How many points will Steph Curry end up with?

How many points will Steph Curry end up with?

Stephen Curry would finish his career in 6 years, at 40. Stephen Curry has 20,064 points as of June 23rd, 2022. In the 2021–22 season, Stephen Curry scored 1,630 points. Considering he still has 2–3 years in his prime, we take that he scores (1,630*3)points in the next three years. After that, he starts declining, so we take a 25% cut in points yearly.

Age 38: 1,630*75/100 = 1222 Age 39: 1,222*75/100 = 916 Age 40: 916*75/100 = 687

No one is overly interested in basketball stats like that. You know Babe Ruth hit 714 home runs, but no one knows how many points any former or current player has totaled up a lifetime. No one without looking it up. They seem obsessed with who the 10, 20, and 50 greatest players of all time are, which is subjective and meaningless. You get minutes in that game, and you rack up stats.

You sit on the bench, and you don’t. It is the only game where a player can make up his mind on his own to decide to play offense and lay down on defense to do it. In baseball, you generally get only 4 or 5 chances to do it in a game; that is it. Football glory is determined by the coach, who decides who runs, throws, or receives the ball. Hockey and Soccer are so low-scoring that opportunities to rack up stats are challenging.

Is Steph Curry the most efficient high-volume scorer of all time?

Steph Curry is undoubtedly one of the most efficient high-volume scorers of all time, but is he THE most efficient? Let’s consider the facts and evidence:

First, we have to define what “high volume scorer” means. I will consider four “high volume scoring” levels because the term is somewhat nebulous.

KEY: ppg/36=Points per Game per 36 minutes, TSP=True Shooting Percentage

LEVEL ONE: Players who have averaged at least 15 points per Game per 36 minutes at least once in their careers.

  1. Rudy Gobert: 17.9 ppg/36 in 2018-2019 has a 67.3 career TSP
  2. Deandre Jordan: 15.1 ppg/36 in 2018-2019 and has a 64.5 career TSP
  3. Artis Gilmore: 17.1 ppg has a career 64.3 TSP
  4. Montrezl Harrell: 24.1 ppg/36 in 2019-2020 has a 64.2 career TSP
  5. Nikola Jokic: 30.6 ppg has a career 63.0 TSP
  6. Cedric Maxwell: 19.0 ppg/36 in 1978-1979 has a 62.9 career TSP
  7. John Collins: 16.0 ppg has a career 62.6 TSP
  8. Steph Curry: 24.5 ppg has a career 62.6 TSP

Level two: Players who have averaged at least 15 points per Game for their NBA careers. Such players typically averaged 20 or more ppg in their primes.

  1. Artis Gilmore: 17.1 ppg has a career 64.3 TSP
  2. Nikola Jokic: 30.6 ppg has a career 63.0 TSP
  3. Steph Curry: 24.5 ppg has a career 62.6 TSP

Level three: Players who have averaged at least 20 points per Game for their NBA careers. Such players typically averaged well over 20 ppg in their primes.

  1. Nikola Jokic: 30.6 ppg has a career 63.0 TSP
  2. Steph Curry: 24.5 ppg has a career 62.6 TSP

Right now, Nikola Jokic is the most efficient high-volume scorer of all time, and Steph Curry is the most efficient high-volume scorer among guards and players under 6′5″ … but it’s very close, so we will have to see if Steph can pass Nikola.

My final ranking is era-adjusted, using TS+ to make the era adjustments. Here is a brief explanation…

The Further Evidence of TS+

Should you keep an iguana as a Pet?

