Digging into the NBA’s Sixth Man Race

By Steve Shea, Ph.D. (@SteveShea33)

March 7, 2017

For at least the last month, Lou Williams and Eric Gordon have seemingly been the favorites for the Sixth Man Award, but on March 5, Marc Stein of ESPN.com wrote that Tobias Harris “has quietly emerged as perhaps the most credible threat to the Houston duo’s presumed duopoly.”

We’ve recently argued that Tobias Harris should be in Detroit’s starting lineup, but if Detroit’s coach Stan Van Gundy decides to keep him as a reserve, we agree with Stein’s suggestion that Harris is a real contender for the Sixth Man Award.

Among the three candidates—Williams, Gordon and Harris—who deserves the award?  Stein only scraped the surface of any statistical argument.  So, let’s dig deeper into the numbers.

[Practical note: To be eligible for the Sixth Man Award, Harris must have more games off the bench than as a starter.  Right now, Harris has 38 games started and 25 off the bench with 19 games to go.]


The first 8 minutes are not the most important 8 minutes in a game.  To win, teams should strive to have their best players on the court for most of the game and during the most critical minutes.  A team can accomplish this by not starting its best lineup.  In fact, coaches at lower levels have chosen to not start their best lineup because some opposing coaches assume the starting lineup is the team’s go-to group and devote the majority of their prep time to playing that cast.  Hopefully, the NBA is smarter than that.

Unfortunately, starting still holds a certain status among players and fans.  So, let’s try to break that mold by introducing a more important classification, that of a “finisher.”

Harris, Gordon and Williams are all finishers.  The following chart shows a breakdown of each player’s minutes by quarter since January 23 (a span for which Tobias has come off the bench exclusively).  All three players are playing at least 72% of their team’s 4th quarter minutes.


All three players play the majority of their team’s 4th quarter minutes, but how well is their team performing with these players on the court?  When the game’s on the line, the following chart shows that Piston lineups with Tobias get the job done.  The same can’t be said in the other 2 cases.


Offensive Profiles

All three players are most noted for their scoring.  Tobias leads the Pistons with 16.2 points per game. Lou Williams led the Lakers with 18.6 PPG and is now producing 15.2 PPG in Houston. Gordon is averaging 16.9 PPG, second only to Harden’s 29.0 on the Rockets.

But how do these players score?  Breaking down their production shows how these individuals are used in their respective offenses.  The following chart shows how often each player uses each of NBA.com’s play type options.  Williams profiles as the least versatile with almost half of his possessions coming from pick and rolls.  Both Gordon and Williams are used exclusively on the perimeter.  Harris is the most versatile of the group.  No more than 29% of his production is attributed to any category and 22% of his production comes from traditionally big areas—roll man possessions, post ups and put backs.


Usage is one thing and efficiency is another.  The following chart shows each individual’s efficiency by play type (provided the player had at least 20 possessions in the category). Many might be surprised to see that Tobias Harris is more efficient than Eric Gordon in spot ups and just as efficient as Williams as the ball handler in pick and rolls.  Harris and Williams are in elite company in the pick and roll category.  They join Isaiah Thomas and Kawhi Leonard as the four individuals leading the NBA with 1.07 points per PnR ball handler possession (among players with at least 90 such possessions).

In addition, Harris is the most efficient among the trio in transition and on cuts.


The Final Stretch

How will this race to the Sixth Man Award play out over these last remaining weeks of the season? Harris is in a decidedly different position than Williams and Gordon, and that difference is James Harden.  Williams and Gordon will be playing critical minutes alongside a superstar and elite offensive weapon in Harden.  This could be an advantage for Harris.  We’ve argued that Harris is Detroit’s best offensive weapon, and he should be featured in the offense.  If that occurs, Harris should produce better counting stats, which can sway award voters. Right now, Harris is not seeing that kind of usage.

In all likelihood, Williams and Gordon will have the advantage. Great offensive players like Harden draw help defense and open up efficient shots for their teammates. 86% of Eric Gordon’s jumpers have been open (i.e. no defender is within 4 feet). That’s a trend among role players in Houston. 93% of Ryan Anderson’s jumpers have been open. Tobias doesn’t have that luxury. Only 70% of his jumpers have been open. Without the advantage of playing alongside a star, Harris will have to work harder for quality looks.

