Stat line basketball

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Basketball statistics

Statistics in basketball are kept to evaluate a player's or a team's performance.

Examples[edit]

Examples of basketball statistics include:[citation needed]

  • GM, GP; GS: games played; games started
  • PTS: points
  • FGM, FGA, FG%: field goals made, attempted and percentage
  • FTM, FTA, FT%: free throws made, attempted and percentage
  • 3FGM, 3FGA, 3FG%: three-point field goals made, attempted and percentage
  • REB, OREB, DREB: rebounds, offensive rebounds, defensive rebounds
  • AST: assists
  • STL: steals
  • BLK: blocks
  • TO: turnovers
  • EFF: efficiency: NBA's efficiency rating: (PTS + REB + AST + STL + BLK − ((FGA − FGM) + (FTA − FTM) + TO))
  • PF: personal fouls
  • MIN: minutes
  • AST/TO: assist to turnover ratio
  • PER: Player Efficiency Rating: John Hollinger's Player Efficiency Rating
  • PIR: Performance Index Rating: Euroleague's and Eurocup's Performance Index Rating: (Points + Rebounds + Assists + Steals + Blocks + Fouls Drawn) − (Missed Field Goals + Missed Free Throws + Turnovers + Shots Rejected + Fouls Committed)

Averages per game are denoted by *PG (e.g. BLKPG or BPG, STPG or SPG, APG, RPG and MPG). Sometime the players statistics are divided by minutes played and multiplied by 48 minutes (had he played the entire game), denoted by * per 48 min. or *48M.

A player who makes double digits in a game in any two of the PTS, REB, AST, STL, and BLK statistics is said to make a double double; in three statistics, a triple double; in four statistics, a quadruple double. A quadruple double is extremely rare (and has only occurred four times in the NBA). There is also a 5x5, when a player records at least a 5 in each of the 5 statistics.[1]

The NBA also posts to the statistics section of its Web site a simple composite efficiency statistic, denoted EFF and derived by the formula, ((Points + Rebounds + Assists + Steals + Blocks) − ((Field Goals Attempted − Field Goals Made) + (Free Throws Attempted − Free Throws Made) + Turnovers)).[2] While conveniently distilling most of a player's key statistics in one numerical score, the formula is not highly regarded by the statistics community, with the alternative Player Efficiency Rating developed by ESPN basketball statistician John Hollinger being more widely used to compare the overall efficiency of players.

Tempo-free statistics[edit]

Examples of tempo-free statistics including the following[3][4]

  • Pace: Possessions per game (typically ranges from 60 to 75)
  • PPP: Points per possession, the points a team score for each possession regardless of a team's pace
  • TO%: Turnover percentage, the measure of how often a team loses possession of the ball before creating a scoring opportunity

Fantasy leagues[edit]

In fantasy basketball,[5] statistics are used in a formula as the measurement of a player's performance.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^"5x5's in NBA History". nbahoopsonline.com.
  2. ^"NBA Stats - Glossary". NBA.com. Turner Sports Interactive, Inc. Archived from the original on September 7, 2013. Retrieved September 2, 2013.
  3. ^Pomeroy, Ken (August 1, 2005). "Four Factors". kenpom.com. Retrieved April 6, 2015.
  4. ^"Tempo-Free Stats for Dummies". Vox Media. November 10, 2009. Retrieved April 6, 2015.
  5. ^Fantasy basketball, fasketball.com, 2015-08-20, archived from the original on 2015-12-29, retrieved 2015-08-20

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Basketball_statistics

We’ve seen some ungodly individual performances over the past 10 years, many of which came with eye-popping stat lines.

But which of those state lines were the very best?

And what would the definitive rankings look like?

Well, after considerable deliberation, we think we’ve got it figured out…

15. Kevin Love

31 points, 31 rebounds, 42% FG, 31.5 Game Score (40 minutes)

November 12, 2010 vs New York Knicks (W)

Players to match those numbers: 14

Now this was peak Kevin Love.

Who doesn’t long for the days of Love being a cold-blooded killer?

