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 ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?

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Mr. Blue Sky



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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Vie Jul 09, 2010 7:52 pm

Ya por ai Miami dijo que empezará esta temporada con ocho jugadores. Creo que desde allí ya empezamos mal, a menos que veteranos o jóvenes dispuestos a jugar gratis se unan al equipo con la intención de ganar campeonatos.

Por cierto que pongo unas cuantas ligas más:

http://www.nytimes.com/2010/07/10/sports/10leading.html?ref=lebron_james

http://www.nytimes.com/2010/07/10/sports/basketball/10cavaliers.html?src=un&feedurl=http%3A%2F%2Fjson8.nytimes.com%2Fpages%2Fsports%2Fbasketball%2Findex.jsonp

Ya le están tirando duro a James. Que la verdad sí se vio bastante comodino al decantarse por Miami, cuando las dos mejores opciones para él hubieran sido Cleveland o New York. Ambos equipos no han ganado campeonatos en años, Cleveland nunca, pero NY tiene una gran tradición basketbolera que James hubiera podido levantar si trabajaba. Además los Knicks ya tenía a Stoudemire, que si bien no es el mejor de los mejores, hubiera sido un buen compañero, sumado a Mike D'Antoni que es un Coach decente y algo de espacio salarial para contratar algunos jugadores de rol.

Por otro lado en Chicago el plato estaba casi servido para que ese wey se convirtiera en la reencarnación de Jordan, con Boozer, Rose y Noah y chingos de espacio salarial.

Para que esto valga la pena y no se conviertan en el hazmerreír de la liga, esos weyes tienen que ganar al menos 3 campeonatos. Cualquier número abajo de 3 habrá sido un desperdicio de recursos y una soberana mamada todo el argüende que armó James.

Salu2.

Larry Bird sin hacerla tanto de pedo ganó 3 campeonatos con los Celtics. Todos lo odiaban, pero lo respetaban a la vez, a este cabrón no creo que le vaya tan bien con lo del respeto
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Mr. Blue Sky



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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Vie Jul 09, 2010 8:33 pm

Un resumen de las críticas más agrias sobre la decisión de Lebron:

http://www.nytimes.com/2010/07/10/sports/basketball/10heat.html?src=un&feedurl=http%3A%2F%2Fjson8.nytimes.com%2Fpages%2Fsports%2Fbasketball%2Findex.jsonp
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Sáb Jul 17, 2010 12:02 pm

uuffff... larguisimo pero esta buenisimo.
lo pongo todo nomas para joder, neta que lebron esta quedando como un verdadero asco, neta que puede ser el villano favorito de la sigueinte decada el pendejito todo por chiflado, no tarda cleveland en sacar todas las cochinadas queha de haber hecho por esa tierra que le encubrieron.
neta que si el heat noe s campeon a la voz de ya van a tener un mega pedo con tanta presion, con el ego de lebron y los patrocinadores.

Citación :

Inside look at LeBron’s
free-agent coup








By Adrian Wojnarowski, Yahoo! Sports
Jul 16, 4:17 pm EDT



At the Beijing Olympics, where LeBron
James(notes)
was surrounded by such talent and possibility, the Cleveland
Cavaliers began to lose their star to free agency. The beginning of
his departure came in small moments on the daily bus rides through the
city’s choking smog and bigger ones on the basketball court. Together, Dwyane
Wade(notes),
Chris
Bosh(notes)
and James kept talking about the summer of 2010, about the chance of a
lifetime to chase championships and roll like a touring rock band.
And yet before Pat Riley’s free-agency vision for the Miami
Heat could ever be validated, James had to first become a member of
that 2008 Olympic team. The public never knew what those on the inside
of American basketball’s elite power structure did: In the years and
months before Beijing, that was very much in doubt for James.




