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It’s Going Down!

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NBA: Playoffs-Brooklyn Nets at Toronto Raptors

NetsRapsG1

The scene was set for a historic afternoon of Raptors basketball, with the city of Toronto showing up in huge numbers to support their team in its first post-season appearance since the Vince Carter era. The Air Canada Centre was filled to the brim and another 10,000 raucous fans waited outside the arena watching the game on a big screen. There was a palpable energy in the building from the tip and you could tell that everybody in the stands was waiting for that one moment that would allow them to blow the roof off of the building.

But that moment never came. The closest the Raptors came to giving their home crowd a reason to to go crazy was when Greivis Vasquez nailed a three to give the Raptors the lead with five minutes to go. The lead wouldn’t last for long, though, as Joe Johnson answered immediately on the other end. And that’s when Brooklyn’s wily ole vets, who had struggled just like most of the team throughout the afternoon, helped seal the game for the Nets with some tremendous crunchtime shot making that remind us that, though their glory days are past, they are still two bad dudes.

Kevin Garnett got things started with a turnaround jumper from the post, and then Paul Pierce, Boston’s closer for so many years, took control. Pierce nailed a three off one of Brooklyn’s most effective actions, a 1/2 screen-and-roll with Williams on the left side of the floor, which forced Toronto’s weakside defenders to slide into the paint for just a second, allowing for Pierce to slide up to the right wing, with Garnett setting a brilliant backscreen on Pierce’s man to get him free. Then Pierce rescued a poor Nets possession by driving into the lane late in the shot clock for a lay-up, though it’s hard to say he didn’t travel. And finally, with Toronto managing just two points over the last three minutes of game action, Pierce drilled a fallaway mid-range jumper off an inbounds pass to put the game away for good.

This was an extremely tough game for the Raptors to lose. Not only did they give up homecourt advantage in this game, but they lost in the most disheartening way possible. The Nets were putrid offensively, not because they ran bad sets, but because they’d get good looks and miss them. They shot 4-of-24 from three in this game and prior to Pierce’s dagger late in the game they had missed 19 three-point attempts in a row. Brooklyn wasn’t a great offensive team this season, but most of their line-ups with Pierce as the smallball four scored at a pretty good rate, so this kind of offensive outing is not something you’d expect from them again going forward.

Meanwhile, the Nets defense was completely locked in all game. They had the Raptors scouted well and their scheme neutered almost all of Toronto’s actions. Their combined length on the perimeter deterred drives and disrupted passes, forcing the Raptors into 17 turnovers while holding them to 39% shooting. The Nets showed on almost all pick-and-rolls, taking away any space for Kyle Lowry to launch from deep while rotating quickly on the outside. Just about the only consistent success that the Raptors had offensively in this one was with Jonas Valanciunas in pick-and-rolls as he was able to make a couple of clean catches on the way to the basket for some good looks.

Other than that, though, the Raptor offense was stagnant and bogged down. Despite playing some line-ups with three shooters spacing the floor around their pick-and-roll, Toronto was still unable to find space because of Brooklyn’s tremendous defensive effort. And, perhaps most importantly, Shaun Livingston submitted a sublime individual defensive effort on DeMar DeRozan, forcing DeRozan into one of his worst shooting games of the season (3-of-13 from the field, 0-of-4 from deep) and stifling a lot of the sets that the Raptors are used to flowing into to get DeRozan the ball in good spots. Take this play for instance, where Livingston and Pierce prevent DeRozan from getting any momentum off a pick-and-roll with Amir Johnson while Livingston recovers, sticks right on the hip of DeRozan and forces him into a bad shot.

Plays where DeRozan was able to get free from Livingston in this game were few and far between, and when Livingston sat with foul trouble, Joe Johnson did an admirable job defending DeRozan. Dwane Casey will have to find ways to get DeRozan the ball in space and with momentum going towards the rim to get him going in this series, because the Nets’ pick-and-roll coverages prevent him from turning the corner off a screen, and he’s been unable to get by his man in one-on-one situations. That’s easier said than done, though, and it’s entirely possible than the potential laden DeRozan simply needs another off-season to develop the kind of one-on-one maneuvers necessary to beat the tight defense he’s going to see in the post-season over the next decade.

