Mavs Add Blair and Frontcourt Depth

30 07 2013

BlairMavs

He may have no knees, but he has better knees than another big man the Mavs were pursuing.

The Dallas Mavericks have come to terms on a one-year deal worth $1.4 million (the veteran’s minimum) with DeJuan Blair, according to Marc Stein of ESPN.

The 6-7, 270 lb. power forward/center was drafted No. 37 out of Pittsburgh by the San Antonio Spurs in 2009 and fell that low due to the fact that he has no ACLs in both of his knees. Even though this seems like it would be a cause of concern, he has had a fairly healthy career during his four years with the Spurs, missing only three games during his first three seasons.

Blair has career averages of 7.8 ppg and 5.8 rpg on 52.8 percent shooting from the field. He also has averaged only 18.9 mpg during his four seasons, showing his ability to make an impact with minimal minutes. The 24-year-old bruiser’s per 36-minute stats last season were 13.9 points and 9.7 rebounds on 52.4 percent shooting, according to Basketball Reference. He is known for his scrappy play, rebounding and ability to just find a way to get the ball in the basket. Last season, 81.1 percent of Blair’s shots came in the restricted area or painted non-RA for the Spurs and shot 57.3 percent in these areas. What this means is that Blair does most of his damage in the paint off put-backs or broken plays.

The major downside to Blair’s play is his defense. He may work his tail off on every play, but that’s often not enough when it comes to playing against seven footers in the NBA. Being about as tall as most small forwards, Blair struggles to hold his own against much taller opponents who can shoot over the top of him. Since Brandan Wright (6-9) is also undersized for his position, head coach Rick Carlisle will need to make sure his rotations have enough size on the floor or things could get ugly on defense.

As Mavs fans have grown to love about their own Wright, Blair has always been ready to play, not worrying about his role or how many minutes he gets. (With a coach like Carlisle, who doesn’t care about those things as well, that’s a good quality for a Mav.)

Just take last year’s NBA Playoffs. Due to Tiago Splitter‘s emergence as the starting center, Blair eventually fell almost completely out of Gregg Popovich‘s rotation. That’s why his minutes dropped from 21.3 two seasons ago to 14.0 last season. After only playing trash time in the first two games against the Los Angeles Lakers in the first round, Blair got 14 and 19 minutes in Game 3 and 4, scoring 13 points  in both games on 12-of-15 shooting. He also added 12 total boards.

Even though he didn’t receive consistent minutes during a run to the Finals after being the team’s main center early in his career, Blair didn’t show any sort of frustration or discontent. This team-first attitude is something any organization going in any direction wold be happy to have in the locker room. As Popovich mentioned when asked about Blair falling out of his rotation last season, “To his credit, DeJuan has been a true pro.”

With this signing, it seems that the Mavs have taken themselves out of the Greg Oden race or Oden told them that they were out of the race, so they moved on to Blair. Even if there are those out there that say the Mavs are still in the race, I don’t see Dallas as Oden’s likely destination. It will probably be the New Orleans Pelicans or Miami Heat—teams that can offer him money with no pressure or the chance to win now.

Unlike Oden, who hasn’t played an NBA game since 2009, Blair hasn’t missed a substantial amount of games yet. Oden’s ceiling may be higher than Blair’s, but Blair has a higher floor.

With a higher floor, Blair gives the Mavs a proven rebounder and competitor. For a team whose leading rebounder was their small forward (Shawn Marion) last season, rebounding was clearly an issue. Dallas had a rebounds per game differential of -3.7, which was third worst in the NBA. By bringing in Samuel Dalembert and Blair, the team should be more respectable on the boards.

Dallas management clearly missed out on all their “big fish” targets these past two seasons; however, they do deserve credit for their ability to fill out the roster while maneuvering around the cap line and put together pieces that make the Mavericks a potential playoff team. Mark Cuban and Donnie Nelson should be criticized for the “plan powder dry” approach but praised for finding economically-savvy answers to their roster problems. (The only exception this offseason is Jose Calderon, who was given too long of a contract.) On paper, they have their answers: pass-first point guard (Calderon), No. 2 scorer (Monta Ellis) and low-post defensive presence (Dalembert). And they didn’t go over the cap to fill these needs.

Now it’s just time to see these pieces fit together and give Dirk another shot at a postseason run.

