Basketball Scoreboard Deluxe is a fully functional basketball scoreboard with clock, shot clock, scores, period, timeouts, fouls, and more. Also includes possession arrows and bonus indicators as well as team logos and player fouls. Great for use in gyms with a projector or TV. Easy to use click and type or Tab and type interface with great design. Very readable LED digits display the numbers of the game.Easy to use options allow you to customize every color and key as well as the home, visitor, and board names. Also allows you to change the home and visitor pictures, as well as the scoreboard picture. Allows you to switch between two types of digits for displaying numbers. Additional options allow you to change when bonus indicators light and the countdown time for the shot clock. New case insensitivity and num lock locking keep you from accidentally losing proper control of the scoreboard. Very discrete selection border around the active element of the scoreboard allows for easy keyboard control.
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English describes ball under Moe in more reverent terms. "It was basketball at its purest," he says. "Free-flowing, with the pressure off the players." At a time when the iconic face of coaching in America was Bobby Knight's red-cheeked rant at some poor kid unfortunate enough to miss a teammate coming off a back-screen, Moe, more like a bandleader, was letting his guys find a groove. "Everyone knew what their roles were," English says. "But no one was limited or afraid to try things." Even now, Vandeweghe chuckles just thinking about how much fun it was: "Doug never criticized a shot."
Long is one of those guys who has fallen through the cracks over time. He played for 14 years in the league, most of them with the Pistons, and all of them with a shooter's eye. He shot a career 46.7 percent from the field. According to the good folks at basketball-reference.com (whose database is a gift straight from the basketball gods), he compares (at age) to Xavier McDaniel, Kevin Grevey and Antawn Jamison. I see the Jamison thing, or maybe Michael Redd, or … you know, it's hard to think of another analog. Straight scorers are hard to come by these days; ask the Cavs.
"Every so often a Celtic game would heat up so that it would became more than a physical or even mental game, and would be magical. That feeling is difficult to describe, and I certainly never talked about it when I was playing. When it happened I could feel my play rise to a new level. It came rarely, and would last anywhere from five minutes to a whole quarter. Three or four plays were not enough to get it going. It would surround not only me and the other Celtics but also the players on the other team, and even the referees. To me, the key was that both teams had to be playing at their peaks. … It never started with a hot streak by a single player, or with a breakdown of one team's defense. It usually began when three or four of the 10 guys on the floor would heat up; they would be the catalysts, and they were almost always the stars in the league. … The feeling would spread to the other guys, and we'd all levitate. Then the game would just take off, and there'd be a natural ebb and flow that reminded you of how rhythmic and musical basketball is supposed to be. I'd find myself thinking, 'This is it. I want this to keep going,' and I'd actually be rooting for the other team. When their players made spectacular moves, I wanted their shots to go into the bucket; that's how pumped up I'd be. I'd be out there talking to the other Celtics, encouraging them and pushing myself harder, but at the same time part of me would be pulling for the other players too."
For starters, there were four, count 'em, four 3-point field goal attempts in the game (each team shot 1-for-2). The 3-point shot had been introduced in the league in 1979, but even freewheeling teams like the Nuggets and Pistons were hesitant to incorporate it (the Nuggets made just 77 3-pointers all season and the Pistons just 32). "It was a shot you took to try to come back when you were down," Tripucka says. "It wasn't a part of anybody's offense. Our feeling was, why not move the ball and move your feet and get a good shot from 15 feet? We were playing old-school basketball, I guess." The average number of 3-pointers made in the NBA so far this season is 6.16 per team. Even if we assign the average to these two above-average shooting teams, we get 36.96 points on 3s, which is roughly 12.3 more points than were scored in the record-setting game. And I don't, for a minute, think these two clubs would manage just the average number of attempts or conversions.
As a basketball fan, it's exciting to talk to these guys. If you can forgive the hyperbole, I imagine it's something like being in the company of an astronaut, actually. They've been to some rarified, exhilarating place I'll never go, and they put on a show the likes of which I'll more than likely never have the chance to see. Tripucka laughed when I called him to ask about the game the other day -- he asked, "Is it ever going to go away?" -- but even he had to admit there was an enduring, quasi-romantic appeal about it, about the heights it reached. "People love hearing about it," he said. "I know I'll be talking about it again next year."
The New Orleans Saints will look to get back on track when they clash with the NFC South-rival Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Monday Night Football. The Saints (4-8) failed to crack the scoreboard in Week 12 in a 13-0 loss at San Francisco, a week after defeating the Los Angeles Rams, 27-20. The Buccaneers (5-6), meanwhile, couldn't find their usual magic and lost 23-17 in overtime at Cleveland last Sunday. The loss had snapped Tampa Bay's two-game winning streak.
I think we should look at the big-time college sports, in particular football and basketball, just like we look at pro sports. There should be revenue sharing. A portion of money should be kept by the owners, who in this case are the colleges. And then a portion of the money should be guaranteed to go to the students.
The highest earning student athletes in the first 100 days of NIL are women's basketball players, women's volleyball players, women's gymnasts. These are individuals that have built a large online audience, like Hanna and Haley Cavinder at Fresno State or Hailey Van Lith right here at Louisville.
My next stop took me to Marina del Rey in Los Angeles, California, to speak with Sabrina Ionescu, former women's basketball star at Oregon and the number one pick of the 2020 NBA draft. She's also the chief athlete officer at Division Street, Oregon's newest venture helping its athletes create and monetise their personal brands. We talked about how today's college athletes can best choose deals and partnerships that maximise their earning potential. 2b1af7f3a8