The comparisons flew fast and furious from college coaches – was it like having a young Jason Kidd and Chauncey Billups in the same family, or more like Deron Williams and Mitch Richmond? Opposing coach Marco Marcos yelled at his team, “they are pros, they are pros” just hoping that it could spark some extra effort out of his guys. It didn’t really matter because 2013’s No. 4 player Aaron Harrison came out firing – and hitting – from deep while No. 3 player Andrew Harrison ran the show and played some extremely tough defense. Mark Turgeon of Maryland was there. So were SMU’s Larry Brown,Villanova’s Jay Wright, Baylor’s Scott Drew and Kentucky assistant Kenny Payne to represent each of the twins’ five finalists. Everybody in the gym saw the same thing, the Harrison brothers were just playing at a different level from anybody else on the floor. Their pace, their understanding of spacing, movement and high-skill levels make them both complete guards who are much more interchangeable than many believe.