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Three massive questions: Who’re the 5 greatest gamers within the 2017 NHL draft?

Every Sunday, Sportsnet NHL contributors answer three questions about developing news and storylines, or other general aspects of the game.

This week we're rearranging the top of the 2017 NHL draft, discussing a player we've been disappointed with, and tipping the summer deal that worked best so far.

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HOW WOULD YOU RANK THE TOP 5 PLAYERS FROM THE 2017 NHL DESIGN?

Emily Sadler, editorial staff member:
1. Elias Pettersson: It is not just a question of how many points he has collected – he already reached number 100 at the beginning of this week – it is about that how he does it. The Calder winner and highlight machine from 2018-19 is a total game changer and the main reason for the accelerated reconstruction of the Canucks.

2. Cale Makar: After only 29 games in his first NHL season, Makar already has all the prerequisites for a franchise cornerstone for Colorado.

3. Miro Heiskanen: Although he doesn't get as much attention as his buddies, Heiskanen is the complete package and was quietly a superstar on the blue line from Dallas.

4. Nico Hischier: At first he was a safe choice and passed the billing, although Pettersson is ahead in the forward comparison.

5. Cody Glass: He is quick, creative in the puck and his experienced teammates already love him. Continued progress in his rookie season made Glass a Vegas fan favorite in no time.

Sonny Sachdeva, collaborator Author:
1. Elias Pettersson: Simply put, he has proven to be the most dynamic offensive talent in drafting and is already one of the most dynamic talents in the whole season League. Between the vision, the hands and the absurd shot, he is also the epitome of the franchise player of today's NHL. His skills are designed to thrive in the kind of game the league has been pushed into in recent years.

2. Cale Makar: His brief debut during the 2019 Colorado playoff prompted teammate Nathan MacKinnon to compare Makar to a young Erik Karlsson. The first third of his rookie campaign suggested he might be somewhere nearby, with Makar recording almost every game. His offensive instincts and composure towards the puck have already changed the avalanche.

3. Miro Heiskanen: The value of a blue liner, which can carry the puck like Heiskanen, leads outbreaks and zone entrances, carries out the power play and has enough strength to calm things in its own way, changes today's Game. As a 19-year-old, he logged 23 minutes a night in a playoff team and this time leads the club with 24 a night in the ice age. Just a monster.

4. Nico Hischier: In retrospect, the billing with number 1 was possibly a little high, considering what we now know about the three names mentioned above. But Hischier remains a two-way force with a lot of creativity in his game and has not least helped make Taylor Hall's MVP season 2017/18 possible. He may not be the kind Ross hunter in the top line, but an elite two-way centreman is still a key piece in any competing team.

5. Nolan Patrick: Patrick has not yet played a fair shake in the league because he had problems with injuries. But if he has the chance to return to the game and be the player he was meant for, there are a lot of top-class talents to discover. He won't be the best in his class in any particular area, but the mix of offensive skill, physicality, his ability to play in every situation, and the fact that he's a real shooter still make him an extremely valuable piece ,

Rory Boylen, NHL Editor:
1. Elias Pettersson: It is currently undisputed who is number 1. A center that gives his body even more strength. Who is a point-per-game player in their first 104 games? And that included a blackout in the late 2018-19 season. The best version of Pettersson is still to come and he is currently 13th in the NHL standings.

2. Miro Heiskanen: Makar's total score makes headlines this season, but I'm fixated on Heiskanen for his all-round game. He's not a problem (54 points in 114 NHL career games), but in his second season he's been given big PK and PP minutes, and together he calculates the 13th minute among all NHL defenders. In my opinion, Heiskanen was one of the league's three best Blueliner in the first quarter of the season.

3. Cale Makar: I cannot blame anyone for choosing Makar against Heiskanen – he did it in his rookie season and collected points that we tend to see from the front. But the difference to me is that Heiskanen is more complete. Makar might get there (I don't bump him at all), but he's much better protected than Heiskanen. Where around 50 percent of Heiskan's 5v5 attacks start on the offensive, Makar leads the Avs with 62.88 percent. Makar is also not used in penalties. He is a great player and it is absolutely fine to be number 3 in your design year.

4. Nico Hischier: The fact that he fell from 1st to 4th place in all three rankings has less to do with Hischier's disappointment than with how well the other three players experienced life in the NHL , Hischier was also on a team that was stuck in the mud, making it more difficult for him to stand out. Still, he's strong on both ends and has also scored respectable offensive stats – even when the Devils missed the postseason in his second year, Hischier's points per token rose.