M


if(window.yzq_d==null)window.yzq_d=new Object();
window.yzq_d['rzpTAEJe5hc-']='&U=13f8tsfce%2fN%3drzpTAEJe5hc-%2fC%3d741904.13579178.13637045.12597757%2fD%3dSKY%2fB%3d5794943%2fV%3d1';







LeBron James, Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh
have already made the Heat the favorite to win the 2011 championship,
according to Las Vegas odds makers.
(Getty Images)




Back when the Heat’s three new superstars had signed short
contract extensions and started to explore the idea of free agency
thrusting them together, a different discussion had played out within
the NBA and USA Basketball: What should we do with LeBron?
From Team USA coach Mike Krzyzewski to managing director Jerry
Colangelo to NBA elders, the issue of James’ immaturity and downright
disrespectfulness had become a consuming topic on the march to the
Olympics. The course of history could’ve changed dramatically, because
there was a real risk that James wouldn’t be brought to Beijing based on
fears his monumental talents weren’t worth the daily grind of dealing
with him.
When the mandate had been to gather these immense egos and get the
NBA’s greatest players to fit into a program, no one had a more
difficult time meshing into the framework than James. Other players made
it a point to learn the names of staffers and modestly go about their
business without barking orders and brash demands.
No one could stand James as a 19-year-old in the 2004 Athens
Olympics, nor the 2006 World Championships. Officials feared James could
become the instigator of everything they wanted to rid themselves for
the ’08 Olympics. For as gifted as James was, Krzyzewski and Colangelo
subscribed to a belief that with Kobe
Bryant(notes)
joining the national team in 2007, they could win a gold medal in ’08
with or without LeBron James. Behind the scenes, officials had taken to
calling James’ inner circle, “The Enablers.” No one ever told him to
grow up. No one ever challenged him. And yet, James was still a powerful
pull for his teammates, and everyone had to agree they could no longer
let his bossy and belittling act go unchecked. These weren’t the
Cleveland Cavaliers, and Team USA wasn’t beholden to him.
After the NBA witnessed the behavior of James and his business
manager Maverick Carter during the 2007 All-Star Weekend, the
commissioner’s office sent word to USA Basketball the league wouldn’t
force James on them for the Olympics. Before Team USA gathered for the
2007 Tournament of the Americas in Las Vegas, an unmistakable message
had been delivered to James through Nike: Unless you change, we’re
serious about leaving you home.
“Legacies were on the line,” one league official said, “and they
weren’t going to let LeBron [expletive] it up for everyone in China.”
Through Nike, James ultimately heeded the message and became more
tolerable to coaches, teammates and staff. Team USA assigned Jason
Kidd(notes)
to babysit him at the Tournament of the Americas in 2007, to try to
teach him something the Cavaliers never had a veteran to do:
professionalism.
When James returned to the Cavaliers, the franchise hoped that he had
grown, matured and maybe learned some lessons. Only James understood
the angles and leverage he had in Cleveland. Every day, owner Dan
Gilbert and general manager Danny Ferry wondered: What must we do to get
him to re-sign in 2010?
What will make him happy?
The answer, as the Cavaliers eventually discovered, was nothing.
James lived to make demands, but those with knowledge of his plans
insist he never intended to re-sign with the Cavaliers.
One week after James joined Wade and Bosh in Miami to potentially
alter the NBA’s balance of power for years, Yahoo! Sports has shaped a
story of how events unfolded in the free-agent frenzy of 2010 based on
interviews with several sources who were either involved in or have
direct knowledge of the process.

Within an hour of the Cavaliers’ season ending in Boston, James’
inner circle, including power broker William Wesley, agent Leon Rose and
business manager Maverick Carter, stood outside the visiting locker
room grumbling about coach Mike Brown.
James had wanted Brown gone a year earlier after the Cavs lost in the
Eastern Conference finals to the Orlando
Magic – despite Brown guiding Cleveland to 66 victories while
winning the league’s Coach of the Year award. Ferry debated Gilbert to
keep Brown. He won out, but Ferry knew it would be tough to make that
case again in 2010. Every decision the Cavaliers made had to be run past
James. He didn’t always get to decide, but he had to be consulted.


