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NBA PM: John Wall Enters MVP Conversation

John Wall is dominating this season and emerging as a legitimate Most Valuable Player candidate.

Alex Kennedy



Wall Has Entered the MVP Conversation

It’s hard to believe now, but back when John Wall signed a five-year, $80 million extension with the Washington Wizards in July of 2013, there were some critics who felt like he wasn’t worth that kind of investment.

NBA agent David Falk, who represented Michael Jordan, was the most vocal detractor. When asked about Wall, he told The Washington Post that the Wizards should “trade him and get rid of him,” that he “will never be as good as Kyrie Irving was in his first week in the NBA” and that “he’s a big tease [who] doesn’t have a good enough feel for the game to be an elite player.”

Falk’s rant was harsh even at that time, but the fact that it sounds so ridiculous today is a testament to how much Wall has improved over the last year and a half. Now, at 24 years old, Wall is clearly one of the NBA’s best point guards and his critics have been silenced (or turned into believers, in the case of Stan Van Gundy).

These days, his $14,746,000 salary is a bargain, especially with contracts about to increase significantly due to the NBA’s new television deal. Wall is just the 26th-highest paid player in the NBA this season, behind plenty of players who are less productive than him. To compare his contract to some recently inked deals, consider that his salary is virtually identical to Gordon Hayward’s and Chandler Parsons’, who just went through free agency this past summer.

JohnWallInsideOnly1Not only has Wall become an elite point guard in 2014, he has emerged as a legitimate candidate for the Most Valuable Player award this year. Wall is averaging 17.8 points, 10.6 assists, 4.8 rebounds and 2.2 steals this season. And over the last two weeks, Wall has taken his game to another level, averaging 19.6 points, 15.1 assists, 6.3 rebounds, 2.1 steals and 1.6 blocks while shooting 48.2 percent from the field.

It’s no coincidence that the Wizards have won nine of their last 10 games and have climbed to the second seed in the Eastern Conference with an 18-6 record.

Take an even closer look at the numbers and you’ll see just how much of an impact Wall is having on each game. This season, he ranks first in points created off of assists per game (24.5), first in total assists (238), second in assists per game (10.3), first in assist percentage (46.4 percent), first in assists that lead to free throws per game (1.3), second in secondary assists (AKA hockey assists) per game (2.1), second in steals per game (2.2) and fifth in defensive win shares (1.5).

“It’s probably the best I’ve played since I’ve been in the NBA,” Wall said. “My confidence and the way I’m playing is totally different from what it was my first two years when I was here. It’s just [from] a lot of hard work and dedication, the fans and the organization sticking behind me and letting me develop as a young player.”

Perhaps the biggest improvement that Wall has made this season is his defense. In addition to being one of the league’s best facilitators, Wall is putting a lot of effort into becoming a lockdown player and, as a result, has become a two-way monster. This is a big reason that Washington has the fifth-best defense in the NBA (allowing just 98.9 points per 100 possessions).

“Defense is the thing I’m most proud of what he’s done up until this point… John has been leading us in that department,” Wizards head coach Randy Wittman said. “I tell you guys all the time, it trickles down. When John is engaged defensively, it just kind of filters right on down. As a defense, you see John, he is always picking the ball up. John starts our defense.”

“When we play defense first and don’t worry about offense we’re a pretty good team,” Wall said. “When we don’t turn the ball over a lot, have more assists than turnovers and we keep teams under 100 points, we can’t lose that way and that’s the way we have to keep playing… I think this season we know we’re a defensive-minded team and don’t have a lot of turnovers. When we put pressure on guys and get guys not to run their offense, it makes them do things they don’t want to do. I think that’s the difference from last year to this season.”

“He’s a freak athletically,” Los Angeles Clippers head coach Doc Rivers said of Wall. “I thought in the past it was only on the offensive end and now he’s a two-way player and that makes him a heck of a basketball player. I’m kind of happy for him.”

Wall’s teammates have been blown away by his excellent play this season.

“John’s truly amazing,” Gortat said. “He kind of backed what I posted on Twitter [awhile] ago. He is definitely the top point guard in the league right now. He is playing tremendous basketball. His finishes around the rim are crazy, but he is capable of doing that. As a team, we just play better every time he is leading the right way. He is not taking crazy shots. He is delivering the ball to the right person and we just try to knock down shots. … John’s outstanding and doing beast stuff. The stuff he’s being doing the last 10 to 15 games is great.”