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Mavericks Current Depth Chart

21 07 2013

bernard blocking ellis

With the recent re-signing of second-year center Bernard James after he cleared waivers, the Dallas Mavericks now have 13 of their 15 roster spots filled. Here’s where things currently stand:

 

PG — Jose Calderon, Gal Mekel, Shane Larkin

SG — Monta Ellis, Vince Carter, Wayne Ellington, Ricky Ledo

SF — Shawn Marion, Jae Crowder

PF — Dirk Nowitzki, Brandan Wright (pending)

C — Samuel Dalembert, Bernard James

 

Possibilities for the last two roster spots: Devin Harris (very likely), Leandro Barbosa, Greg Oden, D.J. Stephens, Drew Gooden, Tyrus Thomas, Jackie Carmichael, Ivan Johnson, Josh Akognon

 

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Mavs Finally Make A Move—Get Pure Point Guard

5 07 2013

They didn’t get Dwight. But the franchise got another foreign point guard with the first name Jose that is a fierce playmaker.

Calderon-MavsAfter attempting to bring him to town via trade last season, the Dallas Mavericks will sign Jose Calderon to a four year, $29 million contract, accoring to Adrian Wojnarowski of Yahoo! Sports. Once free agents can officially be signed on July 10, there will be a clearer picture as to the structure of his contract. (Some are questioning the duration of this contract for a soon-to-be 32 year old; however, due to the new CBA’s stretch provision, it’s not as bad as it sounds.)

Other than Chris Paul, who decided to re-sign with the Los Angeles Clippers, Calderon was the purest point guard available from the free agent market this offseason. The Spaniard has always been a great distributor and shooter while also being very efficient with the ball.

After being traded to the Detroit Pistons last season, Calderon put up fantastic numbers for a point guard—11.6 ppg, 6.6 apg, 52.7 FG%, 52.0 3P% and 89.3 FT%. And including his time with the Toronto Raptors, he led the League in 3-point field goal percentage (46.1%).

His most interest statistic, though, has to be his consistently high assist-to-turnover ratio. He ranked second in the NBA in 2010-11 (4.09), first in 2011-12 (4.50) and second in 2012-13 (4.11). Superstar CP3 has been the only player in the League with a better ratio the past three seasons. He may not be a flashy, high-rising, do-it-all guard that will light up the highlight reel…but he is certainly a great fit for a Mavericks’ team that had a tendency last year to allow turnovers to ruin games and turn many into blowouts. Dallas is getting a smart player that will work with Rick Carlisle to quickly learn his coaching methods and style of play.

Furthermore, this will make life much easier on Dirk Nowitzki as he now has a ball handler that won’t take long to understand who should be putting up the most shots (something last year’s squad just couldn’t figure out…yes, I’m looking at you Darren Collison and O.J. Mayo). Even though he won’t impress you with his athleticism, the guy knows how to be a floor general (see below).

Dirk works best with a guard that will take control of the offense and drive the team forward…there honestly isn’t a better free agency move for Dirk’s offense.
Calderon also gives rookie Shane Larkin a well-rounded mentor to learn the game from. They can both run the pick-and-roll with a center to be named along with the pick-and-pop with the Big German. Calderon is the first true vocal leader for the Mavs since Tyson Chandler was on the team; he will be ready to step in and work to win.

Dallas has had a good track record of bringing in point guards with high basketball IQs to run their offense. Steve Nash. Jason Kidd. He might not be as famous of a name but Calderon can be added to this list. Along with finding much more scoring (Vince Carter is currently the team’s second best offensive option), the next step for the Mavs is to get a rim protector to anchor this defense, especially with the signing of Calderon. Even though he has almost every skill you want from a point guard on the offensive end of the floor, Calderon lacks any sort of presence defensively, similar to the heavily-criticized Nash. Bringing in Andrew Bynum is a probable scenario, instead of Dwight Howard….

While being stuck in the middle of nothing and nowhere these past two seasons, Mark Cuban has played the waiting game for “big fish” to come to town as a No. 1 option for years to come. He has been working to clear enough cap space to sign a major player to a max contract to give these past few years a happy ending. Well, he missed on Deron Williams, he missed on Paul and he has now missed out on Howard. This move should remind you that Cuban is a good basketball businessman and does know how to make good signings—like making Calderon the point guard to build a team around.