The Raptors were OK themselves defensively, but the numbers would have looked much worse had the Nets made even half of the many good looks from deep that they got in this game. Toronto has to be much smarter with their double teams for the rest of the series, whether that means coming earlier, changing up where the help comes from throughout the game or simply trying to let Lowry, DeRozan or Ross defend in the post one-on-one, because Johnson feasted on their second and third rotations in this game when they came to double him in the post.

This was an extremely disheartening loss for the Raptors. The fans were pumped to have the post-season back in their city and the Nets played very poorly offensively for the majority of this game, opening the door for the Raptors to start the series off on a good note. But the Raptors just couldn’t capitalize. Brooklyn’s strong, smart defensive effort kept them from every establishing rhythm and Pierce’s late-game heroics fossilized them for good.

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It’s difficult to tell if the Warriors are going to make this a series or if the atrocious officiating, which hurt both sides in this game, muddied things up so much that there’s nothing to take away from this one other than that Mark Jackson really had his troops ready to play. Blake Griffin played 19 minutes in this game because of foul trouble, Andre Iguodala fouled out in the fourth quarter after picking up four in the first half, Chris Paul had to spend more time than usual on the bench because of a few ticky tack calls and David Lee had an early hook because of some quick whistles. Rarely did both teams have their best units on the floor – and, of course, Golden State never will because of the injury to Andrew Bogut – and during the rare stints when Griffin and Iguodala were able to be on the floor, they were tentative because of how poorly the officials were calling the game.

It’s possible that Blake’s early exit threw everything out of whack for the Clippers, who have come to rely on him more than ever this season, and it’s certainly true that the Warriors can more easily find a replacement for Iguodala than the Clippers can for Griffin. If foul trouble doesn’t play a major role in game two, then the Clippers may win handily against a Warrior team that is missing its defensive centerpiece.

But then again, the Warriors showed something in this game that is almost assuredly going to continue to cause problems for Los Angeles no matter who is on the floor for them: Mark Jackson is willing to go small again, and the Warriors play extremely well on both ends of the floor when Draymond Green is inserted at the power forward spot. The Warriors were insane defensively when Green was on the floor, limiting the Clippers to 78.5 points per 100 possessions during his 22 minutes. Even Harrison Barnes was great when he was asked to play power forward, and he had the play of the game in the fourth quarter when he blocked Chris Paul’s lay-up attempt in transition with two minutes to go before getting back on the other end and drilling a three that put Golden State up by two.

What’s even more troubling for the Clippers is that the Warriors destroyed their defense even when it was Lee and Jermaine O’Neal sharing the floor, as Lee’s expert passing in the paint helped lead to numerous defensive breakdowns of the Clippers. In the first half DeAndre Jordan was doing an adequate job protecting the rim, racking up five blocked shots, but in the second half he was nowhere to be found, sucked in often by dribble penetration with nobody else on the backline there to help the helper. Again, it’s tough to evaluate the Clippers’ overall performance because of how little Blake played, and putting Glen Davis on the floor for any length of time will lead to some defensive issues, but the Clippers had no rim protection in the second half and they got slaughtered on the boards, allowing 15 offensive rebounds for the game.

Blake is obviously one way for Doc Rivers to counter Golden State’s smallball attack as he can get him on the block and have him attack Green downlow, but another flaw emerged in this game for the Clippers, and it’s one that could wind up being fatal for the Clippers if they don’t adjust: They can’t guard Stephen Curry on high pick-and-rolls.

Curry is an offense all unto himself. A simple screen-and-roll with him up top can result in countless breakdowns for the opposition, whether it’s someone slipping up and giving an inch of space to launch a three or the backline rotations not being quick enough to recover for the big man that had to come up to prevent Curry from stepping into a shot. The Clippers chose to trap Curry on his high screen-and-rolls, and with Lee being such a great passer and decision maker on the move, the Warriors were comfortable using the pick-and-roll as an invitation to bring a Clipper big away from the rim. Curry would wait until the perfect time to hit Lee on the roll, allowing for Jordan or Griffin or Davis to come out far enough to make it difficult for them to scurry back into the paint. The result was driving lanes for Lee, who was able to get a few buckets at the rim and find shooters on the weakside as the Clippers were forced to breakdown to protect the paint.