Former Cavs GM Danny Ferry (center) never
wanted to fire coach Mike Brown, but owner Dan Gilbert (left) knew
LeBron James and his business manager Maverick Carter (right) wanted
Brown out as far back as 2009.
(Getty Images)



This time, Gilbert believed he had to fire Brown to have a chance
of re-signing James. When he was fired, Brown purposely left his star’s
name out of a public statement of thanks. He knew James had led the
movement for his dismissal for more than two years and Brown no longer
needed to pretend that he liked, or respected James.
Ferry warned the owner there wouldn’t be a better coach available to
hire. Eventually, Gilbert pushed out Ferry, too. The owner wanted to
take over a bigger portion of the basketball decision-making and Ferry’s
stubbornness made that difficult for him.
The franchise was in complete upheaval, and Gilbert had the Cavaliers
trying everything possible to impress a non-responsive James. The
Cavaliers star had started to fully distance himself from the
organization. He refused to get on the phone and discuss his future with
Michigan State’s Tom Izzo, whom Gilbert had offered $30 million to take
over as coach.
Before the Cavaliers ever reached out to him, Izzo turned down a less
lucrative offer to coach the Chicago
Bulls. James wasn’t returning Gilbert’s calls and messages – never
mind willing to talk with Izzo. Before Izzo finally turned down Gilbert,
he was delivered a direct line to two of James’ close NBA friends, who
told him he should only take the job with an expectation he’ll never
coach James in Cleveland. Gilbert tried to sell Izzo, but the coach
feared there wasn’t a single influential official in the Cavs
organization who truly had a relationship with James.

No one had more intelligence and better monitored the disconnect
between James and the Cavaliers than Miami Heat president Pat Riley. He
had informants and spies everywhere, including his own star, Wade, who
had been telling Riley for most of two years they could lure James to
South Beach. The Heat had everything they needed to sell James, except
for what finally arrived on the eve of the NBA draft: salary-cap space.
On the night before the draft, Riley hung up on a call with Oklahoma
City Thunder GM Sam Presti to complete a salary dump of Daequan
Cook(notes).
It wouldn’t be long until word traveled to everyone. LeBron James.
Dwyane Wade. Chris Bosh. The Heat had the salary-cap space to make this
happen. All these months of planning, all these contingencies, and now
the greatest free-agent coup in history was within reach.
When the NBA powerbroker and adviser to James, William Wesley –
famously known as Worldwide Wes – heard the news, he was duly impressed.
After all these months, all this careful planning, Riley had cleared
the cap space to give the three stars of free agency contracts starting
at about $15 million.
For months, Wesley had believed James’ choice would be the Chicago
Bulls, but no one had counted on Riley’s relentlessness in clearing
enough cap space to accommodate the three stars. Free agency wouldn’t
officially start for another week on July 1, but from then on, Wesley
had two words about LeBron and the Heat for the closest of associates:
done deal.
Worldwide Wes had understood something about James the Cavaliers
refused to believe, and even James’ childhood buddies from Akron were
still somewhat unwilling to accept: LeBron James was never re-signing
with the Cleveland Cavaliers, and now it was a matter of securing him
the proper complement of teammates for the greatest free-agent haul in
history.
Riley was 65, a five-time NBA champion, a Hall of Famer and he wanted
a dynasty to fade into the sunset of his basketball life. He had kept
his word, continuing to dump contract upon contract in a high-wire act
that left him without a safety net.
Riley believed he could unload those contracts. And mostly, he
believed in his own power of persuasion. He is still the biggest
presence, biggest voice in the room. Houston
Rockets GM Daryl Morey, a statistics analyst, met with Chris Bosh
at 12:01 a.m. on July 1 armed with an iPad. Morey’s cult followers on
the web hailed it as a resounding success, but Riley never believed he
was losing Bosh to the MIT gang.
Riley believed in his ability to get into the room with James and
sell him on the way the 1980s Los
Angeles Lakers sacrificed salary, shots and statistics for the
greater good of a dynasty. Most of all, Riley believed he could benefit
on the close relationship that James had with Wade, and that there
wasn’t a franchise with cap space that could offer such a compelling
case to the two-time defending MVP.
Riley ran the Heat franchise in a bold way. He had two things to sell
the best players in the NBA: South Beach and his bigger-than-life
persona. The Heat don’t bother scouting internationally. They didn’t
believe much in the college draft. They constantly planned around free
agents and trades, a high-risk, high-reward way to steer an
organization.