“I am just the recipient of playing with one of the best point guards in the NBA in John Wall,” Rasual Butler said when asked about his resurgence this season. “He does a great job reading defenses and manipulating defenses.”

However, Wall downplays his contributions and points to his teammates for making him look good. This isn’t a huge surprise, as Wall is an outstanding teammate and he has really stepped up as a leader for the Wizards this year as well.

“Give a lot of credit to my teammates,” Wall said. “Those guys are setting screens and getting me open and when I’m pushing the ball and teams are collapsing on me, those guys are getting to open spots and knocking down the shots.”

One thing that significantly helped Wall’s game was slowing down. Earlier in his career, he was often the fastest player on the court, but would sometimes be reckless and out of control. He was almost too fast for his own good. Many young players deal with this problem and then the game slows down for them, which is exactly what has happened for Wall over the last year.

“Slowing down, I can read everything,” Wall said. “I’m picking and choosing people at my mercy. I’m picking and choosing what I want to do at times and not letting anybody speed me up and just reading what the defense is giving me and what my coaches call at the same time.”

The scariest thing about Wall’s growth as a player is that his best basketball is likely still ahead of him. The 24-year-old is starting to realize his full potential, but he’s not there yet, which is a terrifying thought for the rest of the league.

“I think he still has his best ahead of him,” Wittman said. “I want him to keep driving. He’s really been understanding that there’s nothing to rest on here. We have a chance, and he has an opportunity from a leadership standpoint to continue to push this team. I want him to continue that, I don’t want him to take his foot off the pedal and be satisfied. He won Player of the Week, and he deserved to win Player of the Week. I told him, ‘That’s no big deal, you deserve it. There’s nothing surprising here, let’s just keep doing it. Keep playing the way you’re playing, keep doing what you’re doing, understanding when you have to get aggressive and when you have to get other people involved.’”

With LeBron James adjusting to a new situation in Cleveland and Kevin Durant missing the start of the season due to injury, this year’s MVP race is wide open. Wall is right there in the mix, along with Golden State Warriors point guard Stephen Curry, Memphis Grizzlies center Marc Gasol, Oklahoma City Thunder point guard Russell Westbrook, Houston Rockets shooting guard James Harden and Toronto Raptors point guard Kyle Lowry among others.

If Wall can continue to play at this level throughout the remainder of the season and keep Washington atop the East, he’ll certainly get some MVP consideration.

Pistons Wanted Teague, Korver for Monroe

Greg Monroe had a strange offseason as a restricted free agent, and ultimately re-signed with the Detroit Pistons on the one-year qualifying offer so he could be an unrestricted free agent next summer.

To get an idea of which teams could be interested in Monroe next summer, consider that the Atlanta Hawks and Portland Trail Blazers pursued the big man last offseason and even tried to trade for him at one point, according to Vincent Goodwill of The Detroit News.

When the Pistons and Hawks started discussing a potential Monroe trade, Detroit asked Atlanta for Jeff Teague and Kyle Korver in return.

Not surprisingly, “the Hawks balked — perhaps with knowing Monroe could walk to them the summer of 2015, right into their cap space without having to part with valuable assets,” writes Goodwill.

Monroe has a no-trade clause, but some reports have indicated that he’d like to get out of Detroit prior to the Feb. 19 trade deadline so he would be willing to waive his clause and accept a deal. His camp has shot that down, though, saying he wants to finish the season in Detroit.

The Pistons and Monroe are definitely worth keeping an eye on over the next two months, and don’t be surprised if plenty of trade rumors surface between now and then. If Detroit knows that Monroe’s exit is inevitable, trading him now to get something back in return is likely the better move for them.

Alex Kennedy is the Managing Editor of Basketball Insiders and this is his 10th season covering the NBA. He is a member of the Professional Basketball Writers Association.




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NBA Daily: Are Stephen Curry, Draymond Green Enough To Keep Warriors Afloat?

Steph Curry and Draymond Green are one of the NBA’s most accomplished duos ever. Still, they might not be good enough to take the rebuilt Warriors back to the playoffs, says Jack Winter.

