[Guide] The off-season is the busiest period for NBA transactions and transfers, and teams are lining up for the new season.
In addition to today’s stars, the role of small soldiers and young generals in a team cannot be ignored. Of course, their annual salary must not be compared with superstars like James. Below we will select the ten most valuable contracts for you this summer.
1. Paul Millsap (Atlanta Hawks)
Although the Eagles have plenty of salary space to “splurge” this summer, they still operate cautiously. During the offseason, the Eagles signed the cheap and practical Millsap with a two-year, $9.5 million contract.
The brilliance of this contract is not only that the price is not high, but also that the signing period is not long, only two years, and it is very easy to send away, leaving a lot of flexibility for the Eagles’ subsequent operations.
2. Matt Barnes and Darren Collison (Los Angeles Clippers)
This summer, the two shared the Clippers’ middle-class privilege contract.
For a player like Barnes who is versatile and positive on the offensive and defensive ends, a multi-year contract with a starting salary of 3.25 million is really a bargain.
And the 1.9 million contract that Collison got is really worth the money for a mid-upstream point guard!
3. Andrei Kirilenko (Brooklyn Nets)
For this reason, the owners of other teams have come to the league to question this deal, which shows that the value is outrageous.
This summer, Kirilenko abandoned the high salary of 10 million a year in the Timberwolves and went to the Nets to get a contract of 3 million a year. This move is really abnormal.
But no matter what, the Nets have made a profit. It only cost 3 million to recruit the extended version of Gerald Wallace. They are secretly laughing.
4. Andray Blatche (Brooklyn Nets)
If only 1.375 million can retain a player with a PER rate as high as 21.9, don’t you think it’s too cheap and the price-performance ratio is too high!
The reason why Bu Laiqie chose to stay should be because he saw the potential of the Nets to compete for the championship!
5. Chris Anderson (Miami Heat)
Birdman’s contribution to the Heat last season was undeniable, so he was fully eligible to get a contract with the Heat that was 120% of the basic salary, but he gave up and chose a basic salary offer.
Although Anderson does have some problems, such as knee injuries that make him unstable, such as a two-year suspension for failing a drug test, such a contract is still cheap.
6. J.J. Hickson (Denver Nuggets)
Is the stats produced by the big team so worthless?
In the 2012-2013 season, Hickson contributed 12.7 points and 10.4 rebounds to the Blazers in each game. The double-double data can be compared with Howard.
Signing him with a three-year contract of more than 5 million is really a bargain.
7. Mike Dunleavy (Chicago Bulls)
The 6-foot-9, 33-year-old Dunleavy has been selected as the most efficient sixth man in the NBA in the past two seasons. Although he is already in the decline of his career, such an efficient shooter only spends 6 million taels
A one-year contract can be signed, which can be described as excellent value for money.
8. Nate Robinson (Denver Nuggets)
The little Nate is often at a disadvantage in defense due to his height problem, and his personality is impetuous and impulsive. However, his threat in offense often surprises his opponents, and sometimes even changes the direction of the game when he scores crazy points, such as
In the 2012-2013 playoffs, the scene in the series against the Heat.
9. Mo Williams (Portland Trail Blazers)
Xiao Mo joined the Trail Blazers this summer, which greatly improved the team’s bench strength.
For all his reputation, his pull-up jumper really works in transition.
In the new season, although he is a substitute, he can provide personal firepower for the Blazers in offense. Signing him with 2.67 million a year is quite a bargain.
10. Benno Udrih (New York Knicks)
Udrih’s situation is somewhat similar to that of Collison. They are both a little insufficient to start but more than enough to serve as a substitute.
During his time with the Magic last season, the Slovenian point guard averaged 10.2 points and 6.1 assists per game. He signed a one-year minimum salary with the Knicks this summer.