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抒发情绪,避免感想遗失。

学习先进媒体的成熟经验:提供自己想让大家看到的,使大家有很大概率自己想到被希望想到的。

其实,偶也莫啥歹意,奏是玩玩而已。
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zhangjianshi
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2016-05-26 [发表评论] [写信问候]
  火箭急转

发信人: zhangjianshi (长见识), 信区: Basketball
标 题: 火箭急转
发信站: BBS 未名空间站 (Thu May 26 19:30:47 2016, 美东)

德安入驻,说明火箭(在等别的队都完成计划后终于慌慌张张的)决定:

大开卖场骤降成本

欧式快攻吸引观众

————————————————

德安:欧式风格,需要掌控型控卫和所谓的全面型内线。这个直接和包括(传统美式支柱型球员的)灯兽在内的火箭现有阵容彻底不匹配。

下面是偶个人的臆测和愿望。

登:尼克斯可以拿包括小长波之类的换,双赢。

兽:老鹰到底有没有进取精神啊,德安对霍福德的抵抗力应该无限接近0。

莫泰168:希腊餐馆永不倒。

成行的话,一举东西平衡。

zhangjianshi 发布于2016-05-26 20:09:05  |  浏览[115]  |  评论[0]
 
2016-05-26 [发表评论] [写信问候]
  Re: NBA一阵

发信人: zhangjianshi (长见识), 信区: Basketball
标 题: Re: NBA一阵
发信站: BBS 未名空间站 (Thu May 26 18:42:44 2016, 美东)

中锋快要井喷了,这个是黎明前的漆黑。


发信人: zhangjianshi (长见识), 信区: Basketball
标 题: Re: NBA一阵
发信站: BBS 未名空间站 (Thu May 26 18:47:36 2016, 美东)

其实吧,这些个人奖项都有集体战绩加成的。

不过,这两年确实西部的人才积累效果好些。东区的两个懂球帝,禅师和油头,都还在
摸索和转型。

[在 wsygbing (我是一个冰) 的大作中提到:]
:MVP评选前10有3个东部的,最佳123阵15个人4个东部的

zhangjianshi 发布于2016-05-26 20:08:32  |  浏览[124]  |  评论[0]
 
2016-05-26 [发表评论] [写信问候]
  Re: 季后赛主题:内线的崛起?

发信人: zhangjianshi (长见识), 信区: Basketball
标 题: Re: 季后赛主题:内线的崛起?
发信站: BBS 未名空间站 (Thu May 26 13:27:26 2016, 美东)

和波什对位的话,石佛在内线可以无视对手,但是在外线就比较麻烦了。石佛的横向速度在中锋里面算顶级,但是一板真巨头至少是标配大前。

就波什表现出的篮板能力,只能说当时就是被球砸到了。

[在 killGerm2 (kill germ) 的大作中提到:]
:波巨头也在场上等着扔三分,为啥邓肯就不能防波巨头?
:如果热火上来5个小个子,把邓肯换下也就算了,毕竟小个儿跑的快,邓肯跟不上,但
:明明波巨头还在,跑得也不比邓肯快多少。


发信人: zhangjianshi (长见识), 信区: Basketball
标 题: Re: 季后赛主题:内线的崛起?
发信站: BBS 未名空间站 (Thu May 26 13:48:53 2016, 美东)

TMAC那次是31秒?难道还有别的?

就那次而言,实际效果来看,波波一举坑死最有潜在威胁的同分区对手。

虽然确实是无心的。


发信人: zhangjianshi (长见识), 信区: Basketball
标 题: Re: 季后赛主题:内线的崛起?
发信站: BBS 未名空间站 (Thu May 26 16:38:06 2016, 美东)

鸭梨激动 马上大合同延麦迪

削弱了麦迪的斗志 减少了球队补强的空间

坑了姚帝整个职业生涯的成熟期

[在 Dominique (shaq没希望了~~~) 的大作中提到:]
:火箭那次跟俺们有什么关系?

zhangjianshi 发布于2016-05-26 20:01:58  |  浏览[121]  |  评论[0]
 
