ผู้เล่นลอตเตอรีของมิชิแกนถูกรางวัลแจ็กพอต 1.05 พันล้านล้านล้านดอลลาร์


Derrick Rose is headed for New York… for the second time.Image: APDerrick Rose is back in his second home. The New York Knicks re-acquired the former MVP in a deal over the weekend with the Detroit Pistons, confirmed on Monday morning. The Knicks sent a 2021 second-round pick and enigmatic 2017 top-10 draft choice, Dennis Smith Jr., to Detroit.It’s a return to NYC that nobody really asked for, but one Knicks fans shouldn’t be mad at unless the team decides to keep Elfrid Payton beyond the March 25 trade deadline. The deal reunites Rose with the head coach he’s had the most success with in Tom Thibodeau, and gives the Knicks a top-six-or-seven rotation piece at the minimal cost of a non-rotation player and a second-round draft choice. Rose is also in the final season of a two-year deal worth $15 million total. Quietly, Rose has played his best basketball post-ACL tear since initially joining the Knicks prior to the 2016-17 season. In the last five years, Rose has averaged 16.6 points and 4.3 assists while shooting over 47 percent from the floor, and that includes a bizarre stint with Cleveland Cavaliers, as well as a nine-game cup of coffee with the Minnesota Timberwolves that same 17-18 season, when he appeared to be at the end of the line before a resurgence the following year. (Should be noted that Rose did average over 14 points, shot nearly 51 percent from the field and 70 percent from three in five playoff games with Minnesota that season, though, in his only taste of playoff basketball without the Chicago Bulls.)In 2018-19, Rose produced the highest offensive rating of his career, 114 per 100 possessions. Last season with the Detroit Pistons, his 109 O-rating was the fourth-highest of his career, and his 25.1 points per-36 minutes were a personal best, one whole point higher than his 2010-11 MVP campaign. In both the last two seasons, Rose finished in the top-seven of Sixth Man of the Year voting, successfully reinventing his basketball career as a scoring lead guard with above league average playmaking abilities. This season, Rose is good for 14.2 points and 4.2 assists in just under 23 minutes per game, though he only shot 43 percent from the field, but give him a break, he was a Detroit Piston. Per-36 minutes, Rose’s averages sit at 22.4 points and 6.6 assists. For reference: This is slightly up from his 20.3 points and 6.4 assists per-36 during his seven-season Bulls tenure. (No, he’s not a better player now, necessarily.) G/O Media may get a commissionThe Knicks indisputably got the best player in the deal, but if Payton remains on the team, and or the acquisition of Rose stunts rookie Immanuel Quickley’s growth, what’s the ultimate benefit? At 11.9 points, 3.8 rebounds, and 3.7 assists per game, while logging the fourth-most minutes on his team (28.5), Payton’s statistically one of the NBA’s least productive starting point guards, and would be better served coming off the bench for a contender instead of standing in Quickley’s way. Quickley is averaging 12.0 points and 2.7 assists while logging only 18.9 minutes per contest. He’s also shooting 36.3 percent from three, and providing more hope for Knick fans than fellow Kentucky-alum Kevin Knox ever has. Quickley’s minutes have been as consistent as his shooting, but if the Knicks are ever going to conclude their seemingly multiple decades long rebuild, developing young talent is the essential method. Quickley doesn’t need 30 minutes per night, but he should hover around at least 20-25 for the bulk of his rookie campaign, unless he Swanton Bombs into a rookie wall. And Austin Rivers has been exactly who Austin Rivers has been throughout his career, which isn’t to say that it’s bad; it’s to say that Quickley’s development should supersede a nightly 8-2-2 in 23 minutes. IQ already has eight games of 16 or more points, including four of 23-plus. Play Rose, play Quickley; play Rose with Quickley, but clear the way by dealing Payton (and perhaps other stuff to acquire draft capital or a player to help your playoff push) elsewhere. .

