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  • LakerTom (Publisher) 8:47 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

  • Magicman (Editor)

    Magicman (Editor) 8:47 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    Colin Cowherd ‏@ColinCowherd
    Yankees are boring. Lakers have a 25 win roster. Arrogance & marginal leadership punctures even strongest brands.

  • LakerTom (Publisher) 8:45 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

  • LakerTom (Publisher) 8:42 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    Lakers need to show some character and take it to the Jazz tonight. The Jazz are likely the team the Lakers need to beat to make the playoffs. After getting embarrassed in the fourth quarter Sunday night, All of the Lakers players should be strongly motivated to show they can compete with the Jazz. It’s only preseason but these are games, not scrimmages. There needs to be some purpose to who plays when.

    • MongoSlade

      MongoSlade 9:04 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

      Now you’re just trolling us.
      No way you can be serious with this shyte.
      Good one…..lol

  • Magicman (Editor)

    Magicman (Editor) 8:32 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    PG had 20 points in the 1st Quarter. Hate the idea of making him a PF but he has that cat quickness.

    Stanley Johnson 26 and played good. The D has a good looking team going forward.

  • Magicman (Editor)

    Magicman (Editor) 6:56 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    DJ’s wisdom shining on!

    Yanks bats are DODO Birds tonight. Keuchel only 72 pitches so far.

    • therealhtj

      therealhtj 7:07 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

      Tanaka. Tanaka. Tanaka.


      • Magicman (Editor)

        Magicman (Editor) 7:39 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

        I only have complete disdain for the Greenies. Happy when any team from Boston loses.

        Don’t hate the Yankees, but they keep pussing out. When the season is on the line go balls out, good or bad…

      • mclyne32 (Director) 7:55 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

        Second best comedy on T.V. behind Silicon Valley.

        • DJ2KB24

          DJ2KB24 8:19 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

          LT thinks he knows more than me, lol. Yanks are too old, too young, too hurt. Need big Free Agent signings like David Price, we passed on him, duh. Drop the Strikeout-Rod, done with Elsbury, Young, Drew, Saby, Garnder, Headly, etc, Have to think hard an bout Beltran. Let’s go Lakers!

          • Magicman (Editor)

            Magicman (Editor) 8:21 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

            I guess making a big splash for Chris Davis and Cespedes.

            • DJ2KB24

              DJ2KB24 8:22 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink

              And Price, pay them there boyz! But, like the Lakers Steiny kids running the show now, just like the Bussy kids.

            • Magicman (Editor)

              Magicman (Editor) 8:24 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink

              Yup. But I see Jeanie going for the Trophies. Seems like Hal and Henry could care less as long as the Faucet keeps running DJ. Lol.t

    • Magicman (Editor)

      Magicman (Editor) 8:16 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

      Bummer DJ, ya need a feared Bat OR Two.

      • DJ2KB24

        DJ2KB24 8:21 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

        Yeah when Blue Jays got Price and Tolowitske we were several games up. We did nothing and the result was LOSE.

        • Magicman (Editor)

          Magicman (Editor) 8:23 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

          Think Price ends up with Cubs Dodgers Jays in that order DJ, unless Jays win the whole thing.

          • DJ2KB24

            DJ2KB24 8:23 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

            Very possible. I think your Jays pulled all the right strings and I think they win it all.

            • Magicman (Editor)

              Magicman (Editor) 8:26 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink

              We’ll see DJ, I’m hoping…but if Price loses the 1st game it’s tough. Texas has a great bullpen.

  • MongoSlade

    MongoSlade 5:51 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    Nick Young shot 4-of-10 from the field, but it’s been no secret since the middle of last season that (coach Byron) Scott is looking for a lot more than offense from the self-monikered Swaggy P. The coach said Young seems to have taken seriously his demands that he focus on defense, and not letting bad shooting nights affect his mentality.

    “I think he’s made strides in those departments that we talked about on both ends of the floor,” Scott said. “I’m going to harp on him all season long to continue to get better at it.”