Jack Winter



Advanced statistics, maybe even more than the gleam of multiple championship rings and Larry O’Brien trophies, suggest that Stephen Curry and Draymond Green are among the NBA’s most dominant pair of teammates ever.

The Warriors won three championships from 2014-15 to 2018-19. They played in the NBA Finals every June, and combined to win 322 regular season games – by far the most in league history over any five-year span. Even that all-time level of success still doesn’t quite portray just how close Golden State was to winning a mind-bending five straight titles. Luck always affects the championship picture, but the Warriors – with Green’s one-game suspension midway through the 2016 Finals and separate injuries to Kevin Durant and Klay Thompson last spring – were almost the last team standing for a half-decade running regardless.

Curry and Green, certainly before Durant arrived and even for the past three seasons, were the driving forces behind Golden State’s dynasty. Everything the Warriors did on both ends stemmed from the singular influence provided by the most imminently-threatening shooter of all time and a defensive chameleon the likes of which the league had never seen. Steve Kerr deserves immense credit for the implementation and execution of his team’s ballyhooed two-way concepts, but he’s the first to acknowledge that its unique style of play was built on the backs of Curry and Green.

The same will hold true in 2019-20. The Warriors, in fact, are poised to ask more of Curry and Green this season than ever, a development the numbers indicate should lead to sustained success despite a re-made, underwhelming roster that won’t include Thompson until March at the absolute earliest, if he comes back at all.

Curry and Green posted a +15.2 net rating last season, the league’s third-best mark behind duos that included each of them and Durant. They had the 12th-best net rating in 2017-18, when Curry missed 31 games with an ankle injury, and ranked top-eight in that regard during each of the previous three seasons. No other tandem in basketball boasts a higher average net rating since 2014-15 than Curry and Green’s +16.5.

Obviously, Curry and Green don’t account for that unparalleled level of on-court success all by themselves. Duos including Durant, Thompson, Andre Iguodala, and even Zaza Pachulia and Andrew Bogut, plus one of Curry or Green, also count among the league’s best in recent seasons. The Warriors’ dominance, unsurprisingly, rippled throughout the roster.

The problem is that it won’t in 2019-20. Golden State doesn’t have superlative high-end talent anymore, at least until Thompson is back to full-strength, and more importantly, sorely lacks the “Strength In Numbers” that defined its first title team and propelled them to 73 wins.

Curry, Green and D’Angelo Russell are the only consensus starter-level players on the roster. We’re high on Kevon Looney, especially now that he’s planning to shoot threes on a consistent basis, but there’s understandable debate about his value. The Warriors are hopeful Willie Cauley-Stein, abandoned by the Sacramento Kings, will thrive in a more defined role. Glenn Robinson III is the Warriors’ fifth starter, but it’s unclear, entering his sixth season with his fifth different team, what abject positive he brings to the floor. It’s remiss for a team to count on the availability of Alec Burks. Golden State took a training-camp flier on Marquese Chriss, and now he’s a meaningful member of the rotation. Jordan Poole has impressed with his scoring instincts and Eric Paschall has solid defensive tools, but expecting any rookie to meaningfully contribute, especially those drafted outside the lottery, is likely to end in disappointment.

No other team with legitimate playoff aspirations has a less proven, to put it politely, supporting cast than the Warriors. Complicating matters is that Kerr no longer has the personnel needed to employ his longtime systems on both sides of the ball. Golden State has little roster continuity and, without continuity of its scheme, too, has little more to fall back on other than the presence of Curry and Green.

Offensively, that equation will almost undoubtedly still add up to a top-10 unit. Curry makes the game that much easier for his teammates and, unleashed again as his team’s clear alpha dog, could put up big enough numbers to become just the ninth player ever to win a third MVP. Another dynamic ball-screen operator like Russell will make the game easier on Curry, too, and at least somewhat narrow the inevitable gulf between the Warriors’ effectiveness when the latter is on the court compared to when he’s on the bench.

It’s the other end of the floor that could doom Golden State. Green was playing more than 20 pounds overweight for most of last season, but it’s still instructive to remember that the Warriors finished 11th in defensive rating, tied for their worst showing in the Kerr era. Without switch-proof defenders like Durant, Thompson, Iguodala, Shaun Livingston and Jordan Bell, just what type of defense will Kerr and highly-respected coordinator Ron Adams implement?