2016-05-26 [发表评论] [写信问候]
  Re: ZZ CRAWFORD SAYS

克乔”愤怒自控的问题”存在了很长时间,并不特别针对任何人,联盟在之前和之后都委以重任。

但是一出现邓肯那事,联盟就大张旗鼓澄清,这个可以侧面说明联盟对邓肯的爱护度可能远超一般的看法。

在这样一个友好而无拘无束的采访环境下,克乔都没有直接提起邓肯那事的意愿,这本身就说明问题。

如果克乔是想表达“歉意“,sorry和regret都非常自然,用excuses很有深意。

【 在 zhangjianshi (长见识) 的大作中提到: 】
: http://thelab.bleacherreport.com/regrets-he-s-had-a-few-joey-crawford-looks-back/
: Very interesting and entertaining.
: --------------------------------------------------------
: Regrets, He's Had a Few: Joey Crawford Looks Back
: by Howard Beck
: May 18, 2016
: When great players retire, we take a group dive into the nostalgia pool. We
: relive favorite plays and rank their greatest shots, passes and dunks. It's
: a little different when a legendary NBA referee steps away.
: The best refs would rather not be noticed at all. Because being noticed
: ...................




提示: 本博文来自于 Basketball 版

zhangjianshi 发布于2016-05-26 19:59:10  |  浏览[130]  |  评论[0]
 
2016-05-26 [发表评论] [写信问候]
  Re: 给小科出出馊招

发信人: zhangjianshi (长见识), 信区: Basketball
标 题: Re: 给小科出出馊招
发信站: BBS 未名空间站 (Thu May 26 06:56:15 2016, 美东)

一般而言,控卫的球场速度和别的位置的球员有代差。以威少现在突传投皆可的状态,一哥,佛祖或者巴
恩斯单防估计都是白给。

可以考虑把夹击常规化,强行把威少冷却掉。主要是对三秒区要稍微有点控制,这样轮转补防才有点戏。
现在的勇士阵中似乎只有爱着你有这个运动能力。

整体感觉,按着雷霆的打法,勇士捉襟见肘,还应该坚持自己的粗放式三分节奏。队内同仇敌忾的气氛最
关键,拿格林的首发位置来祭旗,声震百里,气势如虹。

毕竟G5是勇士主场,绝死反击,拿下可能就会此消彼长。事仍可为,弃之者鄙。

[在 wasabe (迷彩的瓜皮帽) 的大作中提到:]
:来一记馊招:
:适当放弃杜兰特,只派小个子顶防
:至少我是没看出来1哥防或巴博萨防有什么区别。2米1左右的人 一抬手 勇士那帮地出
:溜谁能够得着?
:剩下的 就拼了命的掐威少 当然这种级别的球员不是你说限制就限制的,你有1哥有汤
:神 但明显速度力量和威少差一个级别
:至少 一成不变已经证明没戏。目前为止 还没看出来勇士有任何针对威少的夹击防守
策略
:总结一下:说什么也没用 看样子是打不过

zhangjianshi 发布于2016-05-26 07:41:57  |  浏览[129]  |  评论[0]
 
2016-05-26 [发表评论] [写信问候]
  Re: 波波维奇妙计安天下,可惜做了他人的嫁衣裳(转载)

发信人: zhangjianshi (长见识), 信区: Basketball
标 题: Re: 波波维奇妙计安天下,可惜做了他人的嫁衣裳(转载)
发信站: BBS 未名空间站 (Thu May 26 03:15:40 2016, 美东)

怎么把博班都算进去了,这根稻草太嫩了啊。

上将退役后,石佛的内线保镖都是很有几把刷子的:内斯塔洛维奇,默罕默德,斯普利特和胖DIAO。

其实如果能够把马利克罗斯和布莱尔几个尺寸稍小的暴力型黑内线留住,效果应该会更好的,说不定就冲
过40岁的天关了。

zhangjianshi 发布于2016-05-26 07:41:18  |  浏览[147]  |  评论[0]
 
2016-05-25 [发表评论] [写信问候]
  ZZ CRAWFORD SAYS

http://thelab.bleacherreport.com/regrets-he-s-had-a-few-joey-crawford-
looks-back/

Very interesting and entertaining.

--------------------------------------------------------


Regrets, He's Had a Few: Joey Crawford Looks Back

by Howard Beck

May 18, 2016



When great players retire, we take a group dive into the nostalgia
pool. We
relive favorite plays and rank their greatest shots, passes and dunks.
It's
a little different when a legendary NBA referee steps away.

The best refs would rather not be noticed at all. Because being
noticed
often means something has gone awry—a blown call, an argument,
controversy.
The best refs would prefer to blend into the scenery.

And yes, that axiom applies equally to Joey Crawford, contrary to
popular
perception.

“A lot of people think, ‘Crawford's the show,’” the recently retired
ref
says, using a nasally tone to deride that common refrain. “That is
far
from what I want to do out there.”