  • MongoSlade

    MongoSlade 5:28 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    In 2006, Stephon Marbury decided to do something that some people considered out of the ordinary when it came to a sneaker line. Marbury teamed up with the now-defunct Steve & Barry’s to create an affordable sneaker, aptly named the “Starbury.” Marbury said his motivation in creating a sneaker that could be had for roughly $15 was because, growing up, he couldn’t afford expensive sneakers, and he wanted people to have an alternative.

    Fast-forward nine years later, Marbury is retired from the NBA and plays for the Chinese Basketball Association, and he still believes in providing people with affordable sneakers. Last week, on Instagram, Marbury announced the relaunch of his sneaker, and he seems to be excited about it.

    But Marbury had to defend his affordable sneaker line on social media against those who claim to be sneakerheads.

    If you’re not into sneakers, you probably wouldn’t understand how snobby and pretentious sneakerheads can be. Half of these people were the same ones rocking grocery-store and Payless sneakers when they were kids, and couldn’t even afford a pair of L.A. Gears, but you couldn’t tell them that now.

    Whereas Marbury should be commended for making a sneaker that’s affordable and doesn’t cost a mortgage, these sneakerheads seem to think that their $200-plus Jordans, or whatever sneaker they stand in line for hours waiting to be released, shouldn’t be in the same league. But the truth of the matter is that they’re the ones being bamboozled, especially since the sneakers are being made in the same factories.

    Would they actually buy Marbury’s sneakers if they did cost a couple hundred dollars? The irony is that they probably would. But then again, these are the same people who probably wouldn’t have worn Under Armour clothing when the company started out because it was cheap. Now look at those prices.

    And sure, you can sit there and say that sneakers shouldn’t be anyone’s concern. Kids shouldn’t worry about what’s on their feet. But gone are the days of walking barefoot up a hill, in the snow, to school. Sneakers aren’t going anywhere. Parents should have options when it comes to affordable sneakers. And hell, some adults without kids probably don’t want to drop a car payment on sneakers either. Thankfully, there are people like Marbury who are committed to providing affordable alternatives. Again.

    • MongoSlade

      MongoSlade 5:33 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

      I remember when these 1st came out years ago. There was an article where they sliced Jordan & Starbury sneaks in half and did a comparison. The Starbury’s held up pretty well under that close examination. But folks have been brainwashed. My nephews would laugh me outta the building if I bought them 10 assorted pairs of SB’s that cost less than a single pair of Jordans. Ungrateful knuckleheads….lol

      • Seely_Iggy (Director)

        Seely_Iggy (Director) 5:48 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

        I remember reading this a while back too Mongo. I thought it was cool then and I still do now. I make pretty decent money but never bought into these designer stuff. And it ain’t easy doing so because women are more likely to buy into the hype of designer goods haha. My girl friends are constantly comparing who’s got the latest Kate Spade or Coach bags. Me, I’m happy sporting my handbag from Ross or Walmart. More dash than cash, baby, that’s what I say. However, I do spend my money on digital toys….

  • Seely_Iggy (Director)

    Seely_Iggy (Director) 5:18 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    GDub, are you aware the Lakers are playing the second Utah game at midnight!!!!! Freakin’ midnight??!!! How inconsiderate for us loyalists on the east coast. Oh well, good thing I’m staying home from work tomorrow. Got a case of the sniffles and can stay up to watch the game. Go Lakers…..!

  • MongoSlade

    MongoSlade 5:01 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    • Seely_Iggy (Director)

      Seely_Iggy (Director) 5:20 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

      Did he play the games all by himself? Oh wait, others were involved :) Seriously funny how people would use statistics to make inferences.

  • LakerTom (Publisher) 2:50 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

  • LakerTom (Publisher) 2:48 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    Handicapping the 2015 NBA Rookie of the Year race: Who are the favorites? 