LeBron and the Cavaliers might have helped Love win a ring, but the man was effectively neutered during James’s second stay in Cleveland.

The Cavs might as well have kept K-Love’s testicles in a jar and stuck it in their trophy cabinet.

But there was a time when things were different, and on November 12, 2010, Love became the first player to tally 30 points and 30 rebounds since Moses Malone did it in 1982.

14. Dwight Howard

32 points, 30 rebounds, 59% FG, 27.4 Game Score (34 minutes)

March 21, 2018 @ Brooklyn Nets (W)

Players to match those numbers: 15

Dwight Howard’s 32-point, 30-rebound performance against the Nets was all the more mind-blowing when you consider that this was not Orlando Dwight… this was Charlotte Dwight.

Dude dropped 30 and 30 right when the stench surrounding his career was damn nearly at its strongest.

It might seem like Howard is ranked too low here, but this statistical milestone has been achieved far more often than every other line in these rankings.

Meanwhile, Dwight’s 30 and 30 game is ranked ahead of Kevin Love’s because he did it in less minutes and with much better shooting numbers.

13. Draymond Green

4 points, 11 rebounds, 10 assists, 10 steals, 21.2 Game Score (37 minutes)

February 10, 2017 @ Memphis Grizzlies (W)

Players to match those numbers: 1 (Alvin Robertson)

If you ever wanted to show a young player how to be successful without the ball in their hands, you could do worse than exposing them to the teachings of Draymond Green.

Very few players have the same impact without the rock, and Green’s triple-double without points made that clearer than ever.

While Alvin Robertson is the one player who can claim to have matched Green’s line – Robertson once dropped 20 points, 11 rebounds, 10 assists and 10 steals – Draymond is the only player to ever register a triple-double without points.

Combine that with the sheer degree of difficulty that comes with collecting 10 steals, and Green’s triple-double really was something special.

12. Giannis Antetokounmpo

52 points, 16 rebounds, 7 assists, 58% FG, 50.4 Game Score (36 minutes)

March 17, 2019 vs Philadelphia 76ers (L)

Players to match those numbers: 3 (Wilt Chamberlain, Elgin Baylor, James Harden)  

If Giannis had registered three more assists, the drooling triple-double fanatics who made Russell Westbrook the MVP in 2017 presumably would’ve been running naked through the streets.

However, the Greek Freak’s line remains extremely impressive as it stands, with Wilt Chamberlain, Elgin Baylor and James Harden the only other players to match those figures, and Wilt the only one to do so with a higher field goal percentage.

11. Nikola Jokic

30 points, 17 assists, 15 rebounds, 78% FG, 35.0 Game Score (33 minutes)

February 15, 2018 @ Milwaukee Bucks (W)

Players to match those numbers: 3 (Oscar Robertson, Magic Johnson, James Harden)

Making Jokic’s night even crazier was the fact he first reached his triple-double in 14 minutes.

In doing so, the Joker beat the previous record of 17 minutes, set in 1955 by Jim Tucker, a man with whom you’re undoubtedly familiar.

10. Hassan Whiteside

29 points, 20 rebounds, 9 blocks, 56% FG, 33.9 Game Score (32 minutes)

November 7, 2018 vs San Antonio Spurs (W)

Players to match those numbers: 5 (Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Bob McAdoo, Hakeem Olajuwon, Elmore Smith, Bob Lanier)

On this particular night, Hassan Whiteside collected one block every 3.5 minutes on average.

Not bad for a dude who fell out of the NBA early in his career and spent two years in the G-League, before eventually making it back to the league.

Whiteside has also produced stat lines with even more swats than, collecting four career triple-doubles featuring blocks so far.

Check this out:

  • 14 points, 13 rebounds and 12 blocks (2014-15)
  • 19 points, 17 rebounds, 11 blocks (2015-16)
  • 22 points, 14 rebounds, 10 blocks (2015-16)
  • 10 points, 10 rebounds, 10 blocks (2015-16)

TLDR: I like to block the basketballs, all the time.