For nearly four decades, Crawford enforced order on NBA courts,
combining
old-school authority with a flamboyant spirit. He stood out for his
excellence—no one has called more NBA playoff games —but also his
expressiveness.

Those arm-punch foul calls. The exuberant technicals. That bulldog
scowl.

No one called a game with as much gusto as Crawford. No ref has been
the
subject of more YouTube videos, both humorous and biting. Right, wrong
or
otherwise, he was never going to blend in, as much as he might have
wanted
to.

Crawford announced his retirement in March, after 39 seasons and 2,561
regular-season games—the second most of any referee in league history.
He
will work some shifts at the NBA's replay center, but he has shelved
the
whistle, along with the snug gray jerseys, the roll-aboard suitcase
and the
stack of platinum mileage cards.

Crawford recently sat down with Bleacher Report to reflect on his
distinctive career. He delivered, naturally, with colorful candor. We
talked
about those YouTube clips (he loves them), the players he liked, the
coaches he dreaded, the best fan taunts, the calls he wants back,
travel
nightmares, celebrity sightings and what it's like to call a “T.”



Crawford became an NBA official in 1977, at age 26, after working in
the
Continental Basketball Association. By his fifth year, he was working
the
playoffs, and by his ninth year, the NBA Finals—the mark of an elite
official. He retired having officiated 374 playoff games, the most of
any
referee in NBA history, and 50 Finals games, ranking him second. He
describes his rise as a mix of exhilaration and anxiety.


CRAWFORD: You're trying to make it, you're trying to get through, you
really
don't know what's happening. The games are above you. Back then, it
was a
two-man system, and the older guys were getting you through the games.
You
didn't really know that they were getting you through the games.

And then you start to feel a little good about yourself. Some of the
veterans are saying, “You know, you're not really doing a bad job.”
But
they would never out-and-out say you were a good ref. You were just
looking
for [Darell] Garretson and [Earl] Strom and those guys to like you.
You
wanted their approval. You didn't get it much, but that's what you
wanted.

You didn't get TV games. But if you got a TV game, then you were doing
OK. I
think my first one was Milwaukee-Boston, with Darell Garretson. And
there
was an elbow foul—I'll never forget it for some reason. Harvey
Catchings
comes to mind; I think it was him. That was like my coming-out party:
You
got a TV game.

It was hard to get into the playoffs. When they called and told you
you were
in the playoffs, you went, “Wow.” I worked with Hubert Evans, and he
got
me through those two games. I was scared to death. But you hid it. You
hid
it from everyone, including your partner.

Now it's your 39th year, and everything is like, I never relaxed. I
couldn't
relax. I had to get better. And it really bothers me that I just
couldn't
relax with my kids. It was just like basketball refereeing was like
resonating in your head all the time.

I remember Doug Collins making a statement about he's always felt
guilty
about being out with his wife and his kids, and plays were going
through his
head. And that's what happens when you ref, you know? It's weird.

In the last 25 years, there have been four Game 7s in the Finals—and
Crawford worked three of them. He has officiated some of the greatest
players to grace the court—from Dr. J to Magic and Bird, Jordan and
Malone,
Shaq and Kobe, LeBron and Wade and Curry. He cherished the Game 7s
—“the
pinnacle of what you do”—and listed his first playoff games as his
most
memorable. But when pressed for favorite moments—A 60-point game? A
Jordan
masterpiece?—Crawford demurs.


CRAWFORD: That's one of your regrets, is that you don't get to enjoy
that
stuff. Because you're trying to get the plays right. I had the game
with Ray
Allen, Game 6 [of the 2013 Finals], where they say that's the
greatest. And
I think I have the game where Kenny Smith hits the seven threes [Game
1 of
the 1995 Finals]. And then I have the game where Reggie Miller scores
the
points against the Knicks [eight points in nine seconds, in Game 1 of
the
1995 Eastern Conference Semifinals]. And then Reggie, years later, he
says,
“Did you think I committed an offensive foul on the push-off?” I said,

If I did, I would have called it!”

That's the unfortunate thing about my job: When I look back on it and
all
these games that I've done, I really don't know if I've actually
enjoyed the
moment.

The three of you are leaving the arena going, “Damn, why did I do
that?”
Or, “How could we have handled that better?”

Over the years, Crawford has matched wits with Pat Riley, Larry Brown,
Jerry
Sloan, Lenny Wilkens, Phil Jackson, Gregg Popovich and Doc Rivers.
Notorious for his quick temper—and his propensity for doling out
technical
fouls—Crawford nevertheless speaks fondly of the coaches he once
tussled
with. And there was more to some of those ejections than the viewer
could
know.


