It's unclear how Hilliard suffered the back injury, but it doesn't appear to be very serious. While it's enough to prevent him from participation in offseason games it shouldn't hinder him once the regular season begins.
Wood picked up a multi-year contract with the Sixers in March, after earning his way on to the team following a 10-day contract. He ended playing in 17 games for the Sixers, recording averages of 3.6 points and 2.2 rebounds over eight minutes per game. There's no guarantee he'll find himself rostered at the start of the 2016-17 season, but the 20-year-old will likely play on a summer league team in hopes of landing a training camp invite.
Smith latched on with the Timberwolves in the middle of March after a pair of 10-day contracts, eventually inking a multi-year deal with the team. Smith ended up playing in 18 games, posting averages of 2.4 points and 2.3 rebounds over 11 minutes per outing. At just 25 years old, the 6-foot-10 big man still has some potential to grow into a more well-rounded player, so a team looking for some frontcourt help may be inclined to give him a look. At the very least, Smith should get a training camp invite with a chance to make a regular season roster.
Kelly saw action in a career-low 36 games this past season, compiling averages of 4.2 points, 3.4 rebounds and 0.6 assists over 13 minutes. The 25-year-old forward figures to land with a team in need of a frontcourt depth option, as he offers a big body that can stretch the floor. Kelly likely won't become a regular fantasy contributor no matter where he ends up, but he could at least have a shot at seeing a larger role if he's put in the right position with another team.
After a pair of productive seasons where Jones averaged double-digit points and nearly seven rebounds per game, the 24-year-old saw a dip in production in his 2015-16 season due in large part to various injuries. Ultimately, Jones was completely out of the Rockets' rotation for the final three months of the season. Jones is still young, however, and as a solid rebounder with an offensive skill set that is still growing, he should have little trouble finding a new home for next season.
Ennis struggled to find a spot in the NBA until the tail end of last season, when he joined the injury-riddled Pelicans and averaged 17 points per game over 33 minutes in the month of April. As a result, New Orleans would like to bring him back on a new deal this offseason if the numbers work out, and with the salary cap rising, there's a good chance a team takes a flier on the athletic wing for next season regardless.
The former BYU standout did not play in the NBA last season but logged 27 games for the Sixers and Nets in 2014-15. This latest contract includes an NBA opt-out, so in the unlikely event he draws interest from teams he could return to the league without much issue.
Gee will likely be playing for his seventh team in his first eight seasons in 2016-17, as the veteran out of Alabama just hasn't been able to stretch together a worthwhile stint with a club to this point in his career. The forward ruptured his quad Mar. 28 against the Knicks and joined a myriad of Pelicans on the IR for the second half of the 2015-16 season. Up until that point, Gee had averaged 4.5 points and 3.4 rebounds per game, but was coming off of two straight 17-plus point outings, arguably his strongest two showings of the season.
Despite being 26 years old, the 2015-16 season was Reed's first year in the league and he ended up playing in 39 games for the Nets, finishing with averages of 4.7 points, 3.1 rebounds and 0.8 blocks over 11 minutes. He's a bit limited as a shooter, as he doesn't have much range, but the 6-foot-10 Reed should still get a look from teams in need of depth in the frontcourt. No matter where he lands, it's highly unlikely he's able to post fantasy worthy numbers in his second season in the NBA.
McAdoo has been buried on the Warriors' bench for the first two seasons of his NBA career, averaging just 7.1 minutes over 56 career games. The 23-year-old boasts solid athleticism for his position, but his lack of outside touch limits his versatility on the floor. McAdoo does have enough upside, however, that there is a strong chance that a team takes a flier on the forward this offseason.