Take a look at a sampling of Golden State’s tremendous ball movement against the trap in this one. And remember, all of this happens because the Clippers are frightened by the idea of Curry coming off one of those picks and launching a three-point attempt.

Los Angeles will have to change things up going into game two. All season long they’ve had Jordan and Griffin become comfortable sagging back on pick-and-rolls on their ICE coverage, but in this one they decided to come out and be aggressive to keep Curry from beating them. Well, even though it’s a dramatic shift in philosophy, having their bigs play a little further back and forcing Curry to beat them without getting others involved may be an optimal strategy, or at least one worth trying after their original plan was torched in game one.

The Clippers should be fine on the other end. Paul was brilliant in this game despite his late free throw misses and six turnovers and J.J. Redick was on fire from deep. If they can get Jamal Crawford’s game out of the gutter and a full performance from Blake, they have to like their chances going forward. That said, the Warriors took the fight to them in this game and Curry showed that even when he’s not lighting up the scoreboard himself, he can still have a dramatic impact on the outcome.

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Before this series, it seemed radical to suggest that the #1 seeded Pacers may have to take the player that they’ve built their entire, incredibly successful, defensive scheme around off the floor because of how he matched up with the 8th seeded Hawks, who finished the season six games under .500, but you can’t argue with it after game one. Whether it was by directly involving him in a pick-and-roll or having him hang around the perimeter to guard a spot-up shooter, the Hawks exploited their schematic advantage time and time again, running pick-and-pops with the floor spaced with shooters, putting the Pacers at odds with their principles.

Indiana wants to clog the paint and keep ball handlers out of the middle of the floor, but against the Hawks starting five, there is no weak link to sag off of to help pack the paint, and the usually statuesque Hibbert is required to leave his comfort zone to guard Atlanta’s stretch bigs. At first, the Pacers stuck to their gameplan and let the Hawks bigs get some open looks on pick-and-pops, but as the game wore on and they started drifting further and further out to guard the shooters, Jeff Teague began ripping apart their interior defense, routinely blowing by George Hill, who had no help on the backline thanks to Atlanta’s floor spacing bigs.

Just look at how much space there is behind the initial defender and how beautifully Teague goes about getting by his man to get into the wide open lane.

Teague was excellent, putting up 28 points and five assists, and the Hawks also got a huge game out of Paul Millsap. When the pick-and-roll game stalls for Altanta, Millsap is the one player that the Hawks can count on to get something going on his own, and he wound up with 25 points and eight boards for Altanta, in addition to hitting a pair of threes. And though Kyle Korver had an off night by his standards, the Hawks got him some really clean looks off some pretty pindown and curl screen plays, and they’re likely to be there again in game two. Picking up the slack for Korver was DeMarre Carroll, who played a hell of a game, scoring 12 points, pulling down 10 boards (five offensive), hitting a couple of threes and playing some really good defense on Paul George.

The worst part about this game for the Pacers wasn’t necessarily that they lost, it’s that they got down by 20 at one point in the fourth quarter and the team started slumping its collective shoulders like we saw many times during their tumultuous stretch to close out the regular season. Coming into the game the team preached about having a clean slate in the post-season, but they showed the same signs of losing faith in each other when things got tough in this one.

And let’s be honest here, Indiana’s struggles don’t have everything to do with attitude. It plays a part, but the real issue here is that the Pacers just can’t score the basketball efficiently, and despite solid games from George and Lance Stephenson in this one, there’s just nothing else there aside from the occasional C.J. Watson outburst. George Hill is better suited for a utility role like the one he filled for the Spurs, not as the creator for an offense that doesn’t have any space, David West struggled with foul trouble and never got going, Luis Scola was 0-of-6 from the field and Hibbert has always been an average offensive player at best unless he’s got a colossal size advantage.

Indiana’s offensive ineptitude finally caught up to them when their defense slipped even the slightest bit, and against a team like Atlanta that further minimizes the impact of Indiana’s usually stellar defensive scheme, the Pacers are in big trouble now that they’ve surrendered homecourt advantage, something I’m sure can only damage what was already a deteriorating team psyche.