CRAWFORD: Johnny Bach was the coach at Golden State. He asked me one
night,
he said, “Joe, throw me out.” His team wasn't doing good. I said,
“John,
I'm going to have to put it on the report that you asked to be thrown
out.”
He says, “I don't care, just throw me out.” I said, “You want to go
on
one tech or two?” So I just hit him and threw him. And he goes, “All
right
,” and he walked out. I guess he wanted to get his team going or
whatever.
It was the only time that happened to me. John and I years later, as
he was
an assistant for a lot of years, we used to laugh about it.

When I was earlier in my career, these guys didn't know who I was.
Most
coaches, when they don't know you, they think you suck, you know? And
in a
lot of cases, they were right back then—I did suck. A guy like Bill
Fitch
was relentless. And no matter what I did, if I hit him with a T, the
next
game he would come at me. And I had no idea how to deal with that. I
really
didn't. I would ask the veterans, “What do I do?” They said, “Keep
doing
it. It'll stop one of these days.”


“YOU WANT TO GO ON ONE TECH OR TWO?”-- JOEY CRAWFORD


I used to throw Dick Motta. He was just one of those guys who went
after
young referees. And I was always told by the older guys, “Keep
throwing him
, because then he'll stop.” I guess we just didn't mesh. But that
wasn't
unusual.

Hubie Brown one night. We were in Cleveland. And I throw him on the
way to
the locker room. He was annihilating me. I said, “Hubie, stay in the
locker
room, you're done! You're done! Stay in there.” We had a guy who used
to
take care of our locker room. And the poor guy, he knocks on the door.
He
said, “Hubie's out here; he wants to fight you.” And I went, “I'm not
coming out!” Because he could have kicked my ass. Hubie and I laugh
about
that to this day when we see one another.

About those technical fouls: Yes, Crawford has called a lot of them.
How
many is unclear (the NBA says it does not keep such records). As
personable
as Crawford is off the court, he was known for a short temper and a
quick
trigger on the court. He called T's with a certain zest. But that
doesn't
mean he enjoyed it.


CRAWFORD: It's not fun. You're really trying to avoid it. Sometimes
you just
have to. And...there are some times you overreact. I am always very
impressed with the people who can get through the moment without a T
or
raising their voice. Duke (Mike) Callahan probably does it better than
anybody, and nobody ever talks about Duke. Duke goes to the Finals
every
year, and he just stays real calm, never bothers anyone. Just calls
the
plays. And I admire that so much, that he can do that and not get
crazy, or
get rattled. Maybe that's the word, rattled. And sometimes, I would
get
rattled.

Duke and I are best friends, and we talk about it a lot. We've had
some set-
tos. And Duke will say to me, “I am not Joey Crawford!” Because
sometimes
you want the referee to be like you. And he's right. He's himself. And
he
does it better than I do.

The two lowest moments in Crawford's career have been well-documented:
the
night he ejected Tim Duncan for laughing, which resulted in a
suspension
from NBA Commissioner David Stern; and a tax-evasion charge in the
early
1990s. The Duncan incident pushed Crawford to seek anger-management
counseling that he says “changed my life.” The first warning signs
came
much earlier in his career.


CRAWFORD: Al Attles, when he was coaching Golden State, may have been
one of
the finest guys, very rarely got T's. I was on a streak where it was
bad. I
was in my third year. I was really struggling. I call a couple plays,
and I
'm not happy with the plays that I called. And now there's an out-of-
bounds
play, and the ball just shot at Al. And he grabbed the ball, and he
threw
the ball up. And I hit him with a T, and I threw him.

As I'm doing it, I'm saying to myself, “I don't know if I can do
this.” I
was disgusted with myself. I went into the locker room after the game,
and I
didn't even take my stuff off. I just put my hands on my head; I'll
never
forget it. That room was cold. I knew right then that I had to do
something
with my play-calling.

Referees exist to enforce rules. Conflict is unavoidable. It helps to
have a
sense of humor.


CRAWFORD: Jamal Crawford comes out of Michigan [in 2000]. He didn't
know who
I was. I mean, he was a kid, and he just got to the league. So I just
kept
calling him “Cuz” [playing off their shared last name]. “Hey, Cuz.”
And
he would look at me, out of the side of his face, like, “What the hell
is
this guy talking about?” Now he calls me Cuz.

So the interactions with the guys, it's not all insanity. People
always want
to know, “Who's the worst guy to deal with?” It's really not about
that.
You're building these relationships. And guys will come after you.