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รูปภาพ: Getty Images🤷🏽‍♂️ Immanuel Quickley, PG, New York KnicksYahoo: 17 เหรียญ | DraftKings: 5,500 เหรียญ | FanDuel: 5,800 เหรียญ – ฉันรู้ฉันรู้ แต่ตอนนี้เราอยู่ที่นี่แล้ว เป็นที่ยอมรับว่านี่เป็นเรื่องหลับใหลมากกว่านรก แต่การตั้งกฎจะดีแค่ไหนถ้าคุณไม่สามารถทำลายมันได้ด้วยตัวเอง? ไม่เหมือนกับการบอกลูก ๆ ว่าอย่ากินคุกกี้ช็อกโกแลตชิปหลัง 18.00 น. 21 และคุณอยู่ที่นี่เติมหน้าและตูดสามชั่วโมงต่อมาใช่ไหม? ฉันคิดอย่างนั้น ไม่ว่าในกรณีใดผู้คนกำลังรอให้รองเท้าอีกข้างตรงกับ Quickley แต่เขามาสายอย่างน่าอัศจรรย์ เขาทำได้ดีมากแม้จะยิง 1 ต่อ 11 กับยูทาห์แจ๊สรอบแรกจากรัฐเคนตักกี้ทำคะแนนเฉลี่ย 20.6 คะแนน 4.2 รีบาวน์และ 3.6 แอสซิสต์ในห้าเกมหลังของเขาขณะที่ยิง 44 เปอร์เซ็นต์จากสนามและ 40 เปอร์เซ็นต์จากสาม Quickley ทำคะแนนได้ 31, 6, 25, 25 และ 16 คะแนนในการไล่ 5 ครั้งสุดท้ายของเขาและครั้งสุดท้ายที่เขาทำประตูได้ 7 แอสซิสต์นับได้ว่าสูงสุดเป็นอันดับสองของฤดูกาลและเทียบกับชิคาโกบูลส์คนเดียวกับที่เขาเผชิญในคืนนี้ หมายเหตุ: ค่าเฉลี่ยของ Quickley คือ 25.9 นาทีในช่วงห้าเกมนี้ในขณะที่จุดเริ่มต้น Elfrid Payton ลดลงถึง 21.4 ไม่ว่า Quickley จะแซง Payton เป็นผู้เริ่มต้นที่เขาควรจะเป็นหรือไม่ก็ตามมันเป็นเรื่องรองที่เขายังคงเหนือกว่าความเก๋าและการเล่นรอบสุดท้าย จับตาดูเขาในคืนนี้และโดยทั่วไป .

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การแข่งขัน: รอบที่ 121 - 152 อันดับที่ 152

After getting compared to the woeful 2000 and 2013 NBA Draft Classes leading up to draft night, the 2020 Draft Class has actually been one of the better classes in recent memory. There are a handful of players with All-Star potential, and maybe even All-NBA potential. There are also a number of solid rotation players that were selected at various points in the first and second rounds. Through a quarter of the season, here are the 15 rookies who have caught my eye.

Note: There are two more rookies who have a ton of potential that do not appear on this list due to injury (Obi Toppin) and lack of playing time (Devin Vassell). I expect both to be impact players once they get enough serious run on the court.

 

© Sergio Estrada-USA TODAY Sports

If you haven’t had an opportunity to check out Tyrese Haliburton, watch this highlight tape . You’ll notice a couple of interesting things about Haliburton’s game. First, he has a funky, almost juvenile push shot – but it goes in… very often (50-47-82 shooting splits). Another thing you’ll notice, there are no mid-range shots. Haliburton is an advanced analytics darling and has a shot chart that resembles James Harden (if Harden only averaged 8.5 field goal attempts per game). In fact, he’s only taken 11 shots this season that weren’t three-pointers or inside the paint. Lastly, you should take note of his pose and feel for the game – he has a point guard’s vision but has no problem playing off the ball. Even if his numbers stay near where they currently are – 11.4 PPG, 4.9 APG, 3.0 RPG – he is and projects to continue to be one of the best three players in this draft, if not the best.

