boos because fans wanted Curry. Hill, 6-10, 235, has an exceptional wingspan and is a multi-dimensional player. He was the first Wildcat to average double figures in scoring (18.3) and rebounding (11.0) in the same season in three decades.
Oklahoma City: Picking third overall, the Thunder took Arizona State 6-5, 220-pound sophomore guard James Harden, increasing the likelihood the team will keep Russell Westbrook at the point. A smart, hard-working player, the Pac-10 Player of the Year was considered one of the most complete players in the draft.
Orlando: The Magic did not have a first- or second-round pick.
Philadelphia: With new coach Eddie Jordan, the 76ers drafted UCLA point guard Jrue Holiday. The Bruin freshman can rebound, block shots and play at a high level defensively.
Phoenix: The economically strapped Suns, who are still dickering with trading power forward Amare Stoudemire, chose Earl Clark, a 6-10 junior forward out of Louisville. He has loads of potential and can do a little bit of everything but needs a lot of seasoning at the professional level.7 comments on this story
Sacramento: The Kings, who desperately needed help in the backcourt, went for the second-highest rated point guard when they grabbed Tyreke Evans with the fourth overall selection. The 6-6, 221-pound freshman from Memphis was Conference USA's Freshman of the Year. Strong and quick, Evans is a sensational ball-handler who is capable of slashing into the lane and creating opportunities for teammates.
San Antonio: The Spurs did not have a first-round pick.
Toronto: Picking ninth overall, the Raptors made an interesting selection in taking Demar DeRozan of Southern California, a first-team Pac-10 All-Freshman in his only season of college basketball. Despite exceptional athleticism - he first dunked as a sixth-grader - and ability to guard multiple positions, the 6-7, 220-pound forward remains a bit of a gamble for a struggling franchise.
Washington: The Wizards did not have a first-round pick.