9. Joakim Noah

23 points, 21 rebounds, 11 blocks, 3 steals, 67% FG, 34.5 Game Score (45 minutes)

February 28, 2013 vs Philadelphia 76ers (W)

Players to match those numbers: 1 (Hakeem Olajuwon)

You might not think Joakim Noah belongs in the same sentence as Hakeem Olajuwon, but technically, he does.

That’s because Noah and Olajuwon are the only two players to register at least 23 points, 21 rebounds, 11 blocks and 3 steals.

Even 20/20/10 has only been achieved eight times in NBA history, with the other players to reach that mark being Kareem Abdul-Jabbar (twice), Hakeem Olajuwon (twice), Shaquille O’Neal, Elvin Hayes and the GOAT himself, Shawn Bradley.

8. DeMarcus Cousins

44 points, 24 rebounds, 10 assists, 4 steals, 45% FG, 43.7 Game Score (51 minutes)

January 22, 2018 vs Chicago Bulls (W)

Players to match those numbers: 2 (Wilt Chamberlain, Elgin Baylor)

DeMarcus Cousins was in his bag with the Pelicans, particularly on the night of his 44/24/10 explosion against the Bulls two years ago.

Before his catastrophic run with injuries, Boogie could do whatever he wanted offensively, and with the license to shoot from anywhere, he unleashed fresh hell upon everyone in his path.

Remarkably, Cousins put up those obscene numbers against Chicago during a time when he was still trying to figure out his rather awkward fit with Anthony Davis.

It was one of three 40 and 20 games for Boogie that season, with one of the others coming in his return to Sacramento.

7. Chris Paul

20 points, 20 assists, 0 turnovers, 50% FG, 28.9 Game Score (29 minutes)

December 10, 2016 vs New Orleans Pelicans (W)

Players to match those numbers: 0

On December 10, 2016, Chris Paul entered the history books with a staggeringly perfect game, becoming the only player to ever notch 20 assists without a single turnover.

John Stockton, Tim Hardaway Sr and Johnny Moore all managed 20 plus assists with one turnover, but no one had ever done it with zero.

Better still, Paul did it in just 29 minutes.

6. Joel Embiid

46 points, 15 rebounds, 7 assists, 7 blocks, 70% FG, 47.9 Game Score (34 minutes)

November 15, 2017 @ Los Angeles Lakers (W)

Players to match those numbers: 0

Rarely have we seen a player dominate both ends of the floor quite like this.

It was Embiid’s most Shaqtastic performance to date.

Truth be told, Embiid looked like Shaq and Hakeem all at once.

Not only did the big man produce a stat line we’d never seen before, but he did it on 70 percent shooting and in just 34 minutes.

God have mercy on the NBA if he returns to this kind of form.

5. Jusuf Nurkic

24 points, 23 rebounds, 7 assists, 5 steals, 5 blocks, 50% FG, 34.9 Game Score (37 minutes)

January 1, 2019 @ Sacramento Kings (W)

Players to match those numbers: 0

You might not associate Jusuf Nurkic with historic greatness, but he achieved exactly that a little over a year ago, even if was a one night only special.

Nurkic didn’t just join the 20/20/5/5/5 club when he went off against the Kings last season, he founded it.

As the club’s sole member to this day, he currently serves as its CEO, COO, President and Treasurer.

The closest anyone else has come to 20/20/5/5/5 territory was Hakeem Olajuwon, who fell short with 34 points, 22 rebounds, 5 assists, 7 blocks and 4 steals.

What a bum.

4. Russell Westbrook

20 points, 20 rebounds, 21 assists, 34.8% FG, 29.6 Game Score (37 minutes)

April 2, 2019 vs Los Angeles Lakers (W)

Players to match those numbers: 1 (Wilt Chamberlain)

Say what you want about Russell Westbrook (I certainly have), but the man can fill a stat sheet.

He did that to the fullest extent late last season, collecting an absurd 20 points, 20 rebounds and 21 assists against the Lakers.

Russ is one of only two players to drop 20/20/20, the other being Wilt Chamberlain in 1967-68.

While Westbrook shot the ball at just 34.8 percent, compared with Chamberlain’s 69.2 percent, he reached the historic milestone in 11 less minutes.