Heat coach Erik Spoelstra will be under
pressure to win with president Pat Riley always a possibility to return
to the bench.
(Getty Images)



All along, teams believed Bosh would choose to play with James or
Wade. What Bosh truly wanted was to play with James and Wade. It
was commonly accepted that Bosh’s time with the Toronto
Raptors taught him he couldn’t be the centerpiece player, and so he
embraced the idea of playing the part of Robin to James’ and Wade’s
Batman.
Wade had come to believe James would likely leave Cleveland, but
became largely certain once the Cavaliers lost to the Boston
Celtics in the Eastern Conference semifinals. For the first time,
James could no longer blame his supporting cast and coaching for a
playoff exit. His peculiar performance in a Game 5 blowout, lethargic
and distant, pushed James on trial.
Within days of the season’s end, James and Carter traveled to
Winston-Salem, N.C., for the birthday party of New
Orleans Hornets star Chris
Paul’s(notes)
young son. With James on the premises, rules for the toddler’s birthday
party included no photos, no video.
James was close with Paul, and free agency and the possible
connecting of the players’ futures did come up in conversation. Paul was
unhappy with the Hornets, and frustrated to see so many of his Team USA
teammates on championship contenders and playoff teams. James and
Carter long had been trying to recruit Paul to their LRMR marketing
company and the Rose/Wesley/CAA cluster for his contract representation.
As a prelude to Paul eventually going into business with James,
Wesley began working the New
York Knicks and New
Jersey Nets to get them to try and trade for Paul with the strong
suggestion that it could deliver James in free agency. Both tried, both
failed.
As Wesley worked front offices, his stature started to rise out of
the subculture of the sport and into mainstream news coverage. Carter
wanted credibility beyond the public perception of him as merely James’
childhood buddy, and ultimately he could no longer hide his jealousy
when Wesley started to get too much public recognition for packaging the
players in free agency. Privately, everyone in the circle knew James
was leaving Cleveland, and it would be harder for his Akron guys to get
credit for the deal.
During the NBA Finals, Carter met entertainment mogul David Geffen at
a party in Los Angeles. Carter talked informally with Geffen’s people
about the possibility of them attempting to purchase a majority share of
the Los
Angeles Clippers and signing James with the team’s cap space.
Carter even made sure to show up with Geffen courtside at Staples Center
for a game in the Finals to elevate his stature as a major mover, but
buzz died fast when Clippers owner Donald Sterling made clear he had no
interest in selling his team.
After a Yahoo! Sports column detailing the strife within Team LeBron
in late June, Carter unwrapped his jealousy and called the New York
Times to insist Wesley would have nothing to do with choosing a team.
Wesley had unsuccessfully shopped Kentucky coach John Calipari to the
Chicago Bulls as a preferred coaching candidate for James, but the Bulls
made a run for Izzo and ultimately settled on a less-expensive client
of CAA, Celtics assistant coach Tom Thibodeau.
Wesley wanted the commission on Calipari’s pro contract, but no one
wanted to hire him. James did have a strong bond with Calipari, but
ultimately he was much more interested with the ownership, front office
and talent on the floor. James understood that coaches were easily
disposable, but the rest had more staying power.
Nevertheless, Wesley reacted with caution over Carter’s public
proclamation to back off, and slid further into the background. Still,
he stayed in close contact with James through a Nike official, Lynn
Merritt, and let Carter cool down from his public tantrum. Carter
worried far more about Wesley than Wesley did about Carter. There were
such doubts about the kinds of advice that Carter had been giving James,
about the staying power of that bond, that Wesley was willing to play
it out and see who would still be standing beside LeBron James.