I’m not excusing Cuban for swinging and whiffing on Howard after setting up a system in which he destroyed a championship team, decided to be bad (based on Mavs’ standards) and cleared space to bring a celebrity in…we can all agree it has failed. Real, alive people on a roster as assets have now shown to be much more valuable than simply cap space and more cap space…that’s a discussion for another time.

Right now, it’s time to move onward with “Plan B.” The other two Texas’ teams are clearly superior compared to anything going on in the Big D. Time to do some work, Mark.

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2013-2014 Mavs Contract Commitments: What’s Next?

25 06 2013

 

 

 

# - free agent for summer 2013
! - restricted free agent for summer 2013
() - amount free agent counts against the 2013-2014 cap until 
he is re-signed, renounced, or signs with another team

  Dirk Nowitzki       $22,720,000
  Shawn Marion         $9,320,000
  Brendan Haywood      $9,070,000  [amnestied, doesn't count 
                                    against cap]
  Vince Carter         $3,180,000  (if team picks up option)
  O.J. Mayo            $4,200,000  (if Mayo does not opt-out)
  Jared Cunningham     $1,243,080
  Jae Crowder            $789,000
 !Darren Collison     ($3,342,175  qualifying offer)
 !Rodrigue Beaubois   ($3,256,361  qualifying offer)
 #Chris Kaman       
 #Anthony Morrow     
 #Elton Brand    
 #Brandan Wright
 #Mike James
 #Bernard James
 #Josh Akognon     

 

 

As you can see from the contract commitments above, other than Dirk, Marion, Cunningham and Crowder (and the team is currently looking to trade Marion and get rid of that contract), the Dallas Mavericks could potentially look completely different from last year…something that has become the norm since they won the championship in 2011.

Once July 1 arrives and free agency has officially begun, Mark Cuban is going to first go after Dwight Howard and then go after Dwight Howard and finally go after Dwight Howard. (Chris Paul is going to re-sign with the Clippers…just forget about the possibility.) If things go as I expect them to, Howard will either give Lakertown another chance or, more likely, go to Houston in order to play with a rising James Harden rather than a declining Dirk.

After that happens, Cuban and General Manager Donnie Nelson MUST move forward with “PLAN B” and not “Plan Powder Dry” as they have done the past two summers. It’s time for Dirk to get another chance in the playoffs. No more one-year deals for deteriorating veterans and players that haven’t lived up to their potential. This team needs a spark—an actual NBA player that other teams would like to have on their team.

So, I see Monta Ellis and Andrew Bynum as “PLAN B.” With the market not being too interested in Ellis because of his inability to impact the game in more than one way (scoring), Mavs could snag him for three years at an affordable price. He could become a valuable scoring punch off the bench and serve a specific and necessary role. Dallas could also get Bynum on a one-year deal since every single person in the league is worried about a 7-footer coming off surgery on BOTH of his knees. Well, and his attitude is obviously a part of the gamble. But it’s a risk the Mavs can and need to take. He is potentially an 18pts-10rbs kind of guy—with healthy knees and healthy brains cells. At the right price, he’s the right move…even if J.J. Barea wouldn’t agree with me. Signing these two stars (not superstars) would allow Dallas to have the money, with the promised pay-cut from Dirk, in the summer of 2014 to sign one of the many elite players that will be available.

Andre Iguodala is also an intriguing player since he just exercised his early termination option with the Nuggets and will be an unrestricted free agent. Instead of Ellis, the Mavs could pair Iggy with Bynum for next year’s squad. Iguodala can be clumped with Shawn Marion in the group of wing players that don’t get enough credit for the impact they have on all aspects of the game. However, I see him taking less money to go play for a contender, which is something Dallas isn’t. Weird, right?

And then moving down the ladder, “PLAN C” consists of some almost-stars. The Mavs could go after Jose Calderon, Tony Allen, Brandon Jennings (restricted free agent), Nikola Pekovic, Greg Oden (stop laughing), Al Jefferson, Tyreke Evans (RFA) or Jarrett Jack. It just depends on the price and if the team picks up someone from a plan higher in the alphabet.

In the end, though, I have no idea what Cuban is going to do. During his time in the Big D, he has been known to have ideas up his sleeves no one—including the team’s beat writers and the NBA “breaking news” journalists—saw coming. He finds ways to convince players to come to town and owners to make moves that other teams’ managements wouldn’t dream of attempting.