3. Anthony Davis

59 points, 20 rebounds, 70.6% FG, 53.9 Game Score (43 minutes)

February 21, 2016 @ Detroit Pistons (W)

Players to match those numbers: 4 (Wilt Chamberlain, Elgin Baylor, George Mikan, Shaquille O’Neal)

The good people of Detroit have witnessed some crazy sh*t over the years.

There was the “Bad Boys” Pistons, The Malice at the Palace, Detroit stunning the Lakers in the 2004 Finals, and LeBron James famously scoring Cleveland’s final 25 points on his way to 48 in Game 5 of the 2007 Eastern Conference Finals.

Fast-forward to the present day and Anthony Davis’s 59-point, 20-rebound eruption belongs on that list.

Davis absolutely lit up Detroit’s otherwise lifeless arena, scoring from all over the floor and bullying Andre Drummond and Aron Baynes like they were pre-schoolers.

It was the first time a player had exceeded 50 points and 20 rebounds since Shaq in 2000, and the only other players to ever match AD’s numbers were Wilt Chamberlain, Elgin Baylor and George Mikan.

Davis’s 59 and 20 stat line gets the nod over Russell Westbrook’s 20/20/20 game because Davis topped Westbrook in every major statistical category except assists.

AD had 39 more points than Russ, the same number of rebounds, an extra 35.8 percent in the field goal shooting column and a Game Score which was superior by a whopping 24.3.

2. Devin Booker

70 points, 8 rebounds, 6 assists, 3 steals, 52.5% FG, 54.5 Game Score (45 minutes)

March 24, 2017 @ Boston Celtics (L)

Players to match those numbers: 0

Not only did someone come within 11 points of Kobe’s 81-point game, but the man responsible was a 20-year-old drafted with the second-last pick of the lottery.

Booker’s 70-point explosion was the highest-scoring game of the decade and the 10th highest of all-time.

Only five players have ever scored more (Wilt Chamberlain, Kobe Bryant, David Thompson, David Robinson and Elgin Baylor) and the closest anyone came to Booker’s 70-point mark over the past decade was Carmelo Anthony, who dropped 62 on the Charlotte Bobcats in 2014.

LeBron James has never scored 70 and neither has Michael Jordan.

Some have tried to detract from Booker’s performance by pointing out the Suns’ insistence on fouling late in the piece, even when the game was already lost, purely to give Booker more opportunities to shoot.

But no one is ever reaching 70 without a little unashamed gunning, and those detractors always conveniently gloss over the fact that Booker scored the majority of his points with elite defender Marcus Smart right inside his shorts.

On top of that, the Celtics were pissed off that Booker was gunning for 70 against them and did everything possible to stop him, right up until the final buzzer.

Incredibly, Booker had 35 points with 3:27 remaining in the third quarter, and scored his next 35 in just over 15 minutes.

1. James Harden

60 points, 11 rebounds, 10 assists, 4 steals, 63.3% FG, 56.6 Game Score (46 minutes)

January 30, 2018 vs Orlando Magic (W)

Players to match those numbers: 0

James Harden’s otherworldly scoring has desensitised us all to big numbers, and yet his 60/11/10 line against the Magic still jumps off the page.

Never before have we seen a 60-point triple-double.

The fact Harden had the time and energy to collect 11 rebounds and 10 assists while scoring 60 points was astonishing in itself.

Meanwhile, his Game Score of 56.6 was the highest of the decade and the fourth highest of all-time, behind Karl Malone (60.2), Kobe Bryant (63.5) and Michael Jordan (64.6).

Way to make history.

All stats courtesy of Basketball Reference.

For more Basketball Forever content, follow @bballforeverfb and @nickjungfer.

Sours: https://basketballforever.com/2020/01/20/the-best-nba-stat-lines-of-the-past-decade-2
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That is a term used to describe a basketball player who after a game, has a stat line similar to what LeBron James is known for. … Anything close to 28 points, 8 assists, and 8 rebounds would be a “LeBron” stat line in basketball. 920 views. How can you compare Kareem Abdul-Jabbar’s stats with LeBron James’?