Sam Cassell, I loved him. One of my all-time favorite guys. And he's
pissed
off at me. And he's going back into the huddle. And I'm watching him.
And he
's cursing me as he's going in for the timeout. I mean, he's
annihilating me
. And I don't call a T. His back is to me. But I know he's
annihilating me.
So I'm saying to myself at the time, “Joe, don't deal with it, just
[let it
go].” I start walking toward the huddle, and [his teammate] is going,

Joey's coming, Sam. Joey's coming.” And Sam's going like this: “F--k
Joey
Crawford!” (Crawford is laughing as he repeats this.) I didn't laugh.
It
would be unprofessional. And I didn't even hit him with a T, honest to
God.
Those kinds of guys, I just got the biggest kick out of. Sam was one
of
those kids who didn't care what he said. He thought he was right—he
was
right.

John Salley might have been one of the best. He was at the All-Star
Game. I
think he was a union rep. I have my three daughters with me. We're
sitting
there with the kids—me and my wife and John—we were talking, laughing.
He
was telling me the ugliest guys in the league, and he mentions Tyrone
Hill.

We get back after the All-Star break. He's with Detroit, and I call a
loose-
ball foul on him. So John says to me, “You call another one of those
fouls
on me, I'm giving Tyrone Hill your daughter's phone numbers.” As I'm
giving
the [call to the official scorekeeper], I'm laughing. I had tears
coming to
my eyes.

PEOPLE ALWAYS WANT TO KNOW,“WHO'S THE WORST GUY TO DEAL WITH?” IT'S
REALLY
NOT ABOUT THAT. YOU'RE BUILDING THESE RELATIONSHIPS. AND GUYS WILL
COME
AFTER YOU. -- JOEY CRAWFORD

Verbal abuse from fans is a hazard of the job. Officials learn to
develop a
thick skin. But they hear everything.


CRAWFORD: There was a guy in New York; he's no longer there. He used
to sit
in the first row. As my hairline went, I'd get on the baseline, and
he'd
just go: “Flesh-colored yarmulke, Joe?” (Crawford cackles.) It was
just
getting bigger and bigger and bigger, my spot on my head, you know.
Very
creative, very creative.

Most of the people you get to know around that circle there, in the
first
few rows, they very rarely say anything to you. They become your
friends. I
mean, I got spit on a few times and had beer thrown on me. But that's
part
of what the profession is. It's not that big of a deal.

We were on a plane a few years ago. It was Duke Callahan, myself and
Mark
Wunderlich, and we were flying back to Philly. It was during the
Finals. And
my wife was with us. And I'm putting my [luggage] up, and here come
some
guys. They were Lakers fans, and they had Lakers shirts on. I guess
the
Lakers lost, because they were mad or something. I'm putting the bag
up, and
the kid looks at me, and he goes, “Crawford, right?” I said, “Yeah.”
He
goes, “You sucked last night.” And I went, “Oh yeah?” I said, “You
know, I get paid to take that crap on that floor, but I don't get paid
right
here. So take your crap and just keep walking back there.”

You'll get the guy who, he's sitting there, and he's talking to his
friend
on his cellphone. I'm at Starbucks, and he positions himself right
next to
me. I don't know whether anybody's on the other line or not, but he
said, “
Yeah, yeah, yeah, the assh--e's sitting right next to me.” (Crawford
laughs
.) I'm getting a big kick out of it, you know? And I went, “Tell your
buddy
that the assh--e's going down to the gate.”

But most of the people who are in airports and hotels are very
respectful.
They may hate your guts, they may say all kinds of stuff—as soon as I
get
off the plane in San Antonio, people are hollering at me, and I expect
it—
but a lot of it's in really good fun.

They just want to talk about the game. That's the key. Where would we
be
without these people? Where would we be?

Referees are not easily star-struck. NBA stars, after all, are some of
the
biggest celebrities on the planet. But it's different when Jack
Nicholson
says hello.


CRAWFORD: Jack Nicholson. He was my all-time favorite. I remember Easy
Rider
; I think it was in '69. Now I get into the NBA, eight years later,
and he's
sitting courtside [at the L.A. Forum], where he always sits. And I'm
looking at him, and I'm saying, “Eh, I'm not going to say anything.”
Then
it's like three or four years I'm in the league. I take my warm-ups
off, and
I put them down. I look at him, and I said, “Hey, Jack, how you
doing?”