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You have to credit the Grizzlies for fighting their way back into a game that they trailed by 25 in during the first half. Memphis didn’t even make a shot outside of the paint for the first 23 minutes and 59 seconds of this game, finally getting a three to go at the halftime buzzer. The came out strong in the third against a Thunder team that clearly thought they had closed the coffin on them in the first half, putting together a 31-13 run that made it a game going into the fourth quarter. The Grizzlies even cut Oklahoma City’s lead to two in the fourth when Mike Miller hit a three with 8:45 to go in regulation, but that shot was just about all the Grizzlies had left in the tank. They wouldn’t score another field goal over the next three mintues of game time, allowing the Thunder to go on a 13-1 run that put the game out of reach for good.

Most of the credit for Memphis strong third quarter effort has to go to Tony Allen. He held Durant to 5-of-14 shooting, allowing just 13 points compared to the 20 points Durant dropped on his teammates on 73% shooting. His activity off the ball often prevented Durant from even getting a touch, a familiar sight after seeing Allen do this to Durant twice over the past two post-seasons, and he created turnovers that led to easy buckets for the Grizzlies on the break, which was huge for a team that struggled to create good looks in the halfcourt all game long

Even though Memphis made up some ground in this one, it still feels like the gap in talent between these two teams is too large. The Grizzlies just have no space offensively, and it’s just something have to accept because Allen, who, despite a decent shooting outing in this game, remains an impotent outside threat, is their only defender that can slow down Durant. I’m sure Conley will rebound after his poor shooting performance in this one, but the Thunder also have the length and athleticism to throw at Conley all game long and there help defenders can be aggressive in digging down on him when he drives, too. If there’s any hope for the Grizzlies in this series, they’ll need Allen to replicate those same results each and every night and hope that Conley and Marc Gasol can work enough magic in the two man game to create any kind of rhythm for their offense.

But right now, I wouldn’t bet on that happening.

Playoff Roundup: Day 1

in NBA by
andremiller

For my recap of the Boston-New York game, click here.

Nuggets 97, Warriors 95

– The story of the game and the story of the day was Andre Miller. The the 37-year old veteran one-upped his future nursing home buddy Jason Kidd, who had a couple of big fourth quarter steals against the Celtics, by completely taking over the game in the fourth quarter and willing in the Nuggets to victory while everybody else on the team struggled offensively. Miller used every move in his arsenal to put points on the board for the Nuggets, and when it came time to win the game, with the score tied at 95 with 15 seconds left, George Karl called on his 13 year vet to make the game-winning play, and Miller delivered.

Denver’s set-up on the final play of the game. (Image via NBA/ESPN)

– The Nuggets looked to be going to one of their most reliable plays: a pick-and-fade with Wilson Chandler at the top of the key. You could see Chandler looking over at the bench at around the eight second mark, likely asking the coaches whether or not he should start moving towards the middle of the court then. But Harrison Barnes held Chandler up a bit, which forced Miller to go into isolation mode. Instead of panicking or settling for a jumper against a defensive player that held his man to sub-30% shooting on isolations this season, Miller carefully weaved his way around Draymond Green for the game-winning lay-up with 1.2 seconds left. An underrated part of this shot was the defense that Denver played about 20 second earlier. They shut down a play Golden State was running to get either Stephen Curry or Klay Thompson an open look and forced Jarrett Jack to pick up his dribble at the same time. With both Curry and Thompson covered and Jack with no live dribble, he was forced to call the Warriors final timeout, which sealed their fate after Miller made the lay-up.

– Miller finished with 28 points, five assists and three rebounds while shooting 11-of-16 from the field. It didn’t seem to matter what Miller did when he had the ball because he was so good at making his shots any time he got a clean look at the rim. There were those classic old-man game post-ups – even one against 6’8″ small forward Harrison Barnes, whom Miller promptly backed all the way down to the paint and schooled with an up-and-under move – there were pick-and-rolls that gave Miller open looks from the mid-range and there was that crucial drive at the end of regulation that capped off a brilliant playoff performance from one of the game’s most under-appreciated players.