The New Jersey Nets – with owner Mikhail Prokhorov and minority
partner Jay-Z – were the first team to make a formal presentation to
James at the offices of his LRMR marketing company in downtown Cleveland
on July 1. This was the meeting that most intrigued James, because he
had never been in the room with Prokhorov, the Russian billionaire and
new Nets owner. This was a self-made global tycoon, different than the
rest of the owners, and this surely intrigued James.
Prokhorov was long, trim and athletic, and at 6-foot-9 inches able to
look James in the eyes when greeting him for the first time. The Nets
made a pointed, flashy presentation on the franchise’s eventual move to a
new arena in Brooklyn and delivered a creative, if not embellished,
explanation of how Prokhorov held a international blueprint for James on
how to catapult him someday into the billionaire athlete that he always
wanted to be.
For James, the problem with back-to-back presentations was his short
attention span. Cavaliers coaches had always tried to keep film sessions
short because James would drift away and lose interest. As the New York
Knicks followed the Nets by repeating those themes with an array of
power points and charts about accumulating wealth, James drifted in and
out of focus. Later, James would tell Jay-Z that parts of New York’s
presentation felt too redundant to New Jersey’s.
In this free-agent push for James, the Nets were something of a wild
card, largely because of his close relationship with Jay-Z. In so many
ways, James wanted to emulate the music mogul’s platform. In pitching
the Nets, who had won only 12 games, Jay-Z kept reminding LeBron that he
cared too much about his own brand to ever associate it with something
unworthy. The Nets were going to be a force, he promised. With a
partnership together, they could own New York and someday the sporting
world.
At the start of free agency, the Nets erected a 127-foot billboard of
Prokhorov and Jay-Z across from Madison Square Garden. Knicks owner
James Dolan was irate, called Jay-Z and told him the mural intimidated
his employees.
As it started to get back to Jay-Z that the Nets were trailing to the
Heat and Bulls, a Nets official close to ownership – against the wishes
of several peers – hatched a plan to leak the notes of a Prokhorov
staff meeting to a media outlet. The leaked notes indicated that
Prokhorov believed James’ brand would be diminished as part of a
three-star team in Miami. What’s more, the notes also indicated what
great respect Prokhorov had for Maverick Carter.
The Bulls still believed they were strongly in the bidding for James.
They met him on July 2, and for all the discussion later about the
belief that Chicago wouldn’t give jobs and access to members of James’
inner circle, the issue had never been raised with team executives.


Most people figured Chris Bosh wanted to
play with LeBron James or Dwyane Wade. He wanted to play with both.
(Getty
Images)