 

© Jim Dedmon-USA TODAY Sports

How can you not love watching LaMelo Ball? Every time he touches the ball, there’s the potential for a highlight-reel play. He’s so tall for a point guard, and plays fast, but not in a hurry (some coach speak for you), and he’s certainly not afraid to throw a behind-the-back pass in traffic or slick, no-look crosscourt pass. His three-point shot has so much arc you think it might hit the ceiling and his layup package is so smooth. He’s averaging 11.4 PPG, 6.3 RPG, and 6.0 APG with 40-33-70 shooting splits, so he’s not the most efficient player right now, but he’s definitely ahead of where most people projected him to be at this point in his career. If he develops at the trajectory he’s currently on, this kid will absolutely be an All-Star and possibly even an All-NBA player in the future. 

 

© Kelley L Cox-USA TODAY Sports

I mean, need I say more? Look at where James Wiseman is catching that lob…off a flat-footed jump, no less!!  Wiseman has elite athleticism for a seven-footer. He’s still extremely raw – remember he basically went straight from high school to the NBA because he only played in three games at Memphis – but the Warriors have to be thrilled with his potential. Through 16 games, Wiseman is averaging 11.8 PPG, 6.1 RPG, and 1.4 BPG this season. If he develops quickly alongside Steph Curry and Draymond Green this year, he could be ready to be a legitimate contributor on a contender next season when Klay Thompson returns. 

 

© Cary Edmondson-USA TODAY Sports

Every draft, there are a handful of players – typically sophomores, juniors, or seniors – whose draft stock is way too low considering their abilities and physical profile. As I outlined in my final mock draft, Immanuel Quickley had the pedigree, efficiency, and body to be an impact player in the NBA: As a sophomore was SEC Player of the Year, shot 42.8 percent from three, and had a gangly 6-foot-10 wingspan that would be able to help him play bigger than his 6-foot-3 height on both ends of the court. I had him pegged at no. 29, which was earlier than most mock drafts, but he ended up going no. 25 and has played like he should have gone in the top-five in retrospect. Quickley has been a stud thus far for the surprisingly competent Knicks, averaging 11.6 PPG and 2.5 APG while shooting 37.9 percent from three. He’s flashed more pick and roll abilities than he did at Kentucky and already possesses one of the best floaters in the NBA. When the season ends, expect Quickley to be a First-Team All-Rookie performer. 

 

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Seemingly every draft, there’s a high-risk, high-reward prospect that soars up the board in the final days leading up to draft night. Some years that prospect ends up being a stud like Jaylen Brown; other years it ends up being a bust like Mario Hezonja. Patrick Williams was that prospect for the 2020 NBA Draft, and, thus far, he looks to be much more Jaylen Brown than Mario Hezonja. While he’s still very raw, Williams clearly has the size and athleticism to be a two-way impact player and is competent enough to play 25.4 MPG right now without standing out like a sore thumb – which is no easy task when you consider that about nine of the NBA’s best 15 players are forwards. Williams will almost certainly be a solid NBA player, but we’ll have a better idea of just how high his ceiling is in the next two years. 

 

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Anthony Edwards, Minnesota T’Wolves

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Anthony Edwards, the 2020 NBA Draft’s no. 1 overall pick, has been a mixed bag this season. On one hand, he has been very inefficient, averaging 13.1 PPG on 36-31-83 shooting splits and averaging more turnovers (1.9) than assists (1.7) per game. He’s a bit of a chucker on offense and has the tendency to lean back too far on his jump shot, leading to inconsistent results. He’s also on an absolute train wreck of a franchise in Minnesota. On the other hand, he clearly has a ton of potential as seen by this recent game against the Warriors where he flashed the ability to be a three-level, go-to scorer from the guard position. Oh, and he also might be the most athletic guard in the NBA as seen by this tomahawk slam. In conclusion, it’s too early to tell whether Edwards will be a stud or a bust, but it’s safe to conclude that he’ll be spectacular one way or the other. 

 

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It’s highly unusual to see a rookie on a contending team be the focal point of the team’s offense for a stretch of games, but because of Covid-related absences in early-January, we got to see what Tyrese Maxey could with an increased usage rate. The results were very promising: During a six-game stretch in which he played 30.4 MPG, Maxey went out and averaged 18.8 PPG, 3.8 RPG, and 3.5 APG, including a 39-point, seven-rebound, six-assist game against the Nuggets. While he has since been relegated back to his “spark off the bench” role, Maxey is clearly an NBA player and has the potential to be an impact player for Philly in the years to come.