So, let’s sit back uneasily yet again and watch this 2013 summer of free agency unfold. And hopefully, Cuban can fold up his sleeves with something big to show.

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Rudy Gay the Raptor

30 01 2013
Rudy Gay Raptors

Picture provided by @jose3030

 

Picture this. It will soon be reality.

The Memphis Grizzlies and Toronto Raptors have come to an agreement to send star swingman Rudy Gay to Canada, according to ESPN.com’s Marc Stein. Toronto’s Ed Davis will be shipped to Memphis and Jose Calderon will move to an undetermined third team.

As of now, the Detroit Pistons look to be the most likely candidate, a team that has been interested in the Spanish point guard since the beginning of the season. The Pistons have two small forwards – Tayshaun Prince and Corey Maggette – that could entice the Grizzlies since they need a cheaper option to replace Gay in the rotation.

Sitting at 16-29 and 5 1/2 games out of the eighth spot in the Eastern Conference, this deal could give the Raptors a fighting chance to squeeze into the playoffs – if Kyle Lowry can get back to one hundred percent.

As for the Grizzlies, they might be less potent offensively, but they certainly look to be in a better economic position moving forward while still having their core consisting of Mike Conley Jr., Zach Randolph and Marc Gasol.

 

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2012 NBA Free Agency: Day 1

2 07 2012

 

This is a list of NBA contract agreements and rumors that I have put together after reading what many reputable journalists (mainly Marc Stein, Chad Ford, Chris Broussard, Adrian Wojnarowski, Marc J Spears or their sources) have reported throughout the first day of free agency. July 11 is the first day new players can actually sign contracts agreed upon for the 2012-2013 season.

 

 

 

 

Deron Williams:  Honestly, there are more “sources” and “people close to the situation” in regard to D-Will than Dwight Howard’s demands from the Magic. Here’s the thing: Deron Williams has not made a decision yet. That’s the information you can trust. Williams has shown he’s his own man, and when he says he will visit with the Dallas Mavericks and Brooklyn Nets on Monday and then make a decision, that’s what he will do. If you’re expecting to find a leak to a decision before a player makes his official statement, you’ll need to look toward another superstar who forced one of his coaches to be fired (Oh Dwight…).

 

Joe Johnson:  This one’s a little tricky. Even though it is clear that the Brooklyn Nets and Atlanta Hawks are attempting to move Johnson out of Georgia, how they will exactly do this is still up in the air. Even though the six-time All-Star is obviously overpaid as he is finishing up the last year of his 6-year, $119 million contract, he still has put up 18 or more points the last seven seasons and can score in isolation. The Hawks deserve quality pieces (or simply several expiring contracts) in return. The problem? The Nets don’t have attractive players, both on the court and on the paper. Furthermore, Brooklyn is struggling to give up their one somewhat decent piece that the Hawks desire – 23-year-old MarShon Brooks. The most recent story claims the Nets have offered the Hawks Jordan Farmar, Johan Petro, Anthony Morrow, Jordan Williams, DeShawn Stevenson (via sign-and-trade) and a future first-round pick just for Johnson. That would leave Brooklyn with four players on their roster – Johnson, Brooks, Gerald Wallace, and Ilkan Karaman. As is the case with most deals this off-season, this move will rely heavily on Williams’s decision he will soon be making.

 

Gerald Wallace:  Well, even though General Manager Billy King has to figure out how to put together the contracts of Deron Williams, Dwight Howard and possibly Joe Johnson, there’s one man that he knows he will be paying and knows will be crashing down the lane in the Northeast. The Brooklyn Nets and Wallace have agreed on a 4-years, $40 million deal for the slasher. Even though this signing needed to happen so King would not regret everything he has given up for this almost All-Star (but not), it could hurt his chances of bringing in higher level players if Williams decides to stay with his organization.

 

Omer Asik:  His first two seasons may not impress any “numbers crunchers” with 2.9 points and 4.4 rebounds; however, the restricted free agent played with a high level of energy for every single one of his 13.2 minutes he averaged on the floor. The ever-changing Houston Rockets roster might soon have the Turkish 7-footer on their squad after verbally agreeing to a three-year, $25.1 million contract. This deal is done. If the Chicago Bulls have any common sense (which they do), they will not match this extremely lucrative deal for a offensively handicapped big man.

