2020-21 NBA Season
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2020%E2%80%9321 NBA Season

2020-21 NBA season
LeagueNational Basketball Association
SportBasketball
Duration
  • December 22, 2020 - May 16, 2021
  • May 18-21, 2021
    (Play-in tournament)
  • May 22 - July 6, 2021
    (Playoffs)
  • July 8-22, 2021
    (Finals)
Number of games72
Number of teams30
TV partner(s)ABC, TNT, ESPN, NBA TV
Draft
Top draft pickAnthony Edwards
Picked byMinnesota Timberwolves
Regular season
Playoffs
Finals
NBA seasons
2021-22 ->

The 2020-21 NBA season is the 75th season of the National Basketball Association (NBA). Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the regular season has been reduced to 72 games, and began on December 22, 2020.[1] The playoffs are tentatively scheduled to run under the standard 16-team playoff format between May 22 and July 22, 2021.[1] Due to COVID-19 cross-border travel restrictions imposed by the Canadian government, the Toronto Raptors plan to play their 2020-21 home games at Amalie Arena in Tampa, Florida to begin the season.[2]

Transactions

Retirement

  • On September 8, 2020, Marvin Williams announced his retirement from the NBA. Williams played for four teams during his 15-year NBA career.[3]
  • On September 14, 2020, Leandro Barbosa announced his retirement from the NBA. Barbosa played 14 seasons in the NBA, winning one championship with the Golden State Warriors in 2015.[4][5]
  • On October 24, 2020, Kevin Séraphin announced his retirement from the NBA. Séraphin played for three teams during his seven-year NBA career.[6][7]
  • On November 16, 2020, Corey Brewer announced his retirement from the NBA. Brewer played for 12 years in the NBA for eight teams, winning one championship with the Dallas Mavericks in 2011.[8]
  • On November 18, 2020, Dorell Wright announced his retirement from the NBA. Wright played for four teams during his 11-year NBA career.[9]
  • On November 25, 2020, Aaron Brooks announced his retirement from the NBA. Brooks played for seven teams during his 13-year NBA career.[10]
  • On November 30, 2020, Andrew Bogut announced his retirement from the NBA. Bogut played for five teams during his 14-year NBA career, winning one championship with the Golden State Warriors in 2015.[11][12]
  • On November 30, 2020, Evan Turner announced his retirement from the NBA. Turner played 10 seasons for five teams during his time in the NBA.[13]

Free agency

Free agency negotiations were scheduled to begin on October 18, 2020, but that date was delayed. On November 9, it was announced that free agency would begin on November 20 at 6 p.m. ET, with signings permitted starting at 12 p.m. ET on November 22.[14]

Coaching changes

Off-season

Preseason

The COVID-19 pandemic in North America, which pushed the conclusion of the previous 2019-20 season and playoffs into the fall, had delayed the start date of training camp to November 10, 2020.[32] The preseason began on December 11, 2020, and ended on December 19, 2020.[33]

Regular season

The start of the 2020-21 regular season was delayed because of the COVID-19 pandemic. The NBA initially set a target date of December 1, 2020, to start the regular season.[34] However, NBA Commissioner Adam Silver suggested further delaying the season until at least January because local health orders at each NBA city would limit fan attendance. The NBA receives 40 percent of its revenue from attendance, and thus delaying the season until it is safer to let more fans into the arenas would ease the financial pain.[34][35] The NBA is also contemplating organizing the schedule such that teams would have less travel, with back-to-back games in the same cities against the same opponent.[36]National Basketball Players Association executive director Michele Roberts also suggested that the season might eventually have to start inside a "bubble" environment, similar to the 2020 playoffs.[37]

On October 13, the NBA delayed the targeted start date of the regular season from December 2020 to Martin Luther King Jr. Day, January 18, 2021.[38] Later in October, however, Sports Illustrated reported that the NBA was targeting December 22, 2020, as the first day of the season.[39] On November 5, 2020, the National Basketball Players Association (NBPA) tentatively approved a 72-game regular season that will begin on December 22, 2020. The season is expected to feature a condensed schedule so that the NBA Finals could be played once again in June, which will allow NBA players to participate in the 2020 Summer Olympics; the Olympics were postponed to 2021 because of the COVID-19 pandemic in Japan.[32][40][41]

On November 17, the NBA announced that the 72-game regular season would run from December 22 through May 16. Each team would play three games against each opponent from its own conference and two games against each interconference opponent. The season would include a six-day All-Star break from March 5 to 10, although the All-Star Game and related weekend festivities have since been postponed.[42][43] The break serves to separate the two halves of the season. The schedule will be released in two parts. The first half was released in early December, while the second half will be released in the later part of the first half.[1]

