If we assume Draymond Green and Andrew Wiggins start at power forward and small forward, respectively, for the Warriors next season, where does that leave Eric Paschall?
Ideally, he would play about 25 minutes per night and close some games alongside Steph Curry, Klay Thompson, Draymond and Wiggins.
Would that lineup truly work and cause problems for opponents?
"It's really hard to play groups that have more than one non-shooter," Warriors coach Steve Kerr told The Athletic's David Aldridge and BIG Wos on the "Hoops, Adjacent" podcast. "If you can have all five guys as shooters, now you got the floor spaced, and it's so hard to defend that. So, a big part of our offseason is working with Eric on his 3-point shooting. ... He showed the ability to knock them down, but (he] can be more consistent.
"And then if we can get Draymond back to where he was with his 3-point shooting ... a big part of the offseason is really trying to get those guys back in a consistent mode with their 3-point shooting. That really opens up a lot of possibilities offensively and lineup-combination wise."
Paschall -- who shot under 29 percent from deep as a rookie -- acknowledged in December that he would use the offseason to change the form and mechanics on his 3-point shot.
[RUNNIN' PLAYS PODCAST: Listen to the latest episode]
Draymond shot 38.8 percent from beyond the arc during the 2015-16 season (when he was second-team All-NBA), but he made less than 30 percent of his triples over the last four regular seasons combined.
"I've kind of had to restructure my jump shot, kind of restructure my whole body," the three-time NBA champion said on the "All the Smoke" podcast in April. "After we swept the Cavs in the  Finals, my hip was bothering me. The next day, I couldn't really walk.
"I ended up getting my hips checked out and stuff, and there were some issues. I had to recorrect -- strengthen my core, which is something I never even really knew. In doing all of that, it kind of changed my shot because it changed the way I lift up.
"If I can get that back to above 36 percent -- possibly shoot 40 percent, which I know I'm more than capable of -- the league is in trouble again if I can do that. That's my goal."
As for Wiggins, he's a career 33 percent shooter from distance. But it's very reasonable to expect that number to improve as he attempts more wide-open catch-and-shoot 3s within the Warriors' offense.
Andrew Wiggins from deep last night:— Drew Shiller (@DrewShiller) March 6, 2020
-1-for-2 on “open” 3s
-2-for-7 on “wide open” 3s
(He had all the space and time in the world on this attempt because Steph set the best screen in basketball history) pic.twitter.com/j0QxVRct2M
Andrew Wiggins averaged 4.7 3-point attempts his first nine games in a Warriors uniform. Steph Curry returns, and Wiggins goes 3-for-9 from deep (and most of them were open or wide open ...)— Drew Shiller (@DrewShiller) March 6, 2020
Yours truly misses basketball so much.