For everything the Bulls tried to sell – from owner Jerry
Reinsdorf to GM Gar Forman to coach Tom Thibodeau – there had been one
thing that troubled James’ about the Bulls pitch: Derrick
Rose(notes)
never called and tried to recruit him.
Chicago officials never directly requested Rose to reach out with a
call, and the young point guard felt James could’ve always reached out
to him had he wanted to discuss the possibility of playing together.
James needed to be courted, needed to be wooed and apparently it
surprised him there was a star who wasn’t falling over himself to do
that.
On the eve of the Bulls’ meeting with James, Forman and vice
president John Paxson requested and received a second visit with Wade
within 24 hours in Chicago. They met for a couple hours in the office of
Wade’s agent, Henry Thomas. Chicago believed it needed badly to emerge
out of the meeting with a commitment from Wade to take to James in
Cleveland. The Bulls could still make a couple of moves to position them
further under the cap and sign two maximum salary players.
Without James committed to joining him in Miami, Wade hadn’t
completely let go of the Bulls as a bargaining chip. He knew Bosh would
come with him, but LeBron still hadn’t told him that he was going to
sign with Miami.
Nevertheless, Riley’s presentation on July 3 pushed James closer to
committing than ever. Riley never did pitch James on his own return to
coaching, and yet bringing those five championship rings into the
meeting were his way of selling James on the fact that Riles’ prints
would be all over the team. No other basketball executive in the process
could tell James they understood what a title team needed, what it
looked like and how they had already done it like Riley could. Riley had
such credibility, such presence and he completely captivated James.
Want the best talent? It’s here. Want a Hall of Fame coach? He’s
upstairs, waiting for your arrival. Nevertheless, Riley had backed far
away from a news conference at season’s end when he suggested he would
be willing to return to the bench should a free agent deem it a
deal-breaker to sign with the Heat. For James, it wasn’t. Wade had sold
him on Erik Spoelstra, and Wade didn’t want Riley hovering over this
coach the way he had Stan Van Gundy before taking over on the title run
in 2006.
Perhaps Riley could always be seduced to the bench, but he has
privately told people he has come to cherish his ability to escape to
his Malibu home for a few days here and there in the season. In a lot of
ways, the grind no longer appeals to him and he’s wanted to give
Spoelstra, his longtime apprentice and understudy, every chance to
succeed.
Nevertheless, the pressure on Spoelstra to win a championship in 2011
promises to be immense. To keep his job, he’ll probably have to win it
all, especially because Riley has his eye on Doc Rivers to someday coach
the Heat. Rivers has one year left on his Celtics contract, and has
been heavily affected by the distance between him and his family still
living Orlando.
Riley never sold any coach to James in the meeting, but the one
sitting next to him. Yet, James understood that Riley ultimately had no
loyalty to anything but winning.
Wade wasn’t allowed to recruit for the Heat before the end of the NBA
Finals, because he was still a Heat employee. Yet before the end of the
Finals, there were two June meetings that involved Wade and members of
James’ inner circle – one in Ohio and another in Chicago. The NBA
doesn’t seem interested in pursuing a tampering probe, but a senior NBA
official wants the league to investigate whether Riley promised James
employment and benefits to members of his camp.
“The bigger issue is salary-cap circumvention,” one top NBA
front-office executive told Yahoo!. “You can’t promise jobs or
preferential services outside of a contract or a job for a friend. If
that’s part of the deal, it’s a violation.”



Dwyane Wade started dreaming of playing
with LeBron James in the 2008 Olympics in Beijing.
(Getty
Images)



The way James lost to Boston in the Eastern Conference semifinals
turned out to be a boon to the Heat. The pressure was on James to start
winning titles and Riley understood this was playing into his favor.
The criticism of failing to win a title weighed on James, and Wade
worked him over on it. All that would fade away with the Heat, and it
wouldn’t be a matter of winning a single title but rather how many they
would line up.
James, Wade and Bosh talked on the telephone late on July 6. Wade had
gone back to Miami and met with Riley and Heat owner, Micky Arison, and
was ready to formally commit to staying. He had Bosh in his pocket, and
now they just needed James to make the move with them. They hung up the
phone late that night and thought James was prepared to make the jump
with them.
Wade and Bosh made public their choices on July 7 and waited for word
that would soon quietly come to them: LeBron was on his way to Miami,
the greatest coup in free-agent history complete. Later that day, Carter
was on the phone with free agent Mike
Miller(notes)
telling him that James was going to Miami and that he needed to join
them as a sharpshooter playing off the three stars.
Back in Akron, James still wanted to go through his live hourlong
television show on July 8 to announce his decision. This had been
Maverick Carter’s big idea, his production, and still people around him
worried about the fallout in Cleveland. Several friends told James this
was a bad idea to do to his hometown, that leaving the Cavaliers live on
national television would make this a public-relations disaster for
him.
James didn’t seem to agree, didn’t think it made a difference. Mad
was mad, he thought. He would take a beating, but it would subside and
people would love him again in Cleveland. The TV event had delivered
hope to the Cavaliers that they would keep James because they never
believed he would go on air and open himself to such a visceral
reaction.
Better than anyone, they knew LeBron James could sometimes be so
unaware of the world outside his own needs, his own yes men. Nearly two
years later, the whispers in the back of the bus rolling through Beijing
had become the loudest statement in free-agency history. The telephone
call to the Cleveland Cavaliers came minutes before the 9 p.m. show, and
somehow the news still shocked them. LeBron James was leaving, and the
truth finally washed over owner Dan Gilbert and his front office: James
had been gone a long time. They just never wanted to believe it.
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Sáb Ago 07, 2010 2:04 pm

Han pasado muchas cosas los últimos días. Nadie dé corona a nadie todavía.