 

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Boston fans have to be absolutely elated by the play of Payton Pritchard thus far. Through 14 games, he’s averaging a modest 7.7 PPG, 2.6 APG, and 2.4 RPG, but he’s been extremely efficient (49-43-90 shooting splits) and weathered the storm admirably as the team’s third guard while Kemba Walker was out for the first month of the season. Pritchard is injured right now, but he should return in two weeks and the Celtics will need him to once again play big minutes as Marcus Smart just suffered a pretty serious-looking calf injury. Pritchard doesn’t have the All-Star ceiling that these players above him possess, but he has a very high floor and projects to be one of the league’s top backup point guards for years to come. If he could be Boston’s version of Monte Morris, then he’ll end up being one of the steals of the 2020 NBA Draft.

 

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Xavier Tillman has quietly been an impressive role player for the surprisingly good Grizzlies this season. Forced into early playing time due to Jaren Jackson Jr.’s injury, Tillman has averaged 8.3 PPG, 4.1 RPG, and has shot 53.8 percent from the field. His game is reminiscent of Montrezl Harrell in that he has a great floater in the lane and already has the wherewithal to be an effective roll-man in pick-and-rolls. He’s also a hustler and comes up with a number of loose balls and deflections. Some of these perpetually terrible NBA franchises should be closely monitoring the Grizzlies to see how they’re not only finding hidden gems in the draft but quickly developing those gems into legitimate role players.  

 

© Ken Blaze-USA TODAY Sports

Speaking of hidden gems that the Grizzlies continue to uncover in the draft, Desmond Bane, a 6-foot-5 wing out of TCU, looks to be a perfect three-and-D role player for Memphis moving forward. Through 14 games, he’s averaging 9.1 PPG and shooting a league-best 52.0 percent from three-point land. He also has a plus-5.8 points per 100 possessions on/off point differential, which is something you don’t always see from rookies. Despite being the last pick of the first round, Bane has already established that he’s an NBA player and projects to be a starter-level rotation player for the majority of his career. 

 

© Ron Chenoy-USA TODAY Sports

Jae’Sean Tate is a pretty unique rookie – he’s a 6-foot-4, 230-pound, 25-year-old bulldozer of a forward who went undrafted out of Ohio State and played in the NBL Australian league in 2019-20 before signing with the Rockets. If you followed his career at OSU at all, you’d be downright shocked that he’s not only in the NBA but often starting and playing over 25 MPG in the NBA this season. In college, Tate could handle the ball like a guard, but couldn’t shoot worth a lick (career 27.7 percent three-point shooter), so he just tried to bully-ball his way into the paint every time he had the ball. Since then, he’s developed into a good wing defender, become at least serviceable beyond the arc (33.3 percent from three), and appears destined to stick in the league. He even had the tenacity to get chippy with James Harden during the Rockets’ training camp when Harden was acting like a juvenile. That right there tells me Tate is here to stay.

 

© Ken Blaze-USA TODAY Sports

Isaac Okoro was my best bet to win Rookie of the Year when the season began. Unfortunately, he missed some time with an injury and also simply won’t put up impressive enough offensive statistics to take home the award. That being said, Okoro is still going to be a good wing in the NBA. He’s comfortable finishing around the basket in crowds with either hand, he’s strong and athletic enough to defend small forwards, and he’s tenacious. That combination from a player his age doesn’t often fail. Once Okoro improves his outside shooting, he could be a problem in this league. 

 

© Gregory Fisher-USA TODAY Sports

Speaking of tenacity, Precious Achiuwa is the personification of tenacious. He may be listed as a rookie, but Achiuwa looks like a grown man standing at 6-foot-8 and weighing in at a muscular 225 pounds. In about 16 MPG, Achiuwa is averaging 7.5 PPG and 4.8 RPG while shooting an impressive 64 percent from the field. He also has an above-average Player Efficiency Rating (17.5) and appears to be an ideal #HeatCulture big man who will, alongside Bam Adebayo, scare the living hell out of opponents around the basket for years to come. 