5. Martin Necas: At this point it is difficult to get the fifth player off the board, but I like what Necas has shown in his rookie season so far. Although Necas is injured at the moment, the 16 points in 28 games in third place are definitely remarkable. Before he was injured, he had had five senseless games, but in the two months before, he had had no goalless distance more than two games. Twelve of these 16 points came in a 5v5 victory, which means that in these situations his game rate is third among the Carolina strikers, only behind Sebastian Aho and Andrei Svechnikov.

WHICH PLAYER HAS MOST DISAPPOINTED YOU IN 2019-20?

ES: Tyler Seguin. The Dallas Stars have struggled in the gates department, and it's hard to explain why when you look at all of their attacking weapons. Seguin is currently at the pace of his worst statistical season since joining the stars and he's not the only one – Jamie Benn has only 15 points and newcomer Joe Pavelski, who is generally believed to have an offensive boost, only 14 .

SS: I have to go with Tyson Barrie. It's almost difficult to understand how this experiment didn't work. The smooth defender came to the Maple Leafs after two seasons when he reached almost 60 points. He crossed the 50 point mark on four occasions and just under 40 points on two others. And of course there is the often mentioned success in the power game, in which he has collected the third most points in the league among all NHL defenders in the past two years.

Although there is much to say that Barrie was abused under the former Maple Leafs regime, he has not dominated since Sheldon Keefe took power. The first few games suggested that Barrie had five points over that period, but even with the top pairing and the first power play unit – with a wild abundance of offensive talents – Barrie has only one template and a minus -3 in their last eight games, a distance that Toronto has seen with 4-4. There's a fair chance that the Leafs will get back in shape and Barrie will find his game, but he's been kind of stuck in the worst season of his career so far.

RB: I had high expectations for Ondrej Kase this season. I actually had high expectations for him last season. From 2017 to 18, Kase scored 20 goals and 18 assists in 66 games in a lower cast. His values ​​for more minutes given per minute could therefore mean more production. And it seemed to be happening last season. A concussion delayed his 2018/19 season until November, but he scored 11 goals in 30 games in the top six before another injury ended his season in mid-January. It started punctually from 2019 to 20120, but has got a good scratch and is back in the third row. He has now only scored three goals in 27 games … and I'm totally amazed.

Senior writer Ryan Dixon and NHL editor Rory Boylen always give 110%, but never rely on clichés when podcasting. Instead, they use a mix of facts, fun, and a varied set of hockey voices to report on Canada's most popular game.

WHICH LOW SEASON TRANSACTION WAS BEST SUITABLE?

ES: J.T. Miller. I was certainly not the only one to question Jim Benning's decision to send a first draft to Tampa Bay in exchange for Miller. Well, I was wrong – it turned out that Miller was the perfect linemate for Pettersson and Brock Boeser and gave the incredibly productive trio good physicality and a strong feel. Miller has already reached last year's goals (13) and shows no signs of stopping. Placing a first division club (either 2020 or 2021) also sets a fixed schedule for the Canucks' rebuild, which so far has looked like intelligent gambling for Vancouver's GM.

SS: It seems the most obvious choice, but Artemi Panarin was ridiculously good for the Rangers. It's not that he was just good, it's like good. We knew Panarin would be a home game for any team he chose this summer. His success in Columbus has already proven that he can be an offensive force regardless of his environment. Not only was he successful in New York, he also played the best hockey of his career and was aiming for a season with 50 goals and 100 points.

The Rangers have longed for star power. They got a decent amount of it when they bought Rick Nash and Marian Gaborik, but they've seen only one player on the 100-point plateau in the past 25 years, the one who got through Jaromir Jagr's short round through Madison Square Garden has come. That was probably the last time we saw a real superstar in Ranger's colors. A Panarin career year could reset this clock.

RB: Nazem Kadri fit perfectly in Colorado. In fact, he is exactly what the team that traded him there needs right now. Kadri has moved from third place in Toronto to second place in Colorado and has the best points per game pace of his career. Of course he has this advantage, which is necessary, but he takes nothing from his offensive game. And you know what? In the 5v5 race this season, Kadri took five minor penalties and twelve of them, so his nervousness doesn't cost the avalanche. Given that Tyson Barrie was up and down in Toronto and still found its place in the lineup and Kerfoot is a direct devaluation of Kadri, the Avs are becoming big winners in the business – and that becomes even clearer when Barrie is walking as a free agent this summer.

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