– The Warriors have to feel awful about losing that game. With Kenneth Faried out, this was a game that they desperately needed to steal in order to have a shot in this series, and they even held the lead for the majority of the game. They can look forward to Stephen Curry shaking off the jitters of his first post-season game to come back better in game two, but something tells me that the Nuggets aren’t going to be flirting with another home defeat after yesterday. As if losing a playoff game because of a game-winning isolation lay-up to a 37-year old wasn’t enough, losing David Lee was just insult to injury.

deron

Brooklyn Nets 106, Chicago Bulls 89

– Deron Williams’ return to form has been a major storyline over the second half of the season and Williams looked like his elite level self in Brooklyn’s first ever playoff game. Williams was hitting his outside shot, beating his man off the dribble and creating for others any time he had the chance. If Williams is going to consistently play at this level again, then the Nets take a step up as a team. I’m not sure if that puts them on the same level as the Knicks as serious contenders against the Heat, but they are certainly not going to be an easy out.

Deron Williams blows by his man and gets a clear lane to the rim. (Image via NBA/ESPN)

– This was one of my favorite plays of the night. Here Williams is able to isolate against Marco Belinelli and beat him off the dribble,which forces Nazr Mohammed to rotate over to stop his drive.

Carlos Boozer is not exactly helping the helper. (Image via NBA/ESPN)

As Mohammed slides over, Brook Lopez cuts at the perfect time to receive a beautiful dropoff pass from Williams for an easy flush.

– Speaking of Lopez, the chemistry that he and Williams showed in this game was tremendous, and Lopez was pretty good by himself at creating offense on the block. It helped that Joakim Noah was limited and unable to defense Lopez like he normally would, but you really have to credit Lopez for growing his game and becoming the most complete offensive player in the league on the block (outside of Tim Duncan, of course). When Williams and Lopez can operate an effective two-man game and the Nets can get points from Lopez on the block, they are a great offensive team, and if they can step up their defense at the right moments, they are dangerous.

– The Bulls’ organization should be ashamed for having Joakim Noah on the floor in the second half of this game. To have him start the game to see if he could go is one thing, and once he went out after a six minute run and didn’t return, I assumed he was done for the day. Instead, he returned to start the second half in a 20-point game and seemed to have further injured himself on the first play – and he still came back in for five more minutes! It’s unfathomable why the Bulls would allow one of their franchise centerpieces to risk serious injury, particularly when you are down 20 points.

NBA Playoffs Liveblog: Day 1

in NBA by
celticsknicks

Join me and Demarcus Robinson as we liveblog the first day of the 2013 NBA Playoffs!

Mark Travis - 4:34 PM ET

Demarcus is here to help me out with the Warriors-Nuggets game. With Faried injured and likely out, I’m picking Golden State to steal this game and to win the series in six, mostly because I want to feel what it’s like to root for Stephen Curry.

Mark Travis - 4:33 PM ET

Tremendous win for the Knicks. Almost everything went wrong for them – horrid offensive execution, Tyson Chandler being hurt, Carmelo’s off night – and they still beat Boston at their own game. I’m starting on my recap of the game now.

Mark Travis - 4:26 PM ET

Tremendous play from Jason Kidd has helped the Knicks secure a seven point lead with 1:21 left in the game. Kidd has been everywhere defensively and the Knicks have been able to hit some big shots while the Celtics have gone cold on the offensive end.

Mark Travis - 4:06 PM ET

The Knicks’ effort level has taken a step up in the fourth. They sense that Boston is not going to beat themselves and that they must play better in order to beat them. New York needs to continue to trust their pick-and-roll attack and try and swing the ball to get good looks. It is much better to get Carmelo a three point look off of a few swing passes than it is to give him the ball and ask him to take the shot off the dribble.

I expect Boston to go to some Paul Pierce/Kevin Garnett pick-and-roll action here with either one of them getting a post-up off the action.

Mark Travis - 3:57 PM ET

Boston takes a three-point lead into the fourth quarter. The Knicks did a little bit better job of getting their pick-and-roll action going in the third, but it still wasn’t enough. The Knicks need to get into their flow offense and start swinging the ball to get good looks on basically every possession instead of relying on isolation plays.

Mark Travis - 3:31 PM ET

Mike Woodson didn’t waste much time to put J.R. Smith into the game to give his offense a boost. Boston has been so awesome on defense in this game and the Knicks haven’t been able to generate any space with Felton running things and Melo being the only other player on the floor capable of creating his own shot. Smith changes that and just nailed a pull-up jumper to give the Knicks the lead again. This is a good timeout by Doc; Boston’s offense needs to get back into rhythm.