TS+ is an era-adjusted version of the True Shooting Percentage stat. Here are some TS+ comparisons of various high-volume scorers to Michael Jordan:

118 – Artis Gilmore (+12)

116 – Reggie Miller (+10)

115 – Adrian Dantley (+9)

114 – Charles Barkley (+8)

114 – Steph Curry (+8)

114 – John Stockton (+8)

114 – Steve Nash (+8)

113 – Wilt Chamberlain (+7)

113 – Kevin McHale (+7)

113 – Magic Johnson (+7)

111 – Chris Mullin (+5)

109 – Karl Malone (+3)

108 – LeBron James (+2)

106 – Michael Jordan ——————— Baseline

104 – Kobe Bryant (-2)

103 – Ben Simmons (-3)

100 – Jerry Stackhouse (-6)

_99 – Bill Russell (-7)

_98 – Allen Iverson (-8)

_96 – Jason Kidd (-10)

_96 – Russell Westbrook (-10)

_95 – John Wall (-11)

While I have been criticized for my conclusion that Wilt Chamberlain was a more efficient scorer than Michael Jordan, I did some additional research using TS+, and the results remain what I had arrived at initially. There is as much difference between Charles Barkley, Steph Curry, and Michael Jordan as between Michael Jordan and Allen Iverson.

There is as much difference between Reggie Miller and MJ as there is between MJ and Jason Kidd. MJ is as far below Karl Malone as he is above Ben Simmons. If we compare MJ to shooters today, using raw TS, he looks more and more average.

If we compare him to shooters of his era, he looks better but still doesn’t challenge the highest percentage of shooters. That doesn’t mean that MJ wasn’t a great player. Of course, he was. But I think he has been overrated as a scorer compared to the real NBA GOAT, Wilt Chamberlain, who led the NBA in field goal percentage while topping the scoring charts and being double- and triple-teamed!

In an interesting side-note, we hear a LOT of criticism about Ben Simmons for his shooting, not so much about Kobe Bryant, but according to TS+, they are virtual equals, accuracy-wise. And MJ is a lot closer to Simmons than he is to Wilt.

Level four is my ranking, adjusting for different eras and rule changes. Jerry West and Pete Maravich are the two high-volume scorers who would have most benefited from the three-pointer and modern shooter-friendly and dribbler-friendly rules.


by Michael R. Burch

This is an era-adjusted ranking. The figure in parens is True Shooting Plus, usually abbreviated either TS+ or TSP. My baseline is Michael Jordan with a 106 TSP, so I have bolded his name to make the reference point easier to find. For some players who predate modern NBA rules and interpretations, I have provided their field goal percentage (fgp) and estimated how it might have increased under present court conditions.