Marc Stein of ESPN.com wrote that Tobias Harris “has quietly emerged as perhaps the most credible threat to the Houston duo’s presumed duopoly.”  If Tobias Harris continues to show his level of efficiency and versatility and his team continues to thrive at the end of games in spite of not having an NBA superstar to rely on, then Tobias Harris is more than a threat. He is the league’s best sixth man.

Analyzing Detroit’s Offense; Details Matter

March 6, 2017

By Steve Shea (@SteveShea33)

The Game: Portland at Detroit (February 28, 2017)

We analyze 9 plays from the first half, pointing out the details that led to a quality shot or the problems that prevented one.

Play 1: Q1, 10:13 on the clock

Let’s start with a positive example.  In the following image, Jackson is using a screen from Drummond, who will then roll to the hoop.  Detroit has shooters properly spaced around the perimeter to dissuade defenders from helping on Drummond’s roll.


Portland switches the screen.  This is exactly what Detroit wants.  They now have a smaller Lillard responsible for dropping on Drummond’s roll.  Drummond would destroy this matchup and Morris’s defender is forced to help from the weak side.


Morris moves above the break to create a passing lane for Jackson.  Jackson hits Morris, who generates 1.10 points per catch-and-shoot 3.  This is a well-executed play that optimizes the skills of the personnel involved and results in an efficient look.


Play 2: Q1, 8:56 on the clock

Drummond holds the ball at the top of the key as Detroit double stacks near the blocks.  KCP comes off a screen from Morris while Leuer and Jackson wait.


KCP comes off the screen on the block and then takes a dribble-hand-off from Drummond.  As Drummond rolls, there are 2 problems.  First Morris doesn’t hustle to a dangerous spot on the 3-point line.  This means that he’s not providing a quality option for KCP to pass to and he’s making it easier for his defender to help on Drummond.  On the other side, Leuer and Jackson still haven’t done anything.  Their current locations are a detriment to this offensive set.  They are close to each other and in mid-range, not providing an option for KCP to kick to.  In addition, like Morris, they are allowing their defenders to stay close to the lane, making it more difficult for KCP to drive or Drummond to roll.

Instead, we’d like to see Morris dart to the 3-point line.  On the other side, we’d like to see Jackson come off the screen from Leuer to the 3-point line and to arrive there just as KCP is coming off the Drummond screen.  After Leuer sets the screen for Jackson, he should pop to the corner.  If KCP swings to Jackson, Leuer should be arriving in the corner just in time for the extra pass.  This type of off-the-ball action and timing has become a hallmark of Golden State’s offense and big reason why they can get open shots on the perimeter for their great shooters.


Morris does eventually make it to the 3-point line, but only arrives as KCP is committing to a dump to Drummond.


Drummond receives the pass, but is immediately met by Leuer’s man helping, which forces a miss. It would have been much more difficult for Leuer’s man to help in our preferred action design above.


Play 3: Q1, 8:35 on the clock

Morris takes a screen from Drummond at the top of the key.  This again forces a switch and creates a mismatch for Drummond on the roll.  Meanwhile, Detroit’s other players are properly spaced on the 3-point line.  The most deadly weapon is Kentavious Caldwell-Pope, who is generating 1.52 points per corner attempt this season.


Morris swings the ball to Jackson as Leuer’s man has to help on Drummond (who is still guarded by a smaller defender).  KCP stays in the corner where his defender has to stay attached.


Jackson swings to the open Leuer as Leuer’s man recovers to challenge the corner 3.  Meanwhile, Drummond successfully seals the small defender on his back.  Everything about this play so far is great.


Nurkic has dropped 20 feet off of Morris on the perimeter and arrives to challenge Drummond just as Drummond receives the pass from Leuer.  The appropriate play here is to kick out to Morris, who generates 1.10 points per catch-and-shoot 3.  Drummond doesn’t always find the open man, but complicating the pass is Jackson’s bizarre cut directly through the passing lane.  Jackson is blocking the kick out, crowding the paint, and taking himself out of position to play transition defense.  Nurkic blocks Drummond.


Play 4: Q1, 6:20 on the clock

KCP uses the screen from Leuer.


After setting the screen, Leuer drifts to just inside the 3-point line and receives a pass from KCP.  Morris’s defender makes the bad choice to help on Leuer, which leaves Morris open on the perimeter.  Leuer also has the option of going to Drummond on the block.  Here, Leuer makes the wrong decision.  Detroit feeds Drummond on the block too often.  He’s only generating 0.72 points per post up.  In this situation, he’s guarded by Nurkic.  There isn’t a mismatch to exploit.