    For those concerned with personal well-being, there were easier jobs in 2014 than being an NBA rookie. There was Joel Embiid’s foot, Aaron Gordon’s foot, Jabari Parker’s knee, Julius Randle’s leg, and Marcus Smart’s ankle—and those were just the ailments of the top seven picks. The only survivors of that high-lottery bloodbath were Dante Exum, who tore his ACL in August with the Australian national team, incidentally, and Andrew Wiggins, who managed to play all 82 games and went on to win Rookie of the Year.

    Winning the award takes some luck, but handicapping the race falls largely on identifying the right blend of talent and opportunity. Last season, Wiggins benefited from a high volume of looks on a bad team in desperate need of a wing scorer, and on a broader level, a savior to stake its future on. Similarly, though it’s been somewhat forgotten, Michael Carter-Williams was also a recipient of heavy touches who won the award as a member of the Sixers in 2014.

    Out of the 10 award-winners before Carter-Williams, all but two have made at least one All-Star game, the exceptions being Emeka Okafor, who legitimately beat out Dwight Howard in 2005, and Tyreke Evans, who only had to fight Kevin Martin for shots and became Sacramento’s leading scorer right away. The rest of that list is a who’s who of today’s league: LeBron James, Chris Paul, Kevin Durant, Derrick Rose, Blake Griffin, Kyrie Irving, and Damian Lillard (the last member is Brandon Roy, whose career was cut far too short due to injuries). It goes without saying that all were blue-chip talents stepping into major roles.

    Taking that a step further, since the NBA’s two-round draft format was instituted in 1989, no player selected outside the lottery has ever won the award. In the modern era, only Mark Jackson (18th overall in ‘87) completed that feat. Before him, only three non-top 14 selections had won the honors, including the first-ever winner, Don “Monk” Meineke in 1953. So, setting the field of contenders, despite some interesting players that fell out of the lottery, is fairly predictable. With the history and variables in mind, here’s how SI.com breaks down the race.

    So you’re saying there’s a chance

    Willie Cauley-Stein, Kings

    There are two major factors working against Cauley-Stein: his offensive skill level isn’t quite up to NBA speed, and it’s anyone’s guess what Sacramento’s rotation will look like. It’s a prerequisite to score points to win the award—the lowest mark for a winner since 2000 is Mike Miller with 11.9 points in 2001, and Cauley-Stein peaked in college with 8.9 per game last season at Kentucky. His scoring around the basket off of rebounds and assists should eventually translate, but the volume of looks may not be there yet. There’s a scenario where they unleash him defensively as cover for DeMarcus Cousins and he logs enough time to make a case, but he’ll have to earn that trust in the midst of an unpredictable situation in Sacramento. Plus, that’s a role off-season addition Kosta Koufos already plays.

    Kristaps Porzingis, Knicks

    If the Knicks truly stand by their long-term plan, Porzingis will play enough minutes and have the opportunity to make an impact as a rookie. Whether he’s ready or not is a different question, but given the years he spent in Liga ACB in Spain as a teenager, Porzingis isn’t quite as wide-eyed as some would think. Regardless, he’s probably not prepared for the full workload needed to win the award, not to mention that the team around him has yet to prove itself functional.

    Long shots

    Mario Hezonja, Magic

    Hezonja enters with a reputation as a bit of a hot-head, but he’s as strong a combination of experience and talent as there is in this class, and there should be playing time to go around in Orlando. He’ll have playmakers to blend with in Elfrid Payton and Victor Oladipo and will be needed to shoot and space the floor. But with a coach in Scott Skiles who’s new to the team, looking to establish a culture, and stakes his name to defense and discipline, Hezonja must make sure he can stay on the floor and on his boss’s good side, first and foremost.

    Justise Winslow, Heat

    It’s unclear what type of role he’ll play on a veteran team in a playoffs-or-bust situation, but Winslow is physically ready and likely a motivated man after falling to the No. 10 pick. He’s not much of a shooter but could see time as a defensive-oriented reserve offering Miami lineup flexibility. If Winslow makes the most of those opportunities, a strong debut could be in order, but it could take an injury or two for him to get the minutes needed to play himself into the award conversation.