  1. Artis Gilmore (118→120 TS+)
  2. Wilt Chamberlain (113→118 TS+). Wilt would have a much higher TSP with the three-pointer (due to broader floor spacing) and modern rules since he was usually hand-checked and mugged by two or more defenders.
  3. Oscar Robertson (48.5% fgp, 115→117 TS+). The Big O might not benefit as much from the three-pointer as Jerry West, but he would benefit from broader floor spacing and dribbler-friendly rules. The Big O was too big, too good an athlete, and too good a shooter for most guards to handle.
  4. Jerry West (47.4%→50.0% fgp, 112→116 TS+). The LOGO would have a much higher TSP with the three-pointer and modern rules. He scored 27 ppg without the three, so imagine what he would do with it. With the three West, there would be a more athletic Steph Curry.
  5. Steph Curry (114 TS+) gets raised over his TS+ in this ranking because he opens up the floor for other players with his outside shooting wizardry.
  6. Kevin Durant (113 TS+) gets raised over his TS+ in this ranking because he can shoot over anyone, while some of the smaller players can’t. Thus, Durant can score more points than comparable shooters.
  7. Reggie Miller (116 TS+) is comparable to the most efficient centers in this ranking.
  8. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar (114→116 TS+)
  9. Charles Barkley (114→116 TS+)
  10. Adrian Dantley (115 TS+) was a great mid-range scorer comparable to Steph Curry in TS+ without shooting threes. Who knows what TS+ he might have posted if Dantley had grown up shooting threes? But he’s in the top 10 for efficiency, even if he played the same way today.
  11. Bernard King (47.5% fgp, tested 115 TS+)
  12. I am considering Bernard King before his terrible knee injuries. In his prime, King was good at 22-33 points per Game, with an ultra-high field goal percentage in the .530-.588 range. King was a marvel. I remember NBA stars saying he was the best scorer of his era and did it efficiently.
  13. Jerry Lucas (110→115 TS+) was one of the first NBA bigs to shoot from way downtown, and he had a 49.9% career FGP. He was also a bullish rebounder and would be tough to defend in the modern Game.
  14. With modern NBA rules and interpretations, Kevin McHale (113→115 TS+) would be even better.
  15. Jeff Ruland (115 TS+) was a very efficient scorer, averaging 17.4 ppg with a high season of 22.2 ppg.
  16. John Stockton (114 TS+) was an ultra-efficient scorer at 6′1″, not super-athletic.
  17. Steve Nash (114 TS+) was another ultra-efficient scorer; he was nearly a member of the 50/40/90 club for his career.
  18. George Mikan (114 TS+)
  19. Magic Johnson (113 TS+) is underrated as a highly efficient shooter.
  20. Kiki Vandeweghe (111→113 TS+)
  21. Nikola Jokic (112 TS+)
  22. Karl-Anthony Towns (112 TS+)
  23. Chris Mullin (111 TS+) was the best outside shooter on the original Dream Team and matched James Harden under stricter rules for scorers.
  24. Bob Pettit (109→111 TS+)
  25. Shaquille O’Neal (111 TS+)
  26. David Thompson (108→111 TS+) wasn’t just a high flier but a very efficient scorer when defenders were less restricted.
  27. James Harden (111 TS+)
  28. Dwight Howard (111 TS+)
  29. Paul Arizin (111 TS+)
  30. Ray Allen (110 TS+)
  31. Walt Frazier (108→110 TS+)
  32. Pistol Pete Maravich (44.1%→47.5% fgp, est’d 110 TS+). Maravich would significantly increase his FGP and TS+ with the three-pointer and modern rules and interpretations.
  33. Amar’e Stoudemire (112 TS+)
  34. Dan Issel (107→110 TS+) was one of the best outside shooters among bigs of his era.
  35. David Robinson (110 TS+)
  36. Dolph Schayes (108→110 TS+)
  37. Peja Stojakovic (110 TS+)
  38. Drazen Petrovic (110 TS+)
  39. Mark Price (110 TS+)
  40. Karl Malone (109 TS+)
  41. Kawhi Leonard (109 TS+)
  42. Moses Malone (107→109 TS+)
  43. Bob McAdoo (107→109 TS+)
  44. Larry Bird (43.2%→46.0% fgp, 105→108 TS+). Bird played most of his NBA career before hand-checking rules were vigorously enforced. Also, he didn’t shoot many threes when he played power forward for the Celtics and only started shooting threes in volume when he moved to small forward. So he should have quite a TS+ boost.
  45. LeBron James (108 TS+)
  46. Julius Erving (106→108 TS+)
  47. Giannis Antetokounmpo (108 TS+)