Play 5: Q1, 3:35 on the clock

In this play, Smith and Baynes hustle up the court and get right into a pick and roll early in the shot clock.  Detroit has 3 shooters who intelligently stay spaced on the weak side.


With Baynes’s defender playing deep under the hoop, Smith is able to attack and get into the paint, where he is more of a threat than on the perimeter.  KCP slightly overruns his position and actually isn’t set up for a kick out.  However, Morris and Harris move to dangerous spots.  Harris moves to the corner where he is generating 1.08 points per attempt.  Smith makes the right decision and kicks to the wide-open Morris.


Play 6: Q1, 1:33 on the clock

This excellent play requires only one image.  Detroit’s lineup hustles down the floor and everyone goes where they are successful.  KCP, Morris and Harris move to dangerous locations on the 3-point line, pulling their defenders away from the paint. Smith immediately pushes within the 3-point line, putting pressure on the defense and forcing attention from his man. Baynes hustles down and gets deep position on Leonard.  Smith feeds the ball to Baynes who gets the bucket and the foul.


Play 7: Q2, 11:27 on the clock

As Smith dribbles the ball on the wing, Stanley Johnson runs off a screen from Baynes and then from Leuer.


But this play is more for Leuer than Johnson.  After Baynes sets the screen on Johnson, he turns to screen for Leuer.  Leuer sets the screen for Johnson and then uses the screen from Baynes.  This works because Leuer’s defender is screened while worrying about Johnson coming off of Leuer’s screen.


Unfortunately, Leuer breaks to mid-range.  He’s only generating 0.87 points per mid-range jumper.  In addition, his location allows Leonard an extra fraction of a second on Baynes before coming out to challenge. This makes a dump to Baynes difficult.  Leuer has struggled on a limited sample of corner shots this season, but he’s a capable enough shooter to add that shot to his skill set.  He should come off the screen and break to the corner and get his feet set to fire.


Play 8: Q2, 10:41 on the clock

As Baynes holds the ball near the top of the key, Johnson uses a screen from Smith on the wing.  On the weak side, Leuer appears to be moving to screen for KCP.


Unfortunately, this play encounters the same problem as Play 2 described above. Johnson comes off the screen from Smith and then takes a dribble hand off from Baynes. But the action on the other side never materializes.  KCP and Leuer linger next to each other in mid-range, not opening themselves as options for a pass from Johnson and not pulling help defenders out of the lane.  Johnson pulls up from mid-range, a shot where he only generates 0.78 points per attempt.


Play 9: Q2, 4:33 on the clock

We end on a positive note. KCP and Drummond run a pick and roll while Detroit’s other players stay reasonably space on the perimeter.


As the play develops, the shooters stay properly spaced.  Drummond is generating 1.08 points per roll.  Morris is generating 1.10 points per catch-and-shoot 3.  This set from Detroit creates both options and forces Morris’s defender to choose which one he’ll contest.  Morris’s defender drops to help on the roll and KCP makes the right decision and kicks to Morris.


Final Thoughts

Detroit has a number of strengths.  Drummond is a beast to handle on rolls.  The team has quality catch-and-shoot options to space on the perimeter.  Even though their point guards aren’t the most-feared perimeter threats, they can do a good job attacking defenses and drawing attention as Smith did in above examples.  When Detroit leverages these strengths they generate very efficient options.

Detroit also has weaknesses.  Drummond is not a quality post player (in part because he’s such a poor free-throw shooter).  The team also at times lacks proper action and timing off the ball.  When they force the ball to Drummond on the post, or do not execute and space properly off the ball, they often end up with inefficient shots.

Detroit has the pieces to generate efficient offense, but too often they don’t optimize their sets. Seemingly small details can undermine an otherwise well-designed play.

Detroit’s Best Offensive Weapon Comes Off the Bench; Brilliant or Foolish?

By Stephen Shea, Ph.D. (@SteveShea33)

February 26, 2017

On Thursday, February 23, in a matchup against the 24 win and 33 loss Charlotte Hornets, the Pistons rolled out their now usual starting lineup of Reggie Jackson, Kentavious Caldwell-Pope, Jon Leuer, Marcus Morris, and the big man, Andre Drummond.

Charlotte was the better team early.  They jumped out to a 17-10 lead 6 minutes in forcing Detroit coach Stan Van Gundy to call a timeout and sub in the team’s leading scorer, Tobias Harris.  Less than 3 minutes later, it’s 19-19.