 

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At the beginning of the season, Cole Anthony was supposed to be a spark-plug off the bench for the Magic. Unfortunately, starter Markelle Fultz tore his ACL and forced Anthony into action as the team’s primary ball-handler a little sooner than the team was hoping. Like most young point guards, Anthony has been up-and-down during his rookie season. He’s average decent numbers, 10.6 PPG, 4.4 RPG, and 3.6 APG, but shooting an ugly 35.5 percent from the field and 31.9 percent from three. Despite this inefficient shooting, Anthony has still had a couple of great moments as a rookie, including a recent 21-point game in a win against fellow rookie point guard, LaMelo Ball, and, of course, this incredible walk-off three-pointer against the T’Wolves.

 

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The Foreign Kids on the OKC Thunder

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Two rookies have caught my eye on the OKC Thunder this season: one for the right reasons and one for the wrong reasons. Theo Maledon looks like he could be one of the steals of the draft (picked no. 34) as seen by this recent 24-point explosion against the Nets . In addition to being able to shoot the ball from deep (37.7 percent from three), Maledon is already able to make cross-court passes with either hand off the dribble – a skill typically reserved for the game’s elite playmakers. Expect Maledon to be a stud for the Thunder in the years to come. On the other end of the spectrum is the 7-foot, 190-pound Aleksej Pokusevski. Pokusevski, who had “Dragan Bender” written all over him before the draft, is having a spectacularly awful season shooting the basketball as he’s hitting only 24.7 percent from the field and 18.5 percent from three. Most amazingly (and concerning if you’re the Thunder), however, is the fact that Pokusevski has not attempted a single free throw in 276 minutes thus far. That’s right, zero free throws!! I’d expect him to be out of the league at the end of his rookie deal.

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การแข่งขัน: รอบที่ 121 - 152 อันดับที่ 152

As most of the NBA approaches the quarter-season mark of what is supposed to be a 72-game season, the NBA’s awards races are starting to take form. In this exercise, I’ve ranked the top-five Most Valuable Player, Rookie of the Year, and Most Improved Player awards race leaders and the top-three Sixth Man of the Year and Defensive Player of the Year awards race leaders. No coach or executive of the year rankings this early in the season – there’s just too little data for some of the teams that have had multiple games postponed for pandemic-related reasons.Enjoy!

 

© Isaiah J. Downing-USA TODAY Sports

The only thing keeping Nikola Jokic from being the runaway favorite for league MVP at the quarter mark of the season is the Nuggets’ blah record (9-7). Assuming Denver gets back on track, expect Jokic to be on every MVP ballot when the season ends. Through 16 games, he’s averaging a near-triple-double (25.8 PPG, 12.0 RPG, and 9.6 APG) with 56-35-83 shooting splits. He has a chance to be the first big man since Wilt Chamberlain to lead the league in assists as well. The best part about Jokic is, unlike Russell Westbrook and Chamberlain, it doesn’t appear that he’s hunting for these rebounds and assist stats either. He’s just balling.

 

© Brad Penner-USA TODAY Sports

He’s not 85 percent or 90 percent of what he used to be, Kevin Durant is 100 percent the same player he was before he tore his Achilles in the 2019 NBA Finals. In other words, he’s neck-and-neck with LeBron James for the “Best Player in the World” title and is a bonafide MVP threat. What kind of hindrance could hurt Kevin Durant’s MVP case, you ask? I don’t know, maybe the two other insanely gifted offensive talents (James Harden and Kyrie Irving) playing alongside him. In all seriousness though, KD is once again arguably the best player in the world, as he’s averaging 31.2 PPG, 7.2 RPG, and 5.8 APG while shooting a scintillating 54-48-87 from the field.  