PF: personal fouls. MIN: minutes. AST/TO: assist to turnover ratio.

What does FTF mean in basketball?

Value Point System

How are statistics used in basketball?

Statistics are a good way to tell how you are doing in a sport and what you are best at. They can also help to determine where you and your team need to improve. Of course scoring is one of the most important stats in the game. You need points to win.

How do you read basketball stats?

– MIN = Minutes.
– FGM = Field-goals made.
– FGA = Field-goals attempted.
– FG% = Field goal percentage.
– 3PM = 3-pointers made.
– 3PA = 3-pointers attempted.
– 3P% = 3-point percentage.
– FTM = Free throws made.

How are basketball stats calculated?

Total fouls divided by games played. Total charges taken divided by games played. Total points scored for your team divided by games played. Total points scored by opponents divided by games played.

What is a stat line?

A basketball stat line is a clear barometer on how a player affects the game. Good or bad, a player’s stats will reflect that.

How do you take basketball stats?

– Field Goals. Simply put a 2 or a 3 next to a player’s name for a 2- or 3-point shot attempt, then circle the digit if the shot goes in. …
– Free Throws. Chart free throw attempts by marking a 1 next to a player’s name for an attempt. …
– Passing, Ballhandling. …
– Rebounding. …
– Defensive Statistics.

What does VPS mean in basketball?

Value Point System

What does BS mean in basketball stats?

14 points · 6 years ago. Personal fouls. Blocked shots and Blocks against.

What is the best app for basketball stats?

The iScore Basketball App is available for both iPhone and iPad, and will give you a comprehensive overview of game and season data.

What do the abbreviations in basketball stats mean?

PTS: points. FGM, FGA, FG%: field goals made, attempted and percentage. FTM, FTA, FT%: free throws made, attempted and percentage. 3FGM, 3FGA, 3FG%: three-point field goals made, attempted and percentage. REB, OREB, DREB: rebounds, offensive rebounds, defensive rebounds.

What stats are kept in basketball?

– GM, GP; GS: games played; games started.
– PTS: points.
– FGM, FGA, FG%: field goals made, attempted and percentage.
– FTM, FTA, FT%: free throws made, attempted and percentage.
– 3FGM, 3FGA, 3FG%: three-point field goals made, attempted and percentage.

How do you calculate PPP in basketball?

Answer: Points per Possession is Points / Possessions. Points per 100 Possessions is (Points scored * 100) / Possessions.

How is statistics used in basketball?

Statistics are a good way to tell how you are doing in a sport and what you are best at. They can also help to determine where you and your team need to improve. Of course scoring is one of the most important stats in the game. You need points to win.

What does DFL mean in basketball stats?

Deflections

What is the best app for statistics?

– Action Graphing. ( iPhone, iPad )
– HP Prime Pro. ( Android, iPhone, iPad )
– Curve Plotter. ( iPhone, iPad )
– Quick Graph: Your Scientific Graphing Calculator. ( iPhone, iPad )
– Desmos Graphing Calculator. ( Android, iPhone, iPad )

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References

what is pf stat in basketball

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Player Season Finder
Search through player regular season and playoff statistics spanning from 1946-47 to today for single seasons or combined seasons that match your criteria.

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Player Span Finder
Find best/worst statistical spans for any number of seasons, games or days. Find youngest/quickest players to statistical milestones.

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Find games in which two selected players went head-to-head (1946-47 to today).

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Compare the statistics of up to six players through (or in) a given season (1946-47 to today).

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Basketball stat line

Here are some explanations of various abbreviations and statistics that we track in our iPad/iPhone stats app...

