LAS VEGAS — Jeremy Senglin knows he isn’t the biggest or the most explosive player, and going undrafted last month underscored that. But the single most in-demand skill in today’s NBA is shooting, and that’s what he does best.

And that’s what Senglin, 22, hopes will keep him with the Nets — be it with the developmental league team on Long Island or, dare he dream, in Brooklyn.

Despite the Nets’ perimeter-heavy roster — 10 guards and wings, by one count — Senglin is one of just two summer league invitees playing on a partially-guaranteed contract. The Weber State product has shown off that shooting touch in Las Vegas.

“They have a lot of guards, but I feel I bring a different thing than all those guards do bring. They have great guards that do different things, and I feel I bring my own thing as well,’’ Senglin told The Post. “I can fit in with the system they run. I can play defensively in their system as well, so I just feel like I’m a good fit.”

That system requires shooting, something coach Kenny Atkinson has often discussed with GM Sean Marks. The Nets put up the sixth-most 3-pointers in NBA history last season, but had the fifth-worst shooting percentage in the league.

Enter Senglin, who led Division I in made 3-pointers last season with 132.

“I’m excited to see more. I like obviously that he can shoot, but that he can get his shot, too,’’ Atkinson told the Post.

“He reminds me of Eddie House … just his energy, how he can get shots. That’s a big thing in the NBA. There’s a lot of guys that can shoot, but now can you get a shot? It seems like so far it’s shown that he’s got the energy and the speed to come off screens and get in transition and find a shot. So he’s definitely an intriguing guy we’re going to keep looking at.”

It’s a fitting comparison. The 6-foot-1 House shot 42.9 percent from 3-point range in his one season as a Net, the second-best cumulative mark in team history. Senglin, at 6-foot-2, also has similar size to the 11-year NBA vet.

Does he have a similar stroke? Senglin hit 42 percent from behind the arc in four years at Weber State, including a senior campaign in which he averaged 21.1 points on 44.7 percent shooting from deep, fifth-best in Division I.

He went undrafted largely because he’s small for a shooting guard. He played point at Weber State and showed an ability to score off the dribble — running people through screens and taking advantage of a quick release — in addition to off the catch-and-shoot.

“I’m not the tallest or the strongest guy, so I have to find the little ways to get open and get that extra little space that I need to gain to get my shot off,’’ Senglin said. “I work a lot on shooting, and having a quick release helps as well to get it off when I’m not wide-open.”

To make it in the G-League, he said he’ll have to improve his ballhandling enough to play point guard.

“And always stay aggressive and play hard defensively,’’ said Senglin, who has a 6-foot-5 wingspan. “This is a defensive team, and it’s not about scoring, it’s about getting stops first.”

Jacob Wiley has one of the Nets’ pair of two-way contracts, allowing him to play with the G-League Long Island Nets and spend up to 45 days on Brooklyn’s roster. That other two-way deal is a carrot dangling in front of Senglin.

“Every time I step on the court there’s an opportunity,” Senglin said. “If that’s with this team, another team, anything. That’s how I look at it. I love this team, the atmosphere and the coaching staff.”