 

© Bill Streicher-USA TODAY Sports

Philadelphia fans have to be thrilled with Joel Embiid’s production and conditioning this season. Through 14 games, Embiid is dominating the paint, averaging 27.7 PPG, 11.5 RPG, and shooting 55.4 percent from the field and 40.5 percent from three. He’s second in the NBA in free-throw attempts and free throws made. And second in Player Efficiency Rating (31.0), third in Win Shares Per 48 Minutes, and fourth in Defensive Rating. He clearly took his offseason seriously, got into the proverbial “best shape of his life” and is doing everything in his power to make Philly a contender. 

 

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4) Most Valuable Player: LeBron James, LA Lakers

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What can you say about this guy at this point? After everyone prematurely declared Kawhi Leonard and Giannis Antetokounmpo the two best players in the league last year, LeBron James destroyed everything in his path last season and took his game to an even higher level in the Orlando Bubble. After everyone assumed that he’d take it easy this season after the shortest offseason in NBA history, he came out and set the tone for the Lakers’ championship defense. Despite playing a career-low 32.4 MPG, he’s still averaging 23.9 PPG, 7.9 RPG, and 7.5 APG. He’s also shooting 38.9 percent from three on decent volume (6.4 attempts per game) as well. If he continues to play this efficiently and productively, and the Lakers finish with the best record in the league, he’ll absolutely have a legitimate MVP case. 

 

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5) Most Valuable Player: Paul George, LA Clippers

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The Paul George Vengeance Tour is off to an excellent start. In fact, he’s playing so well that he, not Kawhi Leonard, is getting the nod to represent the Clippers in this MVP list. George is averaging 23.9 PPG, 6.2 RPG, and 5.4 APG on 52-48-91 shooting. That’s right, he’s shooting nearly 50 percent from three on 7.8 attempts per game. If he continues to play this way, the Clippers should be the team we thought they were last season. 

 

© Kelley L Cox-USA TODAY Sports

Tyrese Haliburton is already a good NBA player. That alone makes him the frontrunner for Rookie of the Year.  LaMelo Ball and James Wiseman have the elite skills and the name recognition, but they’re both still inefficient players with obvious holes in their respective games (which is completely normal for rookies, by the way). Haliburton has a solid stat line (11.4 PPG and 4.9 APG) for a third guard, but it’s his efficiency that separates him from the rest of his class – he’s shooting an excellent 50.4 percent from the field and even more impressive 47.0 percent from three-point land. He also has the best Player Efficiency Rating (17.8) amongst all rookies. 

 

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If you watch LaMelo Ball play for even a quarter of basketball, you’ll be able to see that he’s special. He has the combination of court vision, height, and love for playmaking that only the likes of LeBron James and Luka Doncic possess. He’s a joy to watch. He’s also producing at a nice level for a rookie, averaging 11.4 PPG, 6.3 RPG, and 6.0 APG. 

 

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James Wiseman is another special rookie from a surprisingly good rookie class. The no. 2 pick from the 2020 Draft is one of the most athletic seven-footers you will ever see and has the potential to become a DeAndre Jordan-type rim-protector and lob threat with a sprinkle of Anthony Davis’ offense skill set (just a sprinkle). He’s averaging 11.8 PPG, 6.1 RPG, and 1.4 BPG, and seems to be improving now that Draymond Green is back and mentoring him on both ends of the court. 

 

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Drafted with the 25th pick in the 2020 NBA Draft, Immanuel Quickley, the Greek God of Floaters, might end up being the steal of the draft. Quickley has exploded onto the scene in New York with his surprisingly good pick and roll game, rangy defensive ability, and incredibly accurate floater game. Despite playing only 17.8 MPG, Quickley is averaging 11.0 PPG and 2.6 APG and has swung a couple of games for the surprisingly solid Knicks. The Knicks appear to have struck gold in this draft with Obi Toppin and Quickley as their two first-round picks. 

 

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Speaking of steals of the draft, the player drafted one spot after Quickley, Payton Pritchard, has been a godsend for the Celtics with his mature game as the team’s backup point guard with Kemba Walker out. Pritchard plays a highly efficient brand of basketball, averaging 7.7 PPG and 2.6 APG with 49-43-90 shooting splits. Not to make lazy comparisons based upon stereotypes, but Pritchard’s game projects to be a better shooting version of TJ McConnell. It’ll be impressive if he’s still in the Rookie of the Year running now that Walker is back, but Pritchard at least deserves a shoutout through the first quarter of the season.