 

Ray Allen:  He might be on the downhill of his career, but don’t let that fool you: this man with the quick release will still have a major impact on the game. His many suitors prove this. The Boston Celtics, Miami Heat, Memphis Grizzlies, Atlanta Hawks, Dallas Mavericks, Los Angeles Clippers and Brooklyn Nets all have reached out to the all-time 3-point scoring leader to convince him to join their winning squad (or in the Nets’ case, potentially winning squad). Whichever team ends up enticing Allen the most will be getting a player that can fit in perfectly with an already established system. Expect him to be a vital contributor wherever he lands next season.

 

Roy Hibbert:  After a breakout season in becoming an All-Star for the first time in his four-year career, Hibbert established himself as one of the very few centers in the league that can legitimately hold his own offensively and defensively. Now, he will soon bring in a huge paycheck because of this ability. The Portland Trail Blazers offered the former Georgetown Hoya the maximum amount he can receive – four years, $58 million. Even though the unrestricted free agent has value with the dearth of commanding big men, the Indiana Pacers will need to think long and hard if they want to match this grand offer.

 

Eric Gordon:  The New Orleans Hornets just drafted the No. 1 overall pick (Anthony Davis) and No. 10 pick (Austin Rivers), setting themselves up with a solid two-man game; however adding the 23-year-old that was the main counterpart to the Chris Paul deal to this duo would take them to another level. Gordon was only able to play nine games last year because he aggravated a pre-existing knee injury. The previous season, though, he averaged 22.3 points in the shadow of super superstar Blake Griffin. The Hornets can match any offer sheet signed by the unrestricted free agent and the teams looking to make an offer include the Indiana Pacers, Houston Rockets, and Phoenix Suns along with the Dallas Mavericks and Charlotte Bobcats, who are at the bottom of the totem pole. This 4-year pro that has a knack for getting to the free throw line has may not be the focus of many NBA offseason storylines. Don’t let this fool you – this kid can play. He is the top shooting guard in this year’s free agency and will most likely earn every penny of his inevitable max contract.

 

Lavoy Allen:  Last year’s postseason allowed the entire nation to see the impact this one-year pro can have on the game without stuffing the stat sheets. He still hit double-digits in scoring three times and grabbed six or more rebounds four times against the Boston Celtics in the Eastern Conference Semifinals. His energy is invaluable. Well, he has decided to stay with the Philadelphia 76ers on a two-year, $6 million contract extension even though the Sixers wanted a four-year commitment. Head coach Doug Collins has constantly praised Allen’s relentless attitude on the court and will be happy to have him back on his squad.

 

Josh Howard:  The man that contributed to the fallout of the Devin Harris/Avery Johnson era in Dallas might be coming back for some redemption. Along with grabbing the attention of the Dallas Mavericks, the 9-year pro might see offers from the Utah Jazz, Los Angeles Lakers, Brooklyn Nets, San Antonio Spurs and Boston Celtics. Howard had flashes where the one-time All-Star looked to be inching closer to his former self but it never really became a consistent level of play. If he could produce anywhere close to the 15-20 points he gave the Mavs for four straight seasons, he could be a financially sound pick-up for any type of team. That possibility, though, looks to be very slim.

 

Steve Nash:  Staying in Phoenix doesn’t seem likely for the 16-year pro. Even though he has a lot of miles on his career, he is coming off an efficient season in which he shot 53.2 percent from the field – the best percentage of any point guard that year by far – while still averaging a double-double (12.5 points, 10.7 assists). Even though the Toronto Raptors, New York Knicks, New Jersey Nets, and Dallas Mavericks have all shown interest, the Raptors are the only one with a concrete offer. They put a three-year, $36 million contract on the table. However, the Knicks are also planning to offer a sign-and-trade that includes Landry Fields in order to bring the passing wizard to Madison Square Garden. Nash knows the Mavs’ main concern revolves solely around Deron Williams and will wait to see how that situation pans out before making a decision. Since Magic Johnson retired, no player has made his teammates better like Nash has throughout his career. Yes, he might be 38, but he can still have this paramount impact.