Mark Travis - 3:12 PM ET

The Celtics look like the better team right now. Their offensive execution is solid and they are taking advantage of every transition opportunity they’ve gotten while the Knicks’ offense has devolved into Carmelo isolations. Boston is pressuring the ball and forcing the Knicks to start their offense so late in the clock and all New York is doing is giving the ball to Carmelo and getting out of the way. That strategy is not working with Brandon Bass defending him. Bass was tremendous against LeBron James in the Eastern Conference Finals last year and he’s been great on Carmelo. He’s not making anything easy for Anthony and he’s only gotten blown by once by the more athletic Anthony.

This was a great half for Boston because they’ve proven to themselves that they’ll be able to stop the Knicks and score at a decent clip. When the Celtics aren’t getting their offense from Paul Pierce posting up, it’s Jeff Green being really aggressive that has fueled their attack. Green has 20 points on 10 shots at the half while Pierce and Garnett have only combined to shoot 14 times (their major contribution has been their 10 combined assists).

Boston has a 53-49 lead at halftime. New York is going to have to come out of the lockerroom ready to execute their offense rather than dumping it down to Carmelo every play. If they continue to play ISO ball, Boston is going to steal this game.

Mark Travis - 2:53 PM ET

The Celtics are just posting Paul Pierce up on every possession and burning the Knicks with cuts from the weakside because their rotations aren’t crisp. On three straight plays Avery Bradley has dove right down the lane from the perimeter and received a pass from Pierce for an easy lay-up. Boston’s offense has more fluidity to it than New York’s does right now, mostly because the Knicks are isolating Carmelo instead of getting pick-and-roll action going.

Mark Travis - 2:42 PM ET

Jeff Green has been tremendous for the Celtics this game, knocking down threes, playing good defense at attacking in the half-court. He had given the Celtics a six point lead before Jason Kidd led the Knicks back into the lead with a 9-0 run by hitting two threes and assisting on a triple by Iman Shumpert.

Mark Travis - 2:32 PM ET

Once the initial shock of Carmelo’s start wore off, the Celtics outclassed the Knicks on both ends of the floor and end up with a 29-26 lead at the end of the first thanks to a buzzer beating three by Jeff Green. Boston is working their offense and getting good looks and their defense is forcing the Knicks into some tough shots. New York can’t settle for deep twos if they want to beat Boston’s defense.

Mark Travis - 2:23 PM ET

J.R. Smith just threw down a thunderous dunk off a pick-and-roll. When Smith aggressively turns the corner off high ball screens instead of settling for pull-up jumpers the Knicks’ offense is even tougher to guard. Smith presents a different set of challenges than Felton because he can make the outside shot and finish over size in the paint.

Mark Travis - 2:19 PM ET

Two first quarter fouls on Avery Bradley is huge. He’s been tremendous defensively for Boston and he’s grown to be a solid outside shooter and secondary pick-and-roll guy.

Mark Travis - 2:09 PM ET

Carmelo Anthony, ladies and gentlemen! What a start from one of the league’s deadliest scorers. He’s four-of-four from the field and he’s drilled three contested jumpers already (two of which were threes). Boston is running some nice off-ball action to get the ball into Kevin Garnett and Paul Piece, but they aren’t going to win a shootout with the Knicks if Carmelo gets going.

Mark Travis - 2:04 PM ET

Pablo Prigioni has been a solid rotation player for the Knicks this season, but Chris Copeland starting against a Boston team that starts a big line-up with Paul Pierce and Jeff Green on the wings is not a bad thing. Copeland has been pretty good himself this season, too.

Mark Travis - 2:01 PM ET

Hello everybody! While we are here to cover the NBA playoffs today, I’d like to extend our collective thoughts and prayers to the people of Boston and the family and friends of the victims of the tragedies that have taken place in and around the city over the past week.

The Boston Marathon bombings certainly have an impact of some kind on this series, as the Cetlics, who are already one of the most prideful teams in the league, will have a ton of motivation in this series. While Boston will certainly come out with a ton of fire, the Knicks are a superior team, specifically offensively, and I think the new version of Carmelo Anthony is one extremely capable of taking his team on a deep playoff run.

My pick for this series is the Knicks in six games. Now, let’s get the playoffs underway!

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