And he went, “Hey, Joe.” And I went to myself, “Jack Nicholson knows
who
I am.” I got back to the hotel and called my wife. I didn't care if it
was
2 in the morning. I called her, and I said, “Jack Nicholson knows who
I am!
” She goes, “So what.” She hung up and went right back to sleep.

And there was Justin Timberlake. He's sitting courtside [in Memphis],
and I
don't like to bother these people. They're bothered all the time. I'm
walking off the floor, and he's standing right there. And he says,
“Hey,
Joe, how you doing?” I told my kids that, and they went, “No way.” I
wish
I had my camera then. I would have been able to take a shot.

Today's NBA referees seem almost interchangeable—the league wants
uniformity. Crawford came up in an era when individuality was
embraced, and
referees developed their own styles. Crawford was distinctive. That
arm-
punch foul call that resembles a called strike? It came from all the
time he
spent around his father, former major league umpire Shag Crawford.
That
quirky gait—quick steps, arms up like a boxer? That came from former
referee Sid Borgia.


CRAWFORD: There was a lot of things where I was trying to emulate my
father
without doing baseball. Yeah, the strike, calling the strike and
calling
that offensive foul.

People say to me all the time that they know me because of my run. Sid
Borgia, who was a referee for a number of years in the ABA and the
NBA. And
he would say to me, “Move like a boxer, move like a boxer.” Your arms
up,
and move, move, move, move, move, move. So my run was almost like that
boxer
thing.

I watched umpires growing up, and I watched their mannerisms. You
could tell
a guy as soon as he walked on the field. I used to watch Mendy
[Rudolph]
and all those [NBA referees] too, Eddie Rush and John Vanick and Joe
Gushue,
who were working in the NBA then, and I would try to emulate them
also.

Mendy used to get his two thumbs and put them on his forehead, and
he'd
fling his sweat. I used to watch that all the time. I said, “Man, this
guy'
s got style.” Fans were watching Wilt and Russell, and I was watching
them.

Joey Crawford's style—lauded by some, loathed by others—has made him
an
unlikely YouTube star. All of his quirkiest moments are there, along
with
endless compilations of his (alleged) worst calls. He was even
parodied by
Brandon Armstrong, whose hilarious, spot-on impressions of NBA players
made
him an Internet legend. Crawford's daughters told him about that one.
“It
was hysterical,” Crawford says of Armstrong's imitation. “I made a
fool
out of myself numerous times. It's right out there.”

We asked Crawford for the backstory on some of his most infamous
moments—
the Duhon dance, the sniper fall and the time he dragged Scottie
Pippen off
the court—as well as perhaps his scariest moment, when he had to prop
up a
concussed Big Baby Davis.


CRAWFORD: I got surprised by the play. I really did. I guessed on it,
and I
guessed wrong. But I said, “Well, while I'm here calling this block, I
might as well just really do it.” So I just go ba-boom, ba-boom, ba-
boom,
ba-boom, as I'm skipping out toward the free-throw line. And I got the
play
wrong. And then the next day, Bob Delaney [an officiating supervisor]
called
and said, “Joe, don't do that.” I said, “You're right, Bob.” I kicked
the hell out of the play and just overreacted and tried to sell it. It
was
awful. Never should have did it.


CRAWFORD: I don't even remember the play. I think he fell, and I was
trying
to get him out of the lane, so they wouldn't run him over. Scottie was
down
there, and play was going on, and we're always taught: You don't stop
play.
In college games, they stop it; I wish we could. So I must have just
pulled
him out of the lane so he didn't get trampled.


CRAWFORD: My knee gave out. And I just fell. Honest to God, the knee
gave,
and I go down. I'm laying on the floor, and it was hysterical when you
look
back. I watched it. Steve Clifford's the coach of Charlotte, and he
just
looks down at me like, “Get up, will you?” It was funny. But then
somebody
on YouTube had it where it's the sniper, he's there and—boom!—he
shoots,
and boom, down I go. It was pretty cool.

The actual cause was a knee injury that would eventually force
Crawford into
retirement.

It was part of the problem. I fell five times last season, so I knew I
was
at the end. As I was going, that thing would just give out.


CRAWFORD: Big Baby [Glen Davis] was with Boston, and I think they were
in
Orlando. He was rebounding the ball, and the guy came down on the top
of his
head and hit him. And he goes down. And I'm looking, and I'm going,
“Oh,
this isn't good.” He got up, and he was trying to run down the court,
and
he was bobbing and weaving. I just literally ran at him, because he
was gone
. He was gone. He was going to hit his head, and I just kept running,
and I
just tried to keep him up and just hit him, like I was trying to
tackle him,
to keep him up. I mean, this guy's strong. And I'm screaming at
Rasheed [
Wallace], “Rasheed! Help me! I can't keep him up!” So then he came
over
and got him. Big Baby and I used to laugh about it. I would say, “I
saved
your life.” It was very scary.