La temporada que viene será muy interesante, sin duda alguna =)
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Vie Jun 03, 2011 7:32 am

Impresionante el final del partido de ayer. Dallas remontó después de estar 15 puntos abajo con 7 minutos en el reloj. Y Nowitzki... maestrazo, con los últimos 9 puntos. Y no le tembló la mano en las jugadas clave. A mi no me gusta su estilo de juego en particular, pero hay que reconocer que anota de donde sea.

La serie queda 1-1 y el domingo se van a Dallas, como el chamy.
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Vie Jun 03, 2011 8:49 am

vienes?
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Vie Jun 03, 2011 9:12 am

ZaMaCoNa escribió:
vienes?


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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Lun Jun 06, 2011 5:02 pm

Yo, como buen villamelón del basket, sólo veo la serie Final. Por cierto, ¿dónde están los Lakers? ¿A poco los eliminaron?

Ya después de asimilar que la Final no sería entre LA y Miami (ignoro además si es posible o no porque ni se en qué conferencias juegan cada uno) vi el ultimo cuarto del partido de ayer. Chingao, de no saber quienes eran, pasé a apoyar a Dallas porque por lo que vi, le estaban metiendo muchos huevos al asunto. Los otros ñepos de LeBron parecía que estaban jugando super mamonamente y dejándose alcanzar para luego aplicarse un poco y darles mate. Segun lo que vi, Dallas llegó a empatar los cartones con mucho esfuerzo pero luego Miami se les despegaba casi sin despeinarse, hasta me cayeron gordos la verdad.

Apenas que venga un conocedor del deporte y nos pueda ilustrar sobre si los Mavericks de Dallas pueden tener esperanzas de ganarle a los culeys de Miami. Por favor.
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slayer



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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Mar Jun 07, 2011 10:40 am

desde que eliminaron a los celtics la temporada de la nba acabó para mi... (por lo menos a los lakers los eliminaron 2 días antes.... jojojo, y los mavericks por 4-0)
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Miér Jun 08, 2011 7:47 am

Emocionante el final del partido de ayer. Nowitzki con 38.5°C de temperatura y no se rajó. Los aciertos y los errores de Wade fueron la clave del juego. Prácticamente el solo mantuvo arriba al equipo todo el partido. LeBron no pintó para nada. Al final un tiro libre fallado y algunos balones perdidos fueron desicivos para la derrota de Miami.

Este tipo de partidos son los que me mantienen aun viendo el basquetbol..
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Miér Jun 08, 2011 10:34 am

pinche nowitzki me recuerda cabron a larry bird, se que no juegan ni parecido pero aparte de ser mounstros gueros los dos jugegan con una puta intensidad que te la tienes que pelar para dejarlos tirados en la duela, que huevos de cabron enserio, esta demostrando la diferencia entre un lider de caracter y ganador vs un cabron virtuoso.

nowitzki merece ganar el campeonato.
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Miér Jun 08, 2011 4:29 pm

chamy, ¿entonces si vas a dallas?

Bananarocks!
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Jue Jun 09, 2011 7:34 am

Dijo que solo si te vienes
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MensajeTema: Re: AAA prada wallets,AAA coach wallets   Mar Oct 18, 2011 2:36 am

566sd65sd654s6d5
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Mar Oct 18, 2011 9:46 am

Si, es lo que yo digo.
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cefaz
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MensajeTema: Re: ¿Qué aquí nadie habla de basket?   Mar Oct 18, 2011 2:20 pm

elissamornben escribió:
566sd65sd654s6d5

parseltongue?
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