That question may not be as pertinent to the Warriors’ ability to get stops as to how Green functions in his team’s new system. There’s no help defender in basketball smarter or more impactful than Green; he routinely makes offenses react to him rather than the other way around. But much of his value is derived from Green’s ability to guard all five players on the floor in isolation situations. With Golden State likely to play a more traditional brand of defense, far lighter on switching until late in the shot clock, just how large can Green’s influence loom?

Another factor that lowers the Warriors’ floor: age. Curry is already 31, and Green turns 30 in March. Both have played into June each of the last five seasons, and Golden State has long prioritized the big picture relating to rest. Curry and Green should be due for a decrease in playing time at this stage of their careers. Instead, even if they don’t see additional minutes, every possession during the regular season will prove a bit more onerous than those in recent years, as Curry and Green are tasked with almost single-handedly propping up the Warriors on offense and defense, respectively.

Of course, Golden State, whose flexibility is limited by the hard cap, has re-adjusted expectations for 2019-20. It’s no longer championship or bust in the Bay, and won’t be even if Thompson is able to return in time for a postseason run.

But just because the stakes have changed doesn’t mean missing the playoffs in perhaps the most competitive Western Conference ever will be an acceptable outcome. The deeper you dig into the Warriors’ potential strengths and weaknesses, the clearer it becomes that Curry and Green, despite so many years of historic success, may not be enough to take them there.

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High-Performance Mindfulness: Solving Ben Simmons’ Shot

Jake Rauchbach provides alternative Integrated Player Development solutions in the case that Ben Simmons continues to experience chronic shooting issues.

Jake Rauchbach



Ben Simmons made his first career three-point shot during an Oct. 8 preseason game in Philadelphia versus the Guangzhou Long-Lions of the Chinese Basketball League. Sixers fans are now waiting in anticipation to see if Simmons emerges as a consistent shotmaker.

The made three-pointer, combined with offseason footage showing his ability to consistently knock down perimeter shots, could be signs that shooting efficiency improvement is imminent for Simmons.

Predicting whether or not Simmons improves his shotmaking ability this season is not our aim. However, providing leading-edge player development solutions if Simmons’ improvement is not a smooth line upwards, is.

In this piece, we will also examine common underlying causes for players who have experienced chronic shooting issues. Before we can understand these issues, we must first take a look at the components that make up a player’s shot.

The Layers to Shooting Efficiency

When improving shooting consistency over a period of time, there are several levels to the player’s jump shot that should be considered.

The Physical: Form and structure is the outward compilation of a player’s inner dynamics. On-court shot repetition is requisite for engraining new subconscious behavior, such as muscle memory of an effective shot. When a player’s form changes from shot-to-shot, or if there is an inconsistent percentage, more often than not, there are deeper issues at play.

The Mental: Mental interferences can affect form and consistency. For example, the thoughts and memories from chronically bad shooting performances can linger within a player’s psyche if not specifically addressed.

Negatively charged thoughts from a 0-for-11 game in high school can still be adversely affecting the veteran professional player. These blocks can affect focus, confidence, form and consistency.

Generally, these barriers to success are stored on the subconscious level of the mind.

The Emotional: Emotional blocks, such as embarrassment and frustration from bad misses, can lead to inconsistency and vacillation in shooting form. Players often carry around past emotional experiences. If left unchecked, they can throw off something as refined as a shooting motion. For Simmons, a big part of why he has been so hesitant is that he still may hold subconscious barriers such as these within the deep psyche.

The Energetic: The Energetic or Quantum level is the deepest aspect of the player. Often, the underlying cause of any shooting efficiency can be tracked back to here. A lack of flow in the physical body, mind or emotional body, can be detrimental to a player’s shooting motion and efficiency. Background information on this can be found here.

The Underlying Cause of Chronic Shooting Issues

Very rarely does the underlying cause lie in the player’s shooting mechanics.

Ineffectual mechanics and shooting inefficiency almost always map back to the DEEP psyche. The subconscious mind, also known as muscle memory, can hold performance inhibiting mental, emotional and energetic blocks from past on and off-court experience.

This is especially true for players like Simmons, who go through a season or more of chronic shooting issues. Mental and emotional elements, like fear, self-doubt and hesitancy can do a number on a player’s psyche.