Like George Clooney in Up in the Air, referees spend much of their
year on
the road, living out of suitcases and racking up rewards points.
Occasionally, there are surprising perks—like the time a USAir pilot,
a
friend of Crawford's, invited him to ride in the cockpit on a flight
from
Philadelphia to Cleveland. “That may have been the best single moment
I had
in the profession, travel-wise.” And then there was the time he got
stuck
in the Philippines in the middle of a failed government coup. Crawford
had
traveled there to officiate an exhibition game featuring NBA players,
including Adrian Dantley, Tom Chambers and Mark Eaton. The game never
happened.


CRAWFORD: We land, 3 o'clock in the morning. [Referee] Bennett
Salvatore is
on the tour with me. He calls my room. “Joe, turn the TV on.” I turn
the
TV on; they had the machine guns. They took over the TV station. We
were
scared to death. And then everybody got sick. The guys, all the
players were
throwing up.


⚡Lightning Round⚡

Give me one word to describe…

Tim Duncan. Excuses.

David Stern. Friend.

Gregg Popovich. Different.

Rasheed Wallace. Smart.

Gary Payton. Loud.

Michael Jordan. Incredible.

Kobe Bryant. Tenacious.

Shaquille O'Neal. Strong.

Pat Riley. Warrior.

Mark Cuban. Smart-ter.

Doc Rivers. Engaging.

Phil Jackson Remembered.

The most polite player you ever dealt with? Bobby Jones.

Biggest complainers? Payton, [Allen] Iverson.

Former NBA city you miss the most? Seattle.

Current NBA city you'll miss in retirement? Milwaukee.

Favorite restaurant on the road? The Calderone Club in Milwaukee.

Best arena? Indianapolis.

Worst arena? Philly.

Arena you'll miss the most? Phoenix.

How many miles have you flown? Gotta be 6 million, 5 million. I think
I've
got 4 million just on American.


Howard Beck covers the NBA for Bleacher Report and is a co-host of NBA
Sunday Tip, 11am-1pm ET, on SiriusXM Bleacher Report radio. Follow him
on
Twitter, @HowardBeck.

zhangjianshi 发布于2016-05-25 23:33:58  |  浏览[210]  |  评论[0]
 
2016-05-25 [发表评论] [写信问候]
  ZZ 巴克利表示

http://sports.sina.com.cn/basketball/nba/2016-05-26/doc-ifxsqxxs7630050.shtml

Sir Charles: don't get on my nerve with my bad experience.

-------------------------------------------------

巴克利:说NBA下降并非嫉妒 不想再看巨星抱团

2016年05月26日00:54 新浪体育 微博


  新浪体育讯  北京时间5月26日,据亚利桑那体育报道,TNT著名评论员查尔斯-巴克利不久前曾力挺麦蒂那番“联盟的水平正在下降”的言论。近日,巴克利在接受采访时再次重申这是他见过的最差的NBA。

  “当我们谈论这个话题时,人们总认为我们这些老家伙嫉恨(现在的NBA球员)。”巴克利在采访中说道,“这和勇士队的伟大和勒布朗的伟大无关。但是我从未见过NBA像今天这么糟糕,过去三、四年里,我一直都这么说。我们有太多年轻球员从大学里进入NBA,但是他们根本不知道怎么打球。这让我感到很困惑,因为我想看充满竞争力的篮球。”

  “我们在我们的(TNT)解说团队里做了一个问卷调查——你愿意购买多少NBA球队的季票?”他补充道,“西部有四支,东部只有骑士。这对我们联盟来说不是好消息。”

  随着NBA的工资帽将大幅上涨,今夏NBA有许多球队将获得充足的薪金空间,但是巴克利不希望看到“超级球队”的形成,因为这会让NBA的整体水平继续下降。

  “老实说,今年夏天对NBA起着决定性作用,每支球队都能给出大合同。如果所有这些人聚在一起打球,我们将拥有五支优秀的球队,而其它球队都很糟糕,这将会成为一个糟糕的产物。球迷们不是傻子。”
  (罗森)


提示: 本博文来自于 Basketball 版

zhangjianshi 发布于2016-05-25 23:18:59  |  浏览[144]  |  评论[0]
 
2016-05-25 [发表评论] [写信问候]
  ZZ 库里伤势只恢复了7成?

http://sports.sina.com.cn/basketball/nba/2016-05-26/doc-ifxsqxxs7648187.shtml

Kerr has the guts and wisdom to tell TEAM that there is no excuse, and even if there is, it's not helping.