By conference

  • * - Division leader

Postponed games due to COVID-19

  • December 23: Oklahoma City vs. Houston - At least three Houston players tested positive or inconclusive, four other players were quarantined after contact tracing, and James Harden was unavailable after violating health and safety protocols.[44]
  • January 10: Miami vs. Boston - Ongoing contact tracing with Miami caused the Heat to not have the required minimum of eight players available for the game.[45]
  • January 11: New Orleans vs. Dallas[46]
  • January 12: Boston vs. Chicago[46]
  • January 13:
    • Orlando vs. Boston - Due to testing and contact tracing, Boston did not have the required minimum of eight players available for the game.[47]
    • Utah vs. Washington - Washington did not have the required minimum of eight players available for the game.[48]
    • Atlanta vs. Phoenix - Phoenix did not have the required minimum of eight players available.[49]
  • January 15:
    • Golden State vs. Phoenix - Phoenix continued to not have the required minimum of eight players available due to testing and contact tracing.[50]
    • Washington vs. Detroit - Washington continued to not have the required minimum of eight players available.[50]
    • Memphis vs. Minnesota - Minnesota did not have the required minimum of eight players.[51]
  • January 16: Indiana vs. Phoenix - Phoenix still did not have enough available players.[52]
  • January 17:
    • Cleveland vs. Washington - Washington still did not have enough available players.[53]
    • Philadelphia vs. Oklahoma City - Philadelphia did not have enough available players due to ongoing contact tracing.[54]
  • January 18: Cleveland vs. Washington - Washington continued to not have enough players.[55]
  • January 20:
    • Washington vs. Charlotte - Washington continued to not have enough players.[56]
    • Memphis vs. Portland - Memphis had an outbreak.[57]
  • January 22:
    • Washington vs. Milwaukee - Washington's sixth consecutive postponed game.[58]
    • Memphis vs. Portland - Memphis did not have enough available players due to ongoing contact tracing.[59]
  • January 24:
    • Memphis vs. Sacramento - Memphis did not have enough available players due to ongoing contact tracing.[59]
  • January 25:
    • Memphis vs. Sacramento - Memphis did not have enough available players due to ongoing contact tracing.[59]

Play-in tournament

The NBA will stage a "Play-in tournament" for teams ranked 7th through 10th in each conference from May 18-21. The 7th place team will play the 8th place team, with the winner earning the 7-seed. The 9th place team will play the 10th place team with the loser of that game being eliminated. The 7th-8th loser will then play the 9th-10th winner, with the winner of that game earning the 8-seed and the loser being eliminated.[1]

Postseason

The playoffs will begin on May 22 and operate under the standard playoff format, with four rounds of best-of-seven series. The 2021 NBA Finals will begin no later than July 8, with a potential Game 7 no later than July 22.[1]

Statistics

Individual statistic leaders

Category Player Team(s) Statistic
Points per game Bradley Beal Washington Wizards 34.9
Rebounds per game Andre Drummond Cleveland Cavaliers 15.1
Assists per game James Harden Houston/Brooklyn 11.0
Steals per game Larry Nance Jr. Cleveland Cavaliers 2.5
Blocks per game Myles Turner Indiana Pacers 4.2
Turnovers per game James Harden Houston/Brooklyn 4.9
Fouls per game Richaun Holmes Sacramento Kings 4.1
Minutes per game James Harden Houston/Brooklyn 38.3
FG% Richaun Holmes Sacramento Kings 68.1%
FT% JJ Redick New Orleans Pelicans 100.0%
3FG% Seth Curry Philadelphia 76ers 59.5%
Efficiency per game Nikola Joki? Denver Nuggets 37.1
Double-doubles Nikola Joki? Denver Nuggets 14
Triple-doubles Nikola Joki? Denver Nuggets 5

Individual game highs

Team statistic leaders

Category Team Statistic
Points per game Washington Wizards 120.5
Rebounds per game Atlanta Hawks 49.8
Assists per game Charlotte Hornets 28.7
Steals per game Memphis Grizzlies 10.4
Blocks per game Philadelphia 76ers 6.8
Turnovers per game Miami Heat 17.4
Fouls per game Washington Wizards 24.6
FG% Brooklyn Nets 49.1%
FT% Los Angeles Clippers 83.6%
3FG% Los Angeles Clippers 44.1%
+/- Los Angeles Lakers +9.9

Awards

Players of the Week

The following players were named the Eastern and Western Conference Players of the Week.