    Distinctly possible

    Stanley Johnson, Pistons

    Johnson had a strong summer league showing and should be ticketed for minutes early on in Detroit. He’s a key piece of their rebuild and it’s not crazy to think he could be a starter by the end of the season. Johnson will do a bit of everything—he even filled in at point guard in practice last week after some Pistons injuries—and should get all the work he can handle. His talent plus the opportunity places him firmly in the preseason mix for the award, perhaps even ahead of tier-mates Russell and Towns.

    D’Angelo Russell, Lakers

    The Lakers believed in Russell enough to take him at No. 2, and then they went and signed Lou Williams to create a strange mix of possession-eating guards that include Kobe Bryant and Nick Young, a combination that doesn’t make a whole lot of sense on a personnel level. Jordan Clarkson, a breakout rookie himself last season, will also need to be in the mix. L.A. could and probably should play a lot of three-guard lineups, but even then, it doesn’t guarantee shots for Russell. Expect assists and an altogether positive impact from the lefty playmaker, but in a developmental year, his scoring could take a bit of a backseat and hurt his chances at taking home the honors.

    Karl-Anthony Towns, Timberwolves

    Towns will play a lot, has the chops to chip in early, and steps into a favorable situation in Minnesota, where another player will need to take some of the load off Wiggins and where the youth will be empowered to play aggressively. His back-to-the-basket skills may not be there quite yet, but Towns has some versatility on offense and will benefit from guards that should understand how to get him the ball in Ricky Rubio, Andre Miller, and fellow rookie Tyus Jones. He’s not a finished product, but Minneapolis doesn’t need him to be just yet. If he’s further along than expected, he should be in this conversation.

    The clubhouse leaders

    Emmanuel MudiayNuggets

    In wake of the Ty Lawson deal, Mudiay has the starting job all to himself and the size, quickness, and skill to make the Nuggets exciting this year. He’ll have the ball in his hands and be tasked with scoring and distributing to a decent group of role players. Sometimes the keys to the offense is all it takes for an elite rookie talent to put together a statistical statement. Considering what Carter-Williams did two years ago (16.7 points, 6.3 assists, 40% shooting), that territory could be within Mudiay’s reach, although he’s not the same type of rebounder or defender. Either way, by the end of the year, the odds are teams will regret passing on him whether he wins the award or not.

    Jahlil Okafor, 76ers

    The Sixers are going to be bad again, and someone is going to have to put the ball in the basket. All signs point to that person being Okafor, the most consistent scorer in the draft, who will be able to put up numbers from the low block right away. Playing for a good team isn’t a prerequisite to win the award, and as long as he handles the heavy workload and rigors of the full season, Okafor has an inside track. He’s inevitably going to get double-teamed, and there’s a good chance he shoots closer to 40% than 50% as a result, but he’s dealt with heavy attention his entire life. The points and rebounds should be there regardless, and noone will be surprised to see that trophy on Okafor’s mantle come July.


    • LakerTom (Publisher) 2:54 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

      I think the final two candidates will be Okafor and Russell. Mudiay in Denver won’t get the attention that Okafor gets in Philly or Russell in LA.

    • keen observer

      keen observer 7:54 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

      Cracks me up. Not one game has even been played, yet people need to dwell on this nothingness.

  • LakerTom (Publisher) 2:34 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    As Kobe Bryant enters his 20th season with the Los Angeles Lakers at the age of 37, the constant comparisons to the legendary Michael Jordan have continued. Jordan, of course, returned to the NBA at the age of 38 with the Washington Wizards, but was far from his prime self.

    Bryant, however, doesn’t believe the Jordan comparisons are valid as he told Sam Amick of USA Today that their experiences were not the same:

    My 37 (years old) isn’t MJ’s 37 (when he returned after taking two seasons off to play for the Washington Wizards), you know what I mean? Nor is it the same team or the same system that he was playing in. It’s much, much different. There’s really no barometer, no (precedent) for training physically, for recovery. It’s unchartered territory.”