  • 2Pt � the number of 2 point shots made
  • 2PtA � the number of 2 point shot attempts
  • 2Pt% � the percentage of 2 point shots made, 2Pt% = (2Pt / 2PtA) x 100
  • 3Pt � the number of 3 point shots made
  • 3PtA � the number of 3 point shot attempts
  • 3Pt% � the percentage of 3 point shots made, 3Pt% = (3Pt / 3PtA) x 100
  • FG � the total number of field goals made, FG = 2Pt + 3Pt
  • FGA � the total number of field goals attempted, FGA = 2PtA + 3PtA
  • FG% � the percentage of 3 point shot made, FG% = (FG / FGA) x 100
  • EFG% � the Effective Field Goal percentage gives more credit to made 3 point field goals since they yield 1.5 times the scoring of a 2 point field goal, EFG% = (2Pt + 1.5 x 3Pt) / FGA
  • FT � the number of free throws made
  • FTA � the number of free throw attempts
  • FT% � the percentage of free throws made, FT% = (FT / FTA) x 100
  • Pts � the total number of points scored by field goals and free throws, Pts = 2 x 2Pt + 3 x 3Pt + FT
  • Layup � the number of layups made. This is determined by tapping one of the layup buttons on the Track Stats screen after a 2 point basket has been made.
  • LayupA � the number of layups attempted. This is determined by tapping one of the layup buttons on the Track Stats screen after a 2 point basket has been missed.
  • Layup% � the percentage of layups made, Layup% = (Layup / LayupA) x 100
  • Paint Pt � the number of points scored in the free throw lane (the paint)
  • PaintA � the number of shot attempts taken from within the free throw lane (the paint)
  • TO Pts � the number of points scored immediately after a turnover. This is determined by the user first selecting a turnover. Then if the next statistical event is a made basket of any type by the opposing team turnover points are recorded.
  • OReb � the number of offensive rebounds
  • DReb - the number of defensive rebounds
  • Reb � the total number of rebounds, Total Reb = Off Reb + Def Reb
  • Ast � the number of assists
  • TO � the number of turnovers
  • Force TO � the number of turnovers that are forced by the defensive player or team
  • Dflc � the number of deflections by a defensive player or team
  • Dflc Vic � the number of times that an offensive player or team has a pass deflected. You must turn on Ask for Deflection Victim in Team Game Rules under Setup to track this statistic.
  • Stl � the number of steals by a defensive player or team
  • Blk � the number of blocks by a defensive player or team
  • Blk Vic � the number of times that an offensive player or team has a shot blocked. You must turn on Ask for Block Victim in Team Game Rules under Setup to track this statistic.
  • Chrg � the number of time a defensive player or team takes a charge
  • Recov � the total number of steals, blocks and charges taken by a player or team, Recov = Stl + Blk + Chrg
  • Foul � the number of personal fouls committed
  • Fouled � the number of times a player is fouled. You must turn on Ask for Foul Victim in Team Game Rules under Setup to track this statistic.
  • Force Rush � the number of times a defensive player forces an offensive player to rush his shot
  • Force Jmp � the number of times a defensive player forces a jump ball. This is recorded whenever the Jump Ball button is tapped on the Track Stats screen.
  • Jmp Victim � the number of times an offensive player is forced into a jump ball. You must turn on Ask for Jump Ball Victim in Team Game Rules under Setup to track this statistic.
  • Minutes � the total number of minutes a player is in the game. To track this accurately you must make substitutions at the correct clock time.
  • VPS � the Danny Miles Value Point System is a player ranking system developed by Coach Danny Miles of Oregon Tech, VPS = (Pts + Reb + 2 x Ast + 2 x Recov) / (2 x Field Goals Missed + Free Throws Missed + 2 x Fouls + 2 x TO)
  • +/- � the plus/minus statistic is a measure of the point differential when players are in and out of a game. It is calculated by taking the difference in the score when the player enters the game and subtracting it from the score when the player exits the game. These differences are added up over the entire game to give the score. Thus, it is a measure of the impact a player has on the score of the game when he is in the game without measuring any specific statistic.
  • Effic � a measure of a player's efficiency, Effic = Pts + Rebs + Ast + Stl + Blk � (TO + FG Misses + FT Misses)
  • Bench Pt � the number of points scored by the non-starters
  • Def Stop � the number of possessions a team prevents the offense from scoring any points, Def Stops = DReb + Opponents TO
  • Pt/Possess � the average number of points scored per possession
  • OReb% � the percentage of available rebounds the offensive team gets, OReb% = OReb / (OReb + Opponents DReb)
  • DReb% � the percentage of available rebounds the defensive team gets, DReb% = DReb / (DReb + Opponents OReb)

Basketball Stats Main Page

Basketball Stat Tracking App for the iPad or iPhone




Sours: https://www.breakthroughbasketball.com/stats/definitions.html
Stat line Basketball Podcast Episode 2 Tarek's Toys NBA. Preseason Talk and Playoffs.