 

Jose Calderon:  If the Los Angeles Lakers find a way to hold onto Pau Gasol, which might be easier than it seems since they have attempted and failed to trade him away more than the Suns attempted to get rid A’mare Stoudemire, Jose Calderon could be coming to Hollywood land if the Toronto Raptors amnesty his contract to create salary-cap space for Nash. Being in Toronto for his entire seven-year career, Calderon has not received much national attention. Yet, he has put together a solid career so far by averaging at least 10 points and eight assists three of the past five seasons. Also, you can always count on a man that has shot 87.5 percent from the line for his career. If he does in fact go to L.A., as long as expectations don’t rise too high, he will be effective at the point and much more dependable than Ramon Sessions.

 

Brandon Roy:  Retired one day, unrestricted free agent the next. After calling it quits at the end of the 2010-2011 season due to serious knee problems, Roy has decided to give the NBA another shot after receiving the same procedure as Kobe, who has continually discussed how amazing this operation has made his knees feel. Roy has reported that he will only be joining the Chicago Bulls, Dallas Mavericks, Indiana Pacers, Minnesota Timberwolves or Golden State Warriors. With the low financial cost that will go right along with Roy, the risk to sign him is extremely low. If this knee surgery turns out to have turned a corner for Roy, one contending team will have a back-up point guard able to hold his own with any other starting guards. If he fails to completely come back and can’t find his touch, his new team can let him go once his short contract ends.

 

Marcus Camby:  He’s 38 and still attracting NBA teams his way. Why? The ever-so-talked-about “intangibles” comes in a Camby man package everywhere he goes. Why else would six teams be interested in a veteran that averaged career lows in points (3.8)? The unrestricted free agent has made a list consisting of the Miami Heat, San Antonio Spurs, New York Knicks, Dallas Mavericks, Boston Celtics and Houston Rockets. Since the Knicks and Rockets are included in this group, it is difficult to figure out what Camby is looking for in a team. No matter his factors, he will be an excellent veteran presence on and off the court.

 

Kyle Lowry:  The Houston Rockets don’t envision this point guard being a part of the new future that will soon begin for this franchise and Lowry knows it. He has asked the Rockets to remove him from the team as long as unrestricted free agent Goran Dragic remains on the team – which they most likely will. They have already begun talking with the Toronto Raptors and Orlando Magic as possible takers. However, don’t be surprised if the Rockets suddenly change their tune if Dragic ends up going elsewhere. Lowry averaged 14.3 points, 6.6 assists, 4.5 rebounds and 1.6 steals during last season, and as these numbers show, he brought superior diversity to his Houston team. Even though he only stands six feet off the ground, he makes up for it with his pure strength and quickness – a deadly combination. He will take his game to another level next season.

 

Jamal Crawford:  Even though he may be shooter-happy, this man knows how to put the ball in the basket. A lot. The Los Angeles ClippersBoston CelticsMinnesota TimberwolvesPhoenix SunsPhiladelphia 76ers and Indiana Pacers quickly became interested in the one-dimensional swingman right when free agency began. The Clippers look to be closest to finalizing a contract. Even though he has a tendency to play even better in crunch time, it’s always risky bringing in Crawford since his style of basketball (little passing, little rebounding, little defense, too much shooting) will only fit in with certain coaches and certain teams.

 

Andre Miller:  After becoming a pure sixth man for the first time in his career last season, Miller has decided to keep this role. He has agreed to re-sign with the Denver Nuggets and will most likely continue to mentor budding point guard Ty Lawson. Miller might not the most athletic, most savvy, most fast-paced guard you can find out there, but this veteran certainly brings an attitude and grit every winning team needs that he has possessed his for 13 years in the NBA.

 

Jason Terry:  It seems as though the JET has to be playing in the Big D or else things just don’t seem right; however, as is the case with every Mav not named Dirk Nowitzki, there is no guarantee Dallas will offer him a contract worth agreeing upon. Along with the Dallas Mavericks, he has already sparked the interest of the Boston Celtics (he might be Ray Allen’s replacement), Memphis Grizzlies, Los Angeles Clippers, and Phoenix Suns. Yes, he might have had his worst season in eight years, but that is still an average of 15.1 points and plenty of clutch, 4th quarter buckets. Don’t sleep on this unrestricted free agent because he will still take the crucial shot on any stage in any city.

 

 

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