The preliminary answer? Not much.
Domes -- because of their size and significant open space behind the baskets -- can create different looks than shooters are used to seeing.
But some of the ACC's best marksmen aren't concerned after working out with their teams in 1-hour sessions Thursday.
"It's similar to the Carrier Dome (at Syracuse)," said Virginia guard Keith Friel, who played at Syracuse when he attended Notre Dame. "It takes a little while to adjust straight on because of the depth perception, but the sides are pretty much the same."
The depth perception at the Georgia Dome might be a hindrance, but long-range bombers discovered a pleasant surprise during their workouts. The dome's rims have plenty of give in them, which can help misguided shots find the bottom of the net.
"The rims are really soft," North Carolina shooting guard Joseph Forte said. "I think they give a lot of leeway -- more than Carolina's. They remind me a lot of Duke's rims in Cameron (Indoor Stadium)."
All of the teams made it a point to do a lot of shooting, but some of the drills were more serious than others.
Maryland senior LaRon Cephas complained vigorously about what he felt was poor scorekeeping when his group of senior post players lost a contest to the underclassmen.
Virginia center Travis Watson wasn't so high-strung. He launched a truckload of 3-pointers during his free shooting period, taking many of the shots from so far away on the left wing that he was out of bounds behind the benches. Watson, who hasn't attempted a trey in a game this year, never made one.