Former Temple guard Khalif Wyatt worked out for the 76ers Saturday at the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine in preparation for the June 27 NBA draft.

Also at the workout were Miami's Shane Larkin, Ohio State's Deshaun Thomas, and Glen Rice Jr. of the NBA Development League.

The Sixers have a first-round pick (11th overall) and two second-round selections (35th and 42d) in the draft.

Wyatt also has worked out for the Detroit Pistons, Portland Trail Blazers, Washington Wizards, Brooklyn Nets, and Houston Rockets. He is projected to go late in the second round if he is drafted.

"My workout was good, fun, and competitive," the 6-foot-4 Wyatt said. "I learned a lot from Coach [Michael] Curry and Coach [Aaron] McKie. I think I played well; I competed, made shots, and defended pretty well.

"All the coaches complimented me on my weight. I feel quicker. I've got better conditioning. I just feel better all-around."

Wyatt, 22, averaged 20.5 points for Temple in his senior season. He was the Big Five and Atlantic Ten Conference player of the year.

Temple coach Fran Dunphy said it is hard to tell where Wyatt will go in the draft.

"I would love it for him if he got drafted, but I don't know what general managers are saying," Dunphy said. "I think he will do whatever is right for him. He is a man now and will make the right decisions for himself and his family. He's as talented an offensive player as I've ever had a chance to coach."

Larkin, a former University of Miami point guard, is projected as a late first-round or early second-round pick.

A 6-footer who left Miami after his sophomore season, Larkin averaged 14.5 points, 4.6 assists, and 3.8 rebounds this past season. The son of baseball Hall of Famer Barry Larkin has exceptional ballhandling skills and is arguably the draft's most athletic point guard.

Rice, a former shooting guard for the Rio Grande Valley Vipers of the D-League, and Thomas, a former Ohio State forward, are seen as early second-round picks.

Rice chose to play in the D-League last fall after he was kicked off the Georgia Tech team in March 2012 after an incident outside an Atlanta nightclub. By drafting him, an NBA team could develop him in the D-League without worry about another NBA team signing him.

Contact Tyler R. Tynes at ttynes@philly.com. Follow on Twitter @realtylertynes.

Keith Pompey contributed to this article.