The two teams battled back and forth in the 2nd quarter leaving the score tied at 41 with 6:30 to go. After a Nicolas Batum 3, Stan called a 20-second timeout and went back to his starters.  About 4 minutes later, Detroit is down 9 and Stan once again turned to his bench.  He brought in Ish Smith and Tobias, who kept the game from getting out of reach before half.

Stan went back to the starters for most of the 3rd and headed in the 4th down 15.

A Tobias-led group had dug the Pistons out of a 7-point deficit in the 1st.  Now, Stan turned to the same group to overcome a 15-point 4th quarter margin.  Drummond and Jackson did not play in the 4th quarter.  Ish and Tobias led a comeback that sent the game into overtime.

In overtime, Harris, Ish, KCP, Leuer, and Morris outscored Charlotte 14-8 to earn the win.

Charlotte outscored Detroit by 20 when Drummond was on the floor.  They outscored Detroit by 14 in Reggie Jackson’s 20 minutes.  When Harris and Ish were on the floor, Detroit outscored Charlotte by 20.  The starting lineup struggled mightily, and then the bench, which was led by Ish and Tobias, bailed them out.  This has become something of a pattern in Detroit.

In the last 10 games, Detroit was +79 with Harris and Smith on the floor and -48 with Jackson and Leuer playing.  Harris and Smith were +19 per 48 minutes.  For comparison, the Warriors were +17 per 48 with Steph Curry and Kevin Durant on the floor in the same time span.  Detroit is playing as well as anybody when Harris and Smith sub in.  They are playing as poorly as anybody otherwise.

How did Detroit get to this point and these possibly nonsensical rotations?


Detroit was playing solid basketball before Jackson’s return from injury on December 4th.  As the above timeline indicates, they played poorly shortly after his return.  In an 82-game season, a 10-game span is significant.  After the 3-7 stretch following Jackson’s season debut, Stan needed to assess his rotations, identify the problem and address it.

Stan didn’t stand pat. He decided to make a bold move, pulling the team’s leading scorer Tobias from the starting lineup.  (Tobias did see some starts after December 23 to cover injuries.)

Has it worked?  Detroit has been one game over .500 since that move.  That doesn’t suggest playoff contender.  To make things worse, they’ve had a negative net rating, suggesting their record might be a little inflated.

With the benefit of an additional 27 games since Stan shuffled the lineups, let’s try to determine what the problem is in Detroit and see if Stan has made the right moves.

Is Tobias the Problem?

Right now, there are 100 players in the NBA that have played at least 1000 minutes and have a usage percentage over 20% (i.e. they end over 20% of the team’s possessions by, for example, taking a shot or committing a turnover, when they are on the court).  These are each team’s 3-4 top go-to offensive weapons.  Detroit has 4 in the group and each is marked in the following image, which ranks the group by True Shooting % (an adjusted field goal % that accounts for 3s and free throws).

TS% Detroit

The best offenses are the most efficient offenses.  The most efficient offenses are the ones with players that are the most efficient.  Durant, Curry, Kawhi Leonard, LeBron James, James Harden, and Chris Paul are all in the top 10 in TS%.  Tobias is a respectable 26th, above Anthony Davis, Damian Lillard, Kyrie Irving, Paul George, and DeMarcus Cousins.  Drummond, Jackson and Morris are at the other end, the not-so-good end.

This efficiency from Tobias is not an anomaly.  Actually, it’s part of a very clear trend of improvement.  Tobias is 24 years old, already Detroit’s best go-to option, and still improving significantly each season.

Harris TS% by Season

There are striking parallels here to the actions of Tobias’s last team.  The Orlando Magic have now rolled through a number of quality players including Tobias, Channing Frye, Victor Oladipo, and Serge Ibaka in attempt to turn around their struggling franchise.  It hasn’t worked because they haven’t correctly identified the problem.  Here’s a little hint.

TS% Orlando

Detroit’s apparent commitment to Jackson and Drummond in spite of their obvious struggles is eerily similar to Orlando’s odd fascination with Vucevic and Payton.

Recent trends are consistent with season averages.  Over the last 10 games, the Pistons are getting more value from a Tobias Harris shot or trip to the line than from any of their other high-usage players.

DET TS% last 10

Does Starting Matter?

It’s possible for a player to come off the bench and still be the team’s most used offensive weapon.  Starting the game isn’t quite as important as how many minutes the player gets, whether or not he is on the floor at the end of games and how the team uses him.