    Kobe does make a good point in that he and Jordan, though similar in age, had gone through different obstacles in their respective careers. The major difference between the two is that Jordan had retired on two separate occasions, sitting more than four seasons whereas Kobe has played continuously throughout. Kobe also started his career at 18 while Jordan went to college and was 21 years old when he entered the league.

    One thing that Lakers fans hope will be similar between the two is the production. In his first season with the Wizards, Jordan averaged 22.9 points, 5.7 rebounds, and 5.2 assists. If Kobe can put up those numbers this season, and stay healthy, it will be a great accomplishment for him, and the Lakers will surely be better for it.

  • LakerTom (Publisher) 2:32 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    Lakers Final Roster to Include a Few Surprises 


    The Los Angeles Lakers have started training camp after a long and uneven off-season. There are 19 players in camp, and while certain of them are a lock to make the team, there could be some surprises before the final squad is set.

    Veterans Kobe Bryant, Roy Hibbert, Brandon Bass, and Lou Williams will be around all season health permitting. They will be joined by rookie D’Angelo Russell and second year players Jordan Clarkson, and Julius Randle.

    Beyond these seven names, while certain players have better odds of making the final cut, the remaining eight positions on the team are up for grabs and there could be unexpected developments before the regular season starts.

    Anthony Brown and Larry Nance Jr. were relatively high draft choices this off-season and have guaranteed contracts. Both men, however, looked very raw in the summer league and may not be ready to contribute much in their first NBA season.

    Therefore, while there is no risk they will be cut, they could open the season with the Defenders or be packaged in a trade either for draft choices next summer or to fill a hole this season personnel-wise.

    Ryan Kelly and Robert Sacre have been with the team long enough for the front office to know what they bring to the court. That said, neither man has any upside potential and neither will ever be more than an end-of-the-bench player on a poor to marginal team.

    For his part, Sacre has a big body but with no noticeable skills on offense or defense. At times he displays decent form on his fall away jump shot but he makes those shots irregularly. The talent he needs in order to be an effective center – to rebound, block shots, and protect the rim – he does not possess.

    Kelly is weak as a rebounder and defender. Last year he often played 30 minutes or more in a game while grabbing a mere one or two rebounds and allowing opponents to score at will on him. Outside shooting was supposed to be his forte, but his shooting percentage last season was abysmal.

    Fans have known for a while that it is time for Sacre and Kelly to move on. There were reports this summer that the team was trying to trade them. They have guaranteed contracts but for modest money, and if either player makes this year’s squad it will be a mistake on the Lakers’ part because it will be at the expense of other players with greater upside potential.

    Nick Young‘s position on the team is also tenuous, despite his larger guaranteed salary. He suffered through injuries and a season-long slump last year, and his casual attitude does not make him a favorite of head coach Byron Scott.

    Young has to start fast in training camp to wash away the lingering, negative impressions from last season. The Lakers are thin at the small forward position, so Young is going to get an opportunity. He’ll need to score consistently and dedicate himself to playing defense like he’s never done before.

    There is nothing we have seen from Young this off-season to suggest he is planning on making any changes. His “Swaggy P” persona is only tolerable if he performs on the court, and if not, it would be easy to see the Lakers trying to shop him in a trade.  Reportedly there were no takers over the summer, but the Lakers may resume those efforts if Young does not start strong in the preseason.

    Tarik Black and Jabari Brown have a few things in common. Both were undrafted rookies last year.  Both joined the Lakers mid-season. Both played well in the limited audition they were given with the team.

    Black plays like a center but size-wise is a power forward. He is a high-energy guy who plays hard and with energy every night. While he needs to prove he can be consistent, he had occasional moments on offense and defense last season that were impressive.

    The fact he can play two positions makes him valuable, and while he is more of a power forward, the team needs a back-up to Hibbert at center and Black could end up in that role.

