edit- christ that sounded pompous.
I interpret Potent Scorer as a high volume at least reasonable efficiency scorer- but thats just me.
Did you edit what you said above that? If not, I don't see it. I want to kind of cone to a consensus among several of our more analytic posters.
Could that be combined with fearlessness?
This is going to shock the entire board:
Al Farouq Aminu 47.9%
I'm not sure if it really matters. The average eFG was 47.4% That does put Vasquez and Roberts over the hump, but they were very close to the 51% TS% cutoff to begin with.
Vasquez 50.2 TS% 47.4 eFG%
Roberts 50.9 TS% 47.5 eFG%
No one else on the team would be effected by changing the metric.
Some of the stats are subjective like Leadership, but some we can quantify.
I figure anything at or above league average should be counted.
Pa - Ast% was 13.02%
St - Stl% was 1.6%
% - TS% was 51%
Rb - Trb% was 10.05%
Bk - Blk% was 1.6%
Anthony Davis St % Rb Bk
Ryan Anderson % Rb
Al Farouq Aminu St % Rb Bk
Eric Gordon Pa St %
Greivis Vasquez Pa
Robin Lopez % Rb Bk
Jason Smith % Rb Bk
Austin Rivers Pa
Brian Roberts Pa
Darius Miller %
Lance Thomas % Rb
Aminu shoots a high percentage of his shots from close range and hits his FTs well. His eFG was 39.7% on his jumpers
In my opinion, eFG% is a more useful stat than TS%, which disregards the clear difference in difficulties between the shots.
Starting to look like maybe % should be replaced
Starting to look like maybe % should be replaced.
We can use the shooting zone charts on NBA.com as a guide to see how each player stacks up vs the league average in each zone (at rim, mid range, 3, etc) to account for Md and 3.