Per The Athletic's James L. Edwards III, the Pistons are putting players through simulations with virtual reality goggles as a way to determine how they would respond to hypothetical in-game moments.
"It was interesting," South Carolina guard Brian Bowen II said. "It was out of 12 questions, and I think I got 11 or 10 right. It was good feedback."
SMU guard Shake Milton told Edwards the simulations had prospects "pick the right answer" in situations with players shown on a basketball court.
The Pistons are sparing no expense in their draft preparation, though they will have to wait before making a pick. Their only selection is at No. 42 overall in the second round.