 

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1) Most Improved Player: Jaylen Brown, Boston Celtics

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Jaylen Brown has been the best player on the Celtics this season. That is by no means a knock on Jayson Tatum, who is enjoying an excellent start to the season. Brown has just been that good. Through 15 games, Brown is averaging 27.3 PPG, 5.8 RPG, and 3.5 APG with 53-43-78 shooting splits. Increasing his points per game by more than five points and nearly doubling his assist totals, Brown has placed himself front and center in the early season’s Most Improved Player award race.

 

© Ron Chenoy-USA TODAY Sports

So it turns out that Christian Wood is, in fact, a certified All-Star caliber player. Houston must be absolutely thrilled by Wood’s performance thus far this year as he’s averaging 23.5 PPG, 10.8 RPG, and 1.8 BPG while shooting 52.8 percent from the field and 36.2 percent from three. Get familiar with Wood’s game because he’s a stud – unless you want to get called a “casual”.

 

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After making his first All-Star team last season, Domantas Sabonis might be too good in many voters’ eyes to elicit a Most Improved Player vote. And that’s a shame because he deserves to be considered for the improvements he made this offseason. Sabonis is averaging a career-high in points (20.9), rebounds (12.9), assists (5.8), and free throw attempts (5.8) per game this season. The Pacers (9-7) run their offense through Sabonis in the half-court in a way that isn’t so different from the way the Nuggets use Nikola Jokic as their primary offensive facilitator, making his continued development all the more impressive. 

 

© Trevor Ruszkowski-USA TODAY Sports

Sabonis’ teammate, Malcolm Brogdon, has also made a sneak leap this season, improving his points per game by over five points (16.5 PPG to 21.9 PPG) and tying a career-high in assists per game (7.1). He’s realized this increase in production while remaining a highly-efficient player (45-40-89 shooting splits). If the Pacers finish with a top-five record in the East, and his teammate Sabonis doesn’t steal the award from him, Brogdon should be right in the running for the Most Improved Player award. 

 

© Jason Getz-USA TODAY Sports

As bad as the Pistons are this season (and they’re baddd), we all owe Jerami Grant an apology for mocking him when he decided to leave the Nuggets because he wanted to be a go-to guy of an offense. Brace yourself for these numbers, Grant is averaging career highs in points per game (24.3) and rebounds per game (6.4) to go along with 44-38-85 shooting splits!! If Grant continues to play like this, he’ll definitely be a strong Most Improved Player candidate at the end of the year – especially when you look and see that his previous career-high in points per game was 13.6.

 

© Russell Isabella-USA TODAY Sports

When Jordan Clarkson was an inefficient volume scorer on the Cavs, I would have never guessed that a couple of seasons later, he’d be the front-runner for Sixth Man of the Year. But he is. Clarkson is scoring in bunches this season, averaging 17.4 PPG with super-efficient shooting numbers (49-41-96 splits). Best of all, he’s a winning player as seen by his career-high (by far) 21.1 Player Efficiency Rating.

 

© Mary Holt-USA TODAY Sports

Who?? The latest hidden gem developed by the Toronto Raptors is Chris Boucher, a 28-year-old, 6-foot-9 rail-thin center out of Oregon who can block shots at a high level (2.3 BPG) and bomb away from three with the best of them (48.3 percent from three this season). Forced into a bigger role than most expected this season, Boucher has responded beautifully, averaging 14.6 PPG and 6.5 RPG to go along with an eye-popping 26.8 Player Efficient Rating. If he continues to play this well, he’ll have a shot at winning both the Sixth Man of the Year award and the Most Improved Player award. 

 

© Troy Taormina-USA TODAY Sports

The reigning Sixth Man of the Year winner, Montrezl Harrell, may have switched locker rooms in the Staples Center, but he remains one of the game’s best bench players. Although his scoring average has dropped from 18.6 PPG to 13.6 PPG, he’s shooting 62.8 percent from the field and averaging his career-high in rebounds per game (7.1). He’s also doing this in only 24.8 MPG (he was at 27.8 MPG last season), which is all the more impressive considering how good the Lakers are and how many mouths there are to feed. 