Printable PageBasketball Glossary of Statistics

Games (G)The number of game a player has played in.
This box must be checked to enter stats for a player.Games Started (GS)The number of games in which a player has started in the game.Minutes Played (MIN)The total number of minutes a player has played in the games.Minutes Played Per Game (MPG)The average number of minutes a player has played per game.
Formula: Minutes / GamesField Goals (FG)A basket scored on any shot other than a free throw, worth two or three points depending on the distance of the attempt from the basket.Three Point Field Goals (3FG)A field goal worth 3 points because the shooter had both feet behind the 3-point line when he released the ball.Free Throws (FT)An unguarded shot taken from the foul line by a player whose opponent committed a personal or technical foul; it is worth 1 point.Two Point Field Goals (2FG) (Admin)A field goal worth 2 points because the shooter had a foot inside the 3-point line when he released the ball.
(Only used for stat entry)Attempts (A)A shot intended for the basket.Made (M)When the ball enters the basket from above and scores.Percentage (%)The percentage of shots made.
Formula: Made / AttemptedRebounds (RB)When a player grabs a ball that is coming off the rim or backboard after a shot attempt.Offensive Rebounds (RBO, O) A rebound by a player on offense.Defensive Rebounds (RBD, D)A rebound by a player on defense.Total Rebounds (RB, TOT)Total number of rebounds from both offense and defense.
Formula: Offensive Rebounds + Defensive ReboundsRebounds Per Game (RPG)The average number of total rebounds per game.
Formula: (RBO + RBD) / Games Defensive Stops (DFS)The number of times a player can take credit for shutting down the opposing team, either through a forced miss, a forced turnover, or ending the possession with a defensive rebound. Assists (AST)The last pass to a teammate that leads directly to a field goal; the scorer must move immediately toward the basket for the passer to be credited with an assist; only 1 assist can be credited per field goal.Turnovers (TO)When the offense loses possession through its own fault by passing the ball out of bounds or committing a floor violation.Assist to Turnover Ratio (A/T)The ratio of assists per turnovers. A ratio helpful for measuring a players efficiency in handling the ball.
Formula: Assists / TurnoversSteals (STL)To take the ball away from the opposing team, either off the dribble or by picking off a pass.Blocks (BLK)The successful deflection of a shot by touching part of the ball on its way to the basket, thereby preventing a field goal.Charges (taken) (CHG)When a defender causes an offensive player to get a charging violation, resulting in a turnover.Deflections (DFL)Deflection of the ball by the defense (other than blocked shots).Personal Foul (PF)Contact between players that may result in injury or provide one team with an unfair advantage; players may not push, hold, trip, hack, elbow, restrain or charge into an opponent; these are also counted as team fouls.Technical Foul (TF)Procedural violations and misconduct that officials believe are detrimental to the game; penalized by a single free-throw opportunity to the non-offending team (2 free-throws in college).Points (PTS)A number to represent the value of a basket made and the scores of the teams.Points Per Game (PPG)The average number of points scored per game.
Formula: Points / GamesPlus-Minus (+/-)The point differential when a player or team is on the floor.Total Stat Points (TSP)The sum of all stat categories.
Formula: PTS + RB (O) + RB (D) + STL + DFS + BLK + AST - TO
Sours: https://www.hometeamsonline.com/teams/popups/Glossary.asp?s=basketball

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The Most Bizarre and Impressive Stat lines in the NBA

A basketball stat line is a clear barometer on how a player affects the game. Good or bad, a player’s stats will reflect that. Once in a blue moon, stat lines reflect basketball anomalies, a reflection of some of the most bizarre things in NBA basketball.

Here are some of the most impressive and bizarre stat lines to ever grace the NBA.