Even in situations where they may not mean to, players are always building habits on the physical, mental, emotional and energetic levels. Habits that are built through shooting struggles can remain with the player for years.

If you have been following this column, we have talked extensively about Nick Anderson’s struggles. This example can provide context. In regards to Simmons, the same subconscious dynamic could be at play.

The Rub

Attacking chronic shooting issues solely from the physical repetition side can produce mixed results. A one-sided approach like this can overlook the psychosomatic issues that are underlying the player’s shaky shooting performance.

Taking a look at Simmons’ summertime footage, and preseason three-point make, it looks as if his shooting mechanics are fluid and in rhythm.

(Courtesy: Synergy Sports)

Comparing this to his three-point attempts taken within the flow of the 76ers offense during the 2018-2019 season, it appears as if Simmons is taking steps forward.

(Courtesy: Synergy Sports)

However, it is important to not confuse initial progress with permanent improvement. For Simmons, there could be psychosomatic hurdles at play, which if left unresolved could hinder his sustained improvement in the shooting department.

The Integrated Player Development Approach

There is the chance that the 76ers point man could be off to the races with his shooting percentage improvement.

In the case that he is not, tweaking his current player development process to address the inevitable volatility from the mental and emotional side could work to stabilize his shooting efficiency.

Integrated Player Development combining on-court skill work with Energy Psychology implemented early, often and continuously throughout the season provides the highest probability to do this.

Off-court High-Performance Mindfulness sessions, in-game refocusing techniques and on-court skill development could be most effective in doing this.

To learn more about High-Performance Mindfulness and Integrated Player Development methods, click here.

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NBA Daily: Who Will Be King Of LA?

With the NBA season upon us, Jordan Hicks takes a look at the two favorites to win it all – who both happen to hail from the City of Angels – and points out why a certain team could end up on top.

Jordan Hicks



As we all know, since the Lakers lost last night, they are overrated, don’t have nearly enough shooting and are overall an ugly fit on the court. If the Lakers would’ve won, they’d be the front-runners for a ring, gel perfectly and could score from anywhere on the court. The best part of the NBA is that it’s a marathon – not a sprint. Sure, all 82 games matter, but it’s not very likely that a single regular-season game holds much of anything come playoff time.

What we are going to explore in this article will be a look into who really has what it takes to be the top-dog out of Los Angeles this season. Both teams are considered to be top-three finishers in most people’s rankings, but who has a better chance of getting a higher-seed, making it further in the playoffs and – in the end – hoisting the Larry O’Brien?

Let’s first take a look at some of the predictions featuring these teams that stem from Basketball Insider’s yearly NBA Predictions article (found here) and break them down, starting with the Lakers.

The Los Angeles Lakers will not be a top-four seed in the Western Conference

At first glance, this take seems off. The Lakers have LeBron James and Anthony Davis – how could they finish anything other than the top two? But when you dig into the facts, it seems plausible.

LeBron’s last season in Cleveland ended as the fourth seed. The year prior – although they were the best team out East – they still nabbed just the second seed.

Anthony Davis has never finished higher than a sixth seed and only ever helped New Orleans to the playoffs twice since being drafted in 2012.

Combining Davis and James certainly improve the chances of the Lakers getting a higher seed in the playoffs, no one will argue that, but things are different this time around, too. LeBron is a year older. He and Davis have yet to play any official basketball together. And, most importantly, they are in the Western Conference. Yes, the same conference where non-playoff teams would be a top-four seed in the East.

LeBron’s wake-up call in the West was missing the playoffs for the first time since his second season. Yes, he missed a chunk of the season due to injury, but they still lost enough key games with him on the floor to not use it as an outright excuse.

Is this is a hot take? It should be considered lukewarm at best. The Lakers have enough talent to finish as a top-four seed, but there’s a real chance they won’t. They’ll be directly competing with the Clippers, Rockets, Jazz, Nuggets, and Trail Blazers for home court in round one, and I don’t think anyone apart from LeBron superfans will be surprised if they fall to a fifth-or-worse seed come playoff time.

