20/10 for 2010: Will Moore live up to billing

With the 2010 season fast approaching, will stop to take a look at the 20 returning players and the 10 incoming freshmen most important to Florida's
GBN will count down two returning players and one incoming freshman in each part of this 10-part series, finishing with the most important players for Florida in the 2010 season.
Position: Wide Receiver
Class: Redshirt Senior
Size: 6-3, 222
Roseville (Calif.) Cordova
2009 season: Redshirted
Why he makes the list: Simply put, Moore makes the cut here because Florida doesn't have any proven receivers. He will offer the Gators a good possession receiver who is a threat on third down and in the red zone. If he can stay injury-free and play to his potential, he should be one of the top four receivers in 2010.
Questions to be answered: Moore showed some off-the-field issues in the spring, missing a couple of practices for "personal reasons." When he returned, he seemed generally frustrated as he worked with the second team the rest of the spring. Can he settle down and be a leader and contributor among the receiving corps? Will his back injury flare up again?
Best case scenario: Moore's perceived frustration in the spring motivates him to work hard in the off season. He becomes a steady presence in the offense and offers Florida a possession receiver to complement the speed of Deonte Thompson, Chris Rainey and Andre Debose. If he does that, Florida's passing game becomes a versatile, well-balanced attack.
Best guess: Moore will have a good, but not great, year at receiver. Florida's offense ends up focusing on the play-making ability of Rainey and the other speedsters and Moore sees only the occasional throw his way. He will make a few key catches throughout the year but will only tally around 30 catches.
VOTE: Can Carl Moore be a go-to receiver?
Position: Running Back
Class: True Freshman
Size: 5-11, 180
Lithonia (Ga.) Martin Luther King Jr.
2009 season: Rushed for just over 1,100-yards
Why he makes the list: Brown makes the cut here because of his potential to be the all-around running back that the Gators have been looking for in the Urban Meyer era. He has the size to be an every-down runner and a threat on third down. He's also got the speed and elusiveness to be a home run threat on every play.
Questions to be answered: With a talented stable of running backs already on board, Brown will have to be extremely impressive to see playing time during the 2010 season. Can he impress the coaches enough to get on the field early? Will he offer an element to the offense that none of the other running backs on the roster do?
Best case scenario: Brown's talent immediately makes him a candidate for early playing time and he makes the most of that opportunity. By impressing in mop-up duty in early games, he gets more important carries in SEC play and continues to impress. He becomes a viable second option in the running game and puts up numbers similar to Trent Richardson at Alabama in 2009.
Best guess: Brown will impress early on and make it clear that he will not be a redshirt candidate. However, the Gators don't suffer any key injuries at running back, and he is largely limited to mop-up duty. He comes on late and runs strong to help the Gators close out games, much like Mike Gillislee did last season for Florida.
VOTE: What will Brown's production level be during the 2010 season?