That's Bucknell . . . of the Patriot League.
Muscala is a player. He is a forward-center hybrid who can put the ball on the floor, score inside and outside, and rebound. But there is reason to question the level of competition Muscala and the Bison encountered.
So don't be surprised if the Sixers - who are doing their best to keep everyone guessing - go after more of a sure thing in the first round. And they'll have some intriguing options even though Kentucky's Nerlens Noel and Maryland's Alex Len are expected to be off the board at 11.
With that, Indiana's Cody Zeller, Pittsburgh's Steven Adams, Gongaza's Kelly Olynyk, and Duke's Mason Plumlee are four centers the franchise could realistically select at 11.
"This draft from top to bottom is recognized as a pretty weak draft, but the center position is not bad," said NBA draft analyst Jim Clibanoff, who is also president of ClibHoops, a scouting service used by NBA teams. "I don't mean guys who are going to step in and start for your team. But there's a bunch of guys here who can be get-in-rotations bigs.
"Not big-time scorers, per se. But they're also not bums."
Another option would be Lucas Noguiera, a 7-footer from Brazil whose low-skill set might outweigh his high motor.
"The fact that he does play at that level, that sort of qualifies him as a energy guy," Clibanoff said. "Not really a big upside. But I think [he has] the ability, like Chris Anderson in the middle for the Heat, to have that infectious energy."
So here's a breakdown of how Zeller, Adams, Olynyk, Plumlee, and Muscala compare analytically and how their games translate to the NBA:
Of NCAA Division I players averaging at least 10 minutes a game, Muscala and North Carolina State's Richard Howell were the only ones who got a rebound every three minutes or less, and had an assist-to-turnover ratio greater than 1.0.
Bucknell's all-time leading scorer (2,063 points) got a rebound every 2.9 minutes this past season. He also scored a point every 1.7 minutes and blocked a shot every 13.5 and his assist-to-turnover ratio was 1.3.
This past season, he averaged 18.7 points and 11.1 rebounds en route to being named the Patriot League player of the year.
But the 232-pounder's superior analytical display is overshadowed by his lack of physicality. He is projected as a second-round pick.
Unlike Muscala, Indiana's offense didn't always run through the athletic 7-foot Zeller, who has been unveiling his three-pointer during some workouts.
Playing with a projected Top 5 draft pick in Victor Oladipo, Zeller didn't get the opportunity to put up monster numbers as a Hoosier.
Instead, the sophomore attempted just 9.8 shots per game, averaging 16.5 points, 8.1 rebounds, 1.2 blocks, and 1 steal while staying mostly in the paint. But he still scored every 1.78 minutes and got a rebound every 3.7 minutes.
"It was what coach [Tom] Crean said was best for our team, and I was in complete agreement," Zeller said of his college role. "It just wasn't our game plan. But I know I can shoot from the outside."
His understanding of that role should prepare him for the NBA, where he's expected to be a rotation player at least in the early going.
Despite standing 7-foot and a chiseled 254 pounds, Adams averaged just 7.2 points, 6.3 rebounds and two blocks during his lone season at Pitt. Yet, the 19-year-old New Zealand native is regarded as the third-best center prospect behind Noel and Len in some mock drafts. He routinely looked lost on the offensive end. But the raw foreigner could potentially have a better NBA career than Noel and Len.
As a result, the redshirt junior, who scored every 3.2 minutes, is projected to go anywhere from the fifth pick with Phoenix to 17th with Atlanta.
Named a first-team all-American by the Associated Press, Olynyk, from Kamloops, B.C. made 63 percent of his shots last season. He averaged 17.8 points, 7.3 rebounds, and 1.1 blocks. The 7-footer's shooting touch was on full display at last month's draft combine in Chicago.
"I try to separate myself [from other bigs] with my skill set and basketball IQ and my versatility on the floor," said Olynyk, who scored in every 1.4 minutes and had a rebound every 3.6 minutes.
Plumlee is the only center the Sixers could take with the 11th pick who played four seasons in college. The 6-11, 238-pounder showed solid growth in his senior season, averaging 17.1 points and 9.9 rebounds.
But more of a dunker, he lacks the offensive repertoire and is robotic. As a result, Plumlee, who scored every two minutes and grabbed a rebound every 3.5, is seen as rotation role player, at best.
So who should the Sixers select with the 11th pick?
"There is such little established pecking order among these players that I don't know," Clibanoff said. "Each one brings something different to the table. And none of them clearly state, 'I've got to be a Top 10 pick.'
"You can take 10 different scenarios, and they can have 10 different results."
Contact Keith Pompey at email@example.com Follow on Twitter @PompeyOnSixers.