    Brown, a leading scorer on the D-Fenders last season, joined the Lakers late in the year and due to a rash of injuries was forced into a starter’s role. He played with Clarkson in college which is an advantage, and the two complimented one another pretty well last season. Brown can shoot from the outside and drive to the basket, and he also plays hard on defense.

    Brown has a shot at making the squad as the final guard. To do so, he will need to show he used the off-season wisely to continue to improve. He will have to start fast and play well in the preseason.

    Mar 19, 2015; Pittsburgh, PA, USA; Texas Longhorns forward Jonathan Holmes (10) shoots the ball against the Butler Bulldogs in the second round of the 2015 NCAA Tournament at Consol Energy Center. Mandatory Credit: Geoff Burke-USA TODAY Sports

    Two undrafted players from this season, Jonathan Holmes and Michael Frazier II, will try to buck the odds and make the team this year. Both players had good college careers but NBA scouts did not find them worthy of being selected in the draft, which means there is no margin for error in training camp if they want to make an NBA team.

    Frazier was one of the best three-point shooters in the country last year while playing for the University of Florida. He was considered one of the best players in the SEC. He is expected to battle with Brown for the final guard spot on the roster. The player who demonstrates the better three-point touch and dedicates himself more on the defensive end in the preseason will likely get the nod.

    Holmes is a player with diverse skills from the University of Texas. A strong 6’ 9”, 240 lbs., he is a natural power forward but is quick enough to play the three. His ability to play both positions is a plus. So, too, is the fact he had a strong summer league performance this year where he shot very well from the outside.

    Metta World Peace and Marcelo Huertas are veterans on a team that is largely filled with youth. World-Peace, an NBA star while in his prime, has been out of the league for two seasons and was thought to be done as a player.  He brings a toughness and intelligence to the court which the Lakers need, but in the end it may not be enough if his speed and quickness are no longer there.

    Many European players have thrived in the NBA and the Lakers are hoping that Huertas will do the same. He has an expansive body of work from which to judge his ability, and the Lakers obviously saw something they liked. The team has youth at the guard position with Clarkson, Russell, and either Brown or Frazier, so there is a need for an experienced back-up at the point guard position.

    Jul 10, 2015; Las Vegas, NV, USA; Minnesota Timberwolves forward Karl-Anthony Towns (32) looks to shoot against the defense of Los Angeles Lakers center Robert Upshaw (12) during an NBA Summer League game at Thomas & Mack Center. Minnesota won the game 81-68. Mandatory Credit: Stephen R. Sylvanie-USA TODAY Sports

    The 19th and final spot on the training camp squad belongs to Robert Upshaw. Much has been written this off-season about his travails and his potential. At Lakers media day Scott was raving about how Upshaw has looked in recent five on five workouts. He is a project for sure, but his upside could be enormous. Many Laker fans consider him the most intriguing player in training camp.

    Upshaw played sparingly in summer league due in part to the fact he was out of shape. Still, he had moments to make people excited about what he could become, especially when he blocked shots by Karl Anthony Towns and Jahlil Okafor in summer league games. He also displayed a nice shooting touch.

    Given a choice between Sacre and Upshaw, Lakers fans would beg management to choose the latter. Let’s hope General Manager Mitch Kupchak and Jim Buss get the message. In a way Upshaw is a metaphor for the entire Lakers franchise right now – he could implode at any moment but he could also turn himself around and become a star.

    The Lakers are a team in transition, suffering through two horrible seasons in a row and hoping they will make real progress this year towards a return to prominence. Beyond the seven core players mentioned at the outset of this article, the other eight positions on the squad are up for grabs.

    The odds may favor certain players, and the pundits may think they know how it will turn out, but the final Lakers roster could possibly look  different from what most people expect.


  • LakerTom (Publisher) 1:59 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to leave a Comment  

    • LakerTom (Publisher) 2:01 PM on October 6, 2015 Permalink | Log in to Reply

      The bigger question for Pau is will he accept the role that Hoiberg has for him next season? Will he play the 4 with Joakim at the 5? Noah’s injury allowed him to play his favored 5 position last year.

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