In the last 10 games, Tobias is averaging 26.9 minutes a game.  That’s 5th on the team and about 8 minutes less a game than Marcus Morris is averaging.  Tobias is getting under 30 frontcourt touches per game, which is 6th on the team.  He’s averaging under 12 FGA per game, less than KCP, Morris and Drummond, and only a hair ahead of Leuer.  Tobias is Detroit’s leading scorer and, by a wide margin, their most efficient go-to weapon, and he’s getting less FGA than 75 NBA players are averaging this season.

It’s possible for a team to bring in a player off the bench for 35 minutes a night and feature that player in their offense, but that’s not what’s happening in Detroit.  That’s not what usually happens in the NBA.

Yes, starting matters.

Tobias’s Offensive Versatility

It’s possible for a player to be efficient while not being versatile.  For example, Kyle Korver is a very efficient offensive player, but is only elite in one area, catch-and-shoot 3s.  No one is going to confuse Korver for a go-to offensive weapon, the type of player that a team can run its offense through.  Is Tobias that type of player?

Tobias is efficient on-the-ball, off-the-ball, inside, and out.  The following image shows Detroit’s most efficient offensive weapons in each of spot ups, post ups, and ball handler possessions in the pick and roll.

DET play type

Tobias leads the team in all three categories.  More than that, his efficiency as the ball handler in pick and rolls is better than that of Isaiah Thomas, Kawhi Leonard, Kyle Lowry, James Harden, Paul George, Kevin Durant, LeBron James, …. Among players with at least 90 possessions, Tobias Harris’s 1.07 points per ball handler possession in pick and rolls leads the NBA!

So goes Tobias, so goes Detroit

The Detroit Pistons live and die by Tobias Harris.  When Harris is +5 or better in plus/minus, the team is 20-0.  When Harris has a negative plus/minus, the team is 3-27.  It’s not like this for other players.  The Pistons have won 4 times when Reggie Jackson had a plus/minus between -12 and -25.  The Pistons have 8 wins when the team was outscored by the opponent during Drummond’s minutes.  And as was mentioned in the introduction, Detroit just won when Drummond was -20.

We’ve already established that Tobias is Detroit’s most efficient go-to scorer.  Naturally, we’d expect Detroit to be better when they get more shots for Tobias.  They are.  Detroit is 9-5 when Tobias takes at least 16 shots.  They are 13-16 when Tobias gets at least 12 FGA but not more than 15.  They are 6-9 when Tobias gets less than 12 shots.

Harris FGA DET Win%

Are Detroit’s Rotations Brilliant or Foolish?

Detroit’s struggles after the return of Jackson forced Stan to make a move.  He boldly chose to take Tobias, the team’s leading scorer and most efficient offensive weapon, out of the starting lineup.  Has it worked?

Detroit’s recent record might suggest that it has.  The team is 7-3 in their last 10 games. But that’s misleading.  The team is 6-1 in that time span against teams currently out of the playoff picture.  Detroit’s starters are struggling (against weak competition) and the bench is bailing them out.  That might work against teams fighting for lottery position, but it’s not going to work against a playoff contender.

Tobias Harris is 24 years old and under contract for another 2 seasons.  He’s improved every season and shows no signs of slowing down.  He’s already the team’s most efficient scorer and the numbers suggest Detroit is considerably better when Tobias gets more offensive opportunities.  Tobias is something that’s working well for Stan Van Gundy.  He should be the primary option for Detroit this season and a big part of their plans for future years.

Instead, Stan has moved Tobias to the bench, limiting his minutes and suppressing his shots.  Stan was right to make a move when the team struggled upon Jackson’s return, but he made the wrong one.  Stan replaced Tobias with Leuer in the starting lineup.  He should’ve replaced Jackson with Ish.  In the last 10 games, Detroit has been outscored by 48 points in the 204 minutes with Jackson and Leuer on the floor. Detroit has outscored opponents by 79 points when Harris and Ish were on the floor.

It’s time to return Harris and Ish to the starting lineup.

Visualizing Player Shot Selection and Efficiency

By Stephen Shea (@SteveShea33)

February 16, 2017

Good teams need high-volume scorers—players that can put up more than 20 points a night.  Of course, players can arrive at their points in a variety of ways.  For example, Giannis Antetokounmpo relies heavily on his ability to get to the hoop, while Steph Curry will happily launch from deep.