Week Eastern Conference Western Conference Ref
December 22-27 Domantas Sabonis (Indiana Pacers) (1/1) Brandon Ingram (New Orleans Pelicans) (1/1) [60]
Tobias Harris (Philadelphia 76ers) (1/1) Stephen Curry (Golden State Warriors) (1/1) [61]
January 4-10 Jayson Tatum (Boston Celtics) (1/1) Luka Don?i? (Dallas Mavericks) (1/1) [62]
January 11-17 Kevin Durant (Brooklyn Nets) (1/1) Damian Lillard (Portland Trail Blazers) (1/1) [63]
January 18-24

Players of the Month

The following players were named the Eastern and Western Conference Players of the Month.

Month Eastern Conference Western Conference Ref
December

Rookies of the Month

The following players were named the Eastern and Western Conference Rookies of the Month.

Month Eastern Conference Western Conference Ref
December

Coaches of the Month

The following coaches were named the Eastern and Western Conference Coaches of the Month.

Month Eastern Conference Western Conference Ref
December

Uniforms

On July 21, 2020, the NBA and Nike announced that the "Statement Edition" uniforms would switch to the Air Jordan label.[64]

Arenas

  • The Denver Nuggets' home arena, formerly known as the Pepsi Center, was renamed Ball Arena on October 22, 2020.[65]
  • The Phoenix Suns' home arena, formerly known as Talking Stick Resort Arena, was renamed PHX Arena after the naming rights deal expired on November 6, 2020.[66]

Temporary relocation of the Toronto Raptors to Tampa

As the NBA's plans for the 2020-21 season began to take shape, the Toronto Raptors were denied permission to play home games in Toronto as the Canadian federal government ruled that repeated cross-border trips by the Raptors and their opponents would be a major health risk due to the different levels of COVID-19 cases in the United States and Canada. This is similar to what happened to the Raptors' Major League Baseball counterpart, the Toronto Blue Jays, who were forced to play their 2020 home games in Buffalo.[67]

After looking at several U.S. cities,[68] the Raptors announced on November 20, 2020, that they would play their home games at Amalie Arena in Tampa, Florida to begin the season.[2]

COVID-19 restrictions

Six teams announced plans to admit in-person spectators within the start of the season.[69]

Team Home games with spectators allowed Limitations Source
Atlanta Some First five home games played for family and friends only, planning to open to the public at 10% capacity on January 18, 2021. [69]
Cleveland All Capped at 10% capacity (roughly 2,000 fans) [69]
Houston All Capped at 4,500. [69]
New Orleans All Capped at 750. [69]
Orlando All Capped at 4,000. [69]
San Antonio None The Spurs announced plans to begin hosting spectators on January 1, but announced on December 28 that this will be delayed indefinitely due to rising COVID-19 cases in the team's market. [70]
Toronto Some Played their first few home games in Tampa Bay capped at 20% capacity. On January 9, 2021, Amalie Arena operator Vanik Sports Group announced that both the Raptors and the NHL's Tampa Bay Lightning will play behind closed doors until at least February 5, due to rising COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations in the local market. [71][69]

Media

This is the fifth year of the current nine-year contracts with ABC, ESPN, TNT, and NBA TV.[72]

To reduce on-site staff, ESPN and TNT will leverage the home team's rightsholder as a host broadcaster for some of their games. They will send a neutral "world feed" and other camera feeds to the network, which will then add commentary and surrounding coverage. ESPN and TNT are also deploying additional cameras specific to their broadcasts, and ESPN may provide a supplemental on-site presence if the local broadcaster does not have enough capacity to support the host model. ESPN stated that some (roughly half) of their games, particularly marquee games exclusive to ESPN and ABC, would be produced on-site with an existing hybrid model (where some producers and graphics operators work from ESPN's studios in Bristol, Connecticut). TNT also planned to begin doing some games on-site beginning with Martin Luther King Jr. Day.[73][74]

On December 26, 2020, it was announced that Fox Sports Networks had acquired rights to simulcast 36 Toronto Raptors games locally in the Tampa Bay area through at least the first half of the season. All of the games will be carried via the Fox Sports Go app, with selected games to also air on television via Fox Sports Sun (15) and Fox Sports Florida (2).[75]

Notable occurrences

See also

Sports icon.png Sports portal

References

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External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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