Dominating the Game

The legendary record for points is 100, coming from no other than Hall of Famer Wilt “the Stilt” Chamberlain. This record-setting performance was set on March 2, 1962.

donovan mitchell

He also managed to grab 25 rebounds and dish out 2 assists. Sadly, blocks were not recorded during that time. He could easily have had a 100-point triple double. This is truly a testament on how he dominated the game.

In contrast, a fellow Hall of Famer who is known to dominate a game without scoring that much goes by the name of Dennis Rodman.

It was 1993, Rodman was a Spur. He owned the glass against the Charlotte Hornets.  He was a beast on the boards tallying 0 points, 28 total rebounds, 10 offensive boards, and 3 assists. The whole Hornet team had a total of 41 rebounds for the game. For his career 14 seasons, he has led the league in rebounds in seven of them.

Dennis Rodman

Block Machine

Shaquille O’Neal had an impressive 15 block game with the Magic in the early 90s, but people tend to forget that a 15 block game was a feat already done in the late 80s by shot blocking savant, Manute Bol.

January 25, 1986, Manute Bol and his Washington Bullets were up against a hungry Atlanta Hawk team. They won the game on Bol’s 4 points, 4 rebounds, and 15 block performance. This was his rookie season where he averaged an insane 5 blocks a game.

Bizarre Scoring Stats

richard hamilton, jayson tatum, ben simmons, celtics, sixers

Rip Hamilton was a big part of the Pistons championship team in the 2000s. As a scorer, he provided offense for the team’s stingy defense. Hamilton became the only player in NBA history to lead a team in scoring without scoring a single field goal with a stat line of 14 points, 0-10 field goals, and 14 out of 14 free throws. This strange feat was recorded on 2005.

On the other hand, Hakeem Olajuwon holds the record for most points without having a single free throw. He posted numbers of 48 points, 24-40 field goals, and no free throw attempts on a 1997 Rockets game against the Nuggets. Makes you wonder how amazingly talented he was not to be fouled or too intimidating to even be fouled.

Talking about fouls, then-Buck Corey Maggette managed to pump out 17 points on free throws alone despite playing just 10 minutes against the Timberwolves. He finished with 17 points, 0-2 field goals, and 17 out of 20 free throw attempts.

If you think about it, he was technically fouled per minute en route to the charity stripe 10 times.

Since we are talking about scoring, one of the best examples of pure scoring would be Allan Houston. The former Knick sharpshooter validated himself being exclusively a scorer by posting 37 points, 0 rebounds, 0 assists, 0 steals, and 0 blocks versus the Timberwolves in 2000.

The Oddities

Damian Lillard embraced his inner big man when he forgot to shoot the ball against the Clippers in 2015. He posted 5 points, 18 rebounds, 1-13 from the field, and 0-7 from the three-point line. DeAndre Jordan having a similar line of 6 points and 19 rebounds did not make it any less weird.

C. J. McCollum, Damian Lillard, Terry Stotts

You normally want to be the number one when it comes to competitive sports. Getting a ton of them on your stat sheet was not that idea. As a member of the Nets, CJ Watson gave a 1 point, 1, assist, 1 rebound, 1 steal, 1 block, and 1 turnover performance versus his old team the Chicago Bulls.

In normal circumstances you need playing time to get your stats going, even for turnovers, Rasual Butler was a victim of strange unfortunate occurances.

The only time he checked into the game was the final 4.2 seconds of the game. It was 93-92 the Raptors were down a point versus the Lakers. Butler was to inbound for the Raptors.  Five seconds in, he could not find anyone and calls a timeout. Unfortunately, the refs tagged him for a 5-second violation.

Technically the clock did not start, so he ends the night with 0 minutes and 1 turnover.

Allan HoustonBlazersBullsCJ WatsonClippersCorey MaggetteDamian LillardDennis RodmanHakeem OlajuwonKnicksManute BolNuggetsRaptorsRasual Butlerrip hamiltonRocketsShaquille O'NealSpursTimberwolvesWilt Chamberlain

Sours: https://clutchpoints.com/the-most-bizzare-and-impressive-statlines-in-the-nba/


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