--------------------------------------------------

库里伤势只恢复了7成?科尔否认:他没受伤
2016年05月26日08:01 新浪体育 微博


  新浪体育讯  北京时间5月26日,西部决赛第四场赛后,有报道称勇士队常规赛MVP斯蒂芬-库里的伤势只恢复到七成。对于这个报道,勇士队主帅史蒂夫-科尔在今天接受采访时予以否认。

  “是那个所谓的‘球队的消息来源’?”科尔反问记者道,“没有人告诉过我斯蒂芬的伤势只恢复到七成。训练师、亲戚、朋友以及球队的消息来源,没有人告诉我他只恢复到七成。很显然,他们告诉了媒体,但是没有告诉我。”

  今年季后赛,库里曾受到伤病的困扰,先是脚踝,随后是膝盖。复出之后,可能由于赛程的紧密和旅途劳累,留给库里的康复时间并不多。


  科尔承认库里在过去两场比赛中没有显示出“进攻爆发力”。

  “我知道他没有受伤,如果他伤了,他就不会上场比赛。”科尔在谈到库里时表示,“他是否感到有点困扰,也许是因为有三周时间不能打比赛?他可能没有达到他需要达到的状态,但是那不是伤病,这是最重要的。”


  “这是季后赛,没有人在乎。”科尔说道,“每个人身上都有伤病。”

  过去两场比赛,当库里面对换防的雷霆内线球员时,他依然无法占据优势,而且他的篮下终结效率也明显下降。膝盖是一个潜在的原因,但是科尔很快谈到了雷霆队的健康和执行力。第四场比赛中,由于克雷-汤普森在上半场受到犯规困扰,库里被迫需要去防守不知疲倦的威斯布鲁克。

  “他们(雷霆)很健康,他们阵容齐整,而且充满决心。”科尔说道。

  目前,勇士以1-3落后雷霆,处在即将被淘汰的边缘。如果勇士将要扭转这轮系列赛的局面,他们可能需要库里的爆发。

  “好吧,现实的情况是我们以1-3落后。”科尔说道,“但是势头在季后赛中可以快速发生变化。过去两年,我们已经见过这种情况。让我们打好在主场进行的比赛,重新找回一些势头,那样我们就有机会。”


提示: 本博文来自于 Basketball 版

zhangjianshi 发布于2016-05-25 23:15:42  |  浏览[98]  |  评论[0]
 
2016-05-25 [发表评论] [写信问候]
  ZZ 最佳防守阵容 Top 2 in Vote: 考瓦伊追梦

http://sports.sina.com.cn/basketball/nba/2016-05-26/doc-ifxsqxxu4410014.shtml

最佳防守阵容:卡哇伊全票入选 追梦CP3小乔丹
2016年05月26日03:17 新浪体育 微博


  新浪体育讯  北京时间5月26日,据NBA官网报道,联盟今天公布了2015-16赛季的最佳防守阵容,两届最佳防守球员考瓦伊-莱昂纳德、勇士队的德雷蒙德-格林以及快船队的克里斯-保罗和小乔丹入选了最佳防守一队。

  作为两届最佳防守球员,考瓦伊在最佳防守一队的评选中获得了130张第一名选票,得到260分;勇士队的格林得到123张第一名选票,得到251分。

  另外三位入选最佳防守一队的球员分别是:小乔丹(47张第一名选票,137分)、艾弗里-布拉德利(62张第一名选票,149分)和克里斯-保罗(59张第一名选票,148分)。


  这是保罗连续第五个赛季入选最佳防守一队,也是他职业生涯第六次,他成为了NBA历史上第12位至少6次入选最佳防守一队的球员。

  考瓦伊、格林和小乔丹都是连续第二个赛季入选最佳防守一队,而布拉德利是第一次获此殊荣。


  NBA今天还公布了本赛季最佳防守二队,他们分别是:保罗-米尔萨普(11张第一名选票,97分)、保罗-乔治(5张第一名选票,48分)、哈森-怀特塞德(44张第一名选票,126分)、托尼-阿伦(44张第一名选票,121分)和吉米-巴特勒(18张第一名选票,62分)。


提示: 本博文来自于 Basketball 版

zhangjianshi 发布于2016-05-25 23:13:06  |  浏览[112]  |  评论[0]
 
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