To get a sense the shot selection and efficiency of the NBA’s top scorers, we created the following visualization for players that have taken at least 600 FGA.  The player’s location on the image is determined by their shot selection.  Note that players near the origin (the bottom left) are the most reliant on mid-range jumpers.

Each player’s efficiency as measured by True Shooting % (TS%) is reflected in the color of their dot.  The image demonstrates that players that rely heavily on mid-range jumpers struggle to be efficient.  DeRozan, Carmelo, Barnes, Vucevic, Aldridge, and Wade are in this category.


The following table contains the relevant stats for all of the players in the image.

PlayerTEAM%FGA at Hoop% FGA from 3%FGA from (other) 2sTotalFGATS%
Kevin DurantGSW0.280.300.4294865.2
Isaiah ThomasBOS0.360.420.22103562.8
Stephen CurryGSW0.230.540.2295862.8
Kyle LowryTOR0.240.510.2586962.4
Kawhi LeonardSAS0.190.290.5290061.8
LeBron JamesCLE0.430.250.3293361.6
James HardenHOU0.260.480.27109461.5
Lou WilliamsLAL0.230.430.3473260.9
Giannis AntetokounmpoMIL0.520.160.3286660.5
Gordon HaywardUTA0.250.330.4277860.2
Myles TurnerIND0.330.150.5261159.9
Bradley BealWAS0.260.430.3083359.8
Klay ThompsonGSW0.170.460.3793359.7
Karl-Anthony TownsMIN0.420.190.39100159.4
CJ McCollumPOR0.190.330.48101259.1
Jimmy ButlerCHI0.290.200.5182058.8
JJ RedickLAC0.100.520.3862258.7
Goran DragicMIA0.300.250.4574358.4
Mike ConleyMEM0.230.400.3865558.4
Kevin LoveCLE0.220.460.3268158.2
Anthony DavisNOP0.300.080.62106857.9
Brook LopezBKN0.280.330.4080057.9
Zach LaVineMIN0.290.440.2771057.6
Jeff TeagueIND0.340.250.4162357.6
Tobias HarrisDET0.220.290.4974157.4
Paul GeorgeIND0.160.340.5085057.2
Hassan WhitesideMIA0.500.000.5066057.2
Bojan BogdanovicBKN0.350.450.1961157.2
Damian LillardPOR0.290.380.3398657.1
Eric BledsoePHX0.320.290.3888556.9
Eric GordonHOU0.210.650.1473456.9
Serge IbakaTOR0.180.300.5170356.9
Kyrie IrvingCLE0.290.310.3995956.8
Kemba WalkerCHA0.350.380.2797556.7
Marc GasolMEM0.150.220.6288456.4
Jabari ParkerMIL0.450.210.3381056.3
DeMarcus CousinsSAC0.400.240.36111556.2
Kristaps PorzingisNYK0.230.330.4473255.1
Ersan IlyasovaPHI0.280.470.2666455.1
Wesley MatthewsDAL0.140.560.3067754.8
DeMar DeRozanTOR0.180.070.76105754.7
Carmelo AnthonyNYK0.150.290.56106554.6
Russell WestbrookOKC0.320.270.42136154.5
Evan FournierORL0.320.350.3361054.5
Andrew WigginsMIN0.300.190.51105654.4
John WallWAS0.370.190.4495154.1
Dennis SchroderATL0.410.240.3581954.1
LaMarcus AldridgeSAS0.240.050.7072754.1
Harrison BarnesDAL0.180.170.6495754
Nicolas BatumCHA0.130.400.4764753.8
Paul MillsapATL0.280.260.4675753.7
Victor OladipoOKC0.290.390.3267153.7
Markieff MorrisWAS0.290.220.4863853.7
Wilson ChandlerDEN0.300.320.3866953.5
Devin BookerPHX0.240.290.4899253
Kentavious Caldwell-PopeDET0.170.450.3863553
Jordan ClarksonLAL0.280.310.4269952.8
Andre DrummondDET0.540.000.4567052.5
Derrick RoseNYK0.440.070.4974151.8
Marcus MorrisDET0.120.360.5170751.6
Dwyane WadeCHI0.280.150.5779451
Jamal CrawfordLAC0.130.360.5161950.9
Elfrid PaytonORL0.440.190.3765250.6
Nikola VucevicORL0.240.070.6872049.9
Zach RandolphMEM0.340.090.5665249.7