Despite the eventual whispers about Frank Vogel’s job security, he will end the season as head coach of the Lakers

This one is interesting. Vogel was not the sexy name coach that many had envisioned when he was selected to head the Lakers. He had success early on in his career, leading Indiana to back-to-back conference finals appearances, but was most recently coaching Orlando to just 25 wins in the 2017-18 season. To say he was the Lakers’ first choice is laughable, but he wasn’t a horrible hire considering who was available.

Yes, there may be whispers of him being fired if they get off to a slow start, but the Lakers have too much talent to assume Vogel won’t make it until at least the offseason before they consider letting him go. Then, maybe the dream of every NBA Twitter user will come true and the Lakers will hire Magic Johnson as the head coach for the 2020-21 season. No? Yeah, that definitely won’t happen.

Now, moving on to the Clippers.

Los Angeles Clippers – NBA Champions

Clippers over the Philadelphia 76ers seems to be the consensus when it comes to the ending of the season. And how can you see it another way? On one hand, we can’t keep expecting LeBron to turn in these super-human performances. One of the few players who kept up exceptional play deep into his career was Karl Malone, but even he started playing professionally after multiple years of college ball. LeBron came straight from high school. The man has literal MILES on his body.

On the other hand, the Clippers are downright good. The team is largely the same from last season where they won two games on the road against a healthy Warriors team that included Kevin Durant. Add to that roster one Paul George and one Kawhi Leonard – those are *pretty* solid additions. The Lakers may have added AD, but they had to gut the core of their roster to do so. The Clippers didn’t lose all that much if we are being honest. Danilo Gallinari is nice, but not essential, and Shai Gilgeous-Alexander will be really solid one day, but he wasn’t necessarily moving the needle. Even better, the Clippers held on to the most valuable rookie on their roster last season in Landry Shamet. He shot 45 percent from three last season after being dealt to the Clippers!

The Lakers will be good, no doubt. But the Clippers just might be better. And that will be enough to get them to and past The Finals as champions.

Andre Iguodala will be traded – but not to the Lakers or Clippers

This seems very realistic. Iguodala will likely be on the move. He won’t want to play for the Grizzles and in turn, Memphis will gladly accept any asset that Iguodala returns, but it’s just doubtful that either Los Angeles team will have the best offer.

Virtually every other team in the West will have someone or something that exceeds what the Lakers or Clippers can offer, so neither franchise will be able to net the veteran forward for some significant playoff help.

Whose roster is better?

The Clippers have the superior head coach in Doc Rivers, superior duo (very slightly) in Kawhi Leonard and Paul George and the superior role players in Montrezl Harrell, Landry Shamet, Lou Williams, and Patrick Beverley, to name a few. It wouldn’t be out of pocket to say that both LeBron James and Anthony Davis are individually better than both Leonard and George.

What this means is that the George-Leonard duo meshes better. In that, you have two elite defenders, as well as two incredibly talented shooters and playmakers. They are both long and athletic, and both have the ability to change the flow of the game at almost every level. LeBron and AD may be objectively better players, but no matter how well they play together, it likely won’t be on the same field as PG and the newly-dubbed “Terminator.”

The last few paragraphs make it seem like the Clippers are hands-down better than the Lakers, but that just isn’t the case. If LeBron can get back to the same form he had during the 2017-18 playoff run, the Lakers will be scary good. Davis is still young and should be plenty healthy with his lack of play last season. The same goes for LeBron. If those two can find a groove, there isn’t a single team in the NBA with a duo that is defensively skilled enough to stop them. The Lakers’ defense will certainly be called into questions at times, but both JaVale McGee and AD are ample enough rim protectors to keep it from becoming too much of an issue.

Another factor that may push the Lakers past the Clippers is the injury issues that could end up haunting the red and blue brand. George will miss the first 10-plus games recovering from dual shoulder surgery. Kawhi, on the other hand, has quite a history of random injuries and more-than-normal load management DNPs. If they lose key games due to inactive players, it could really mess up their seeding and cause them to lose a seven-game series largely due to missing out on homecourt.

With all this being said, it seems plausible that Clippers come out as the kings of LA. The Lakers just don’t have the overall talent to match the Clippers.

But if anything, the game you witnessed last night will have loads of information to analyze and digest moving forward. Just, please, take the results with a grain of salt. As previously mentioned, the NBA season is long. But one thing is certain: we as viewers are in for an incredible ride this year!

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