 

19 of 21
1) Defensive Player of the Year: Myles Turner, Indiana Pacers

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Why is Myles Turner the front runner for Defensive Player of the Year? Because he’s averaging 4.2 BPG and 1.5 SPG this season!! No other player is even close to approaching him in blocks per game (Rudy Gobert is at 2.7 BPG) and only 12 players are averaging more steals than Turner is per game. The advanced metrics back up Turner being an elite defender as well as he is first in defensive box plus/minus and seventh in defensive rating.

 

20 of 21
2) Defensive Player of the Year: Anthony Davis, LA Lakers

© Gary A. Vasquez-USA TODAY Sports

Despite playing most of this season on cruise control, Anthony Davis remains the league’s most devastating defensive force. He’s fourth in the league in blocks per game (1.9) and third in defensive rating and defensive win shares. He’s the anchor of the league’s best defense (no. 1 in defensive rating) and has the Lakers back at the top of the league with an NBA-high 13 wins. If he keeps this up, he’ll have a chance to win his first career Defensive Player of the Year award.

 

© David Richard-USA TODAY Sports

Did you know that Andre Drummond is leading the NBA in rebounding (14.5 RPG), third in defensive rating (99.8 points per 100 possessions), and third defensive win shares (1.0)? Did you know that the Cavs have the seventh-best defensive rating in the NBA? You didn’t? Well, now you do, and now you know understand why Drummond is in the running for Defensive Player of the Year, no matter what people thought of his perceived empty-calorie stats in Detroit. 

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24 ม.ค. 2564; พอร์ตแลนด์โอเรกอนสหรัฐอเมริกา; Portland Trail Blazers ปกป้อง Damian Lillard (0) ยิงเหนือ New York Knicks ยาม Elfrid Payton (6) และปกป้อง Alec Burks (18) ในช่วงไตรมาสแรกที่ Moda Center เครดิตบังคับ: Craig Mitchelldyer-USA วันนี้ Sports Damian Lillard บันทึก 39 คะแนนและแปดช่วยให้พอร์ตแลนด์คว้าชัยชนะ 116-113 จากการเยือนนิวยอร์ก ลิลลาร์ดทำ 3 แต้มได้ 6 แต้มและเป็น 11 จาก 17 แต้มจากสนามในขณะที่เขาทำแต้มได้อย่างน้อย 35 แต้มเป็นครั้งที่สี่ในห้าเกมที่ผ่านมา นอกจากนี้เขายังพยายามโยนโทษทั้งหมด 11 ครั้งเพื่อเพิ่มสตรีคติดต่อกันเป็น 66 ครั้งทำลายสถิติแฟรนไชส์ของตัวเองที่ 64 เซตในเดือนมีนาคม 2018 Rookie Immanuel Quickley ทำแต้มสูงสุดในฤดูกาลที่ 31 แต้มและ 3 แต้มสำหรับนิก Julius Randle ทำคะแนนได้ 25 คะแนนและ Alec Burks เพิ่ม 18 คะแนนในนิวยอร์กซึ่งยิง 45.3 เปอร์เซ็นต์จากสนามและทำ 12 จาก 29 จากด้านหลังส่วนโค้งในขณะที่แพ้การแข่งขันตรงครั้งที่สอง Read Next อย่าพลาดข่าวสารและข้อมูลล่าสุด สมัครสมาชิก INQUIRER PLUS เพื่อเข้าถึง The Philippine Daily Inquirer และชื่อเรื่องอื่น ๆ กว่า 70 รายการแชร์แกดเจ็ตได้สูงสุด 5 รายการฟังข่าวดาวน์โหลดเร็วที่สุดตั้งแต่ตี 4 และแชร์บทความบนโซเชียลมีเดีย โทร 896 6000 สำหรับข้อเสนอแนะข้อร้องเรียนหรือสอบถามข้อมูลติดต่อเรา

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