  48. Dirk Nowitzki (108 TS+)
  49. George Gervin (107 TS+)
  50. Chris Paul (107 TS+) is an excellent mid-range shooter but lacks the outside accuracy of Curry, Miller, or West.
  51. Michael Jordan (106 TS+) is my baseline for this ranking. It is important to note that referees were instructed to vigorously enforce hand-checking rules when Jordan was the NBA’s biggest star. Isiah Thomas said, and I think he was correct, that the NBA changed its rules (or interpretations) because the league wanted MJ to be able to drive to the basket, dunk, and wow the crowds. The more liberal rules helped the NBA make a LOT more money. But we need to remember that it was harder to score before Jordan and that the best scorers were being handchecked and mugged “legally.”
  52. Dale Ellis (106 TS+)
  53. Rick Barry (45.6%→47.0% fgp, 104 TS+→106 TS+)
  54. Elgin Baylor (102→106 TS+) was an athletic, high-flying small forward who would benefit significantly from modern “hands-off” rules, just as Michael Jordan did.
  55. Anthony Davis (106 TS+)
  56. Joel Embiid (106 TS+)
  57. Damian Lillard (106 TS+)
  58. Mitch Richmond (105→106 TS+)
  59. Klay Thompson (105 TS+)
  60. Kyrie Irving (105 TS+)
  61. Alex English (103→105 TS+)
  62. Patrick Ewing (103→105 TS+)
  63. Hal Greer (103→105 TS+)
  64. Kobe Bryant (104 TS+)
  65. Tim Duncan (104 TS+)
  66. Hakeem Olajuwon (104 TS+) shot more mid-range fadeaways than most high-scoring centers, and his accuracy was good but not great.
  67. Billy Cunningham (101→104 TS+)
  68. Earl Monroe (102→104 TS+)
  69. Dominique Wilkins (100→103 TS+)
  70. Paul George (103 TS+)
  71. Dwyane Wade (103 TS+) was explosive but could have been a better shooter.
  72. Khris Middleton (103 TS+)
  73. Kevin Garnett (103 TS+) was a great all-round player but could have been a more efficient scorer.
  74. Ben Simmons (103 TS+)
  75. Dave Bing (100→102 TS+)
  76. Luka Doncic (102 TS+)
  77. Clyde Drexler (102 TS+)
  78. Devin Booker (102 TS+)
  79. Jayson Tatum (102 TS+)
  80. Scottie Pippen (101 TS+) was a great all-round player but could have been a better shooter.
  81. John Havlicek (99→101 TS+)
  82. Mark Aguirre (101 TS+)
  83. Bradley Beal (101 TS+)
  84. Jaylen Brown (101 TS+)
  85. Jerry Stackhouse (100 TS+) was a league-average shooter for his career. Anyone below him was below league average for their career.
  86. Carmelo Anthony (100 TS+)
  87. DeMar DeRozan (100 TS+)
  88. Geoff Petrie (100 TS+)
  89. Tracy McGrady (99 TS+)
  90. Bill Russell (99 TS+)
  91. Bob Cousy (98 TS+)
  92. Allen Iverson (98 TS+)
  93. Jordan Poole (99 TS+)
  94. CJ McCollum (99 TS+)
  95. Tim Hardaway Jr. (98 TS+)
  96. Joe Fulks (97 TS+)
  97. De’Andre Hunter (97 TS+)
  98. Isiah Thomas (96 TS+) was a great point guard but could have been a better shooter.
  99. Jason Kidd (96 TS+)
  100. Fred VanVleet (96 TS+)
  101. Russell Westbrook (96 TS+) has been called the “posterboy for inefficiency.”
  102. John Wall (95 TS+)
  103. Elvin Hayes (96 TS+)
  104. Gary Trent Jr. (96 TS+)
  105. Terry Rozier (95 TS+)
  106. Devonte’ Graham (93 TS+),
  107. Marcus Smart (92 TS+)
  108. Lonzo Ball (91 TS+)
  109. R. J. Barrett (.420 fgp, 90 TS+)

Are Feathered/Furry dragons a thing?

John Mahnken (.272 fgp, 82 TS+) has the lowest TS+ that I have found to date, so he currently sets the floor for the stat … the basement floor. He was not a volume scorer but is here for informational purposes.

HONORABLE MENTION: Mike Bibby, “Dollar” Bill Bradley, Luol Deng, Joe Dumars, Jeff Hornacek, Serge Ibaka, Shaun Livingston, Robin Lopez, T.J. McConnell, Dejounte Murray, Domantas Sabonis (107 TS+), Luis Scola, Andrew Toney, Jonas Valanciunas

I would like to see him pass 30000 points; it will be a little tricky because he has and will probably continue to miss a significant amount of regular games since the focus will continue to be on the playoffs. However, given his style of play, I expect him to play at least into his late 30s, so the 30000 points are possible.

Is Steph Curry the most efficient high-volume scorer of all time?

He’s the most efficient volume scorer for PGs of all time.

In fact, his 2015–16 NBA season might have been the most impressive offensive season ever. He averaged 30.1 ppg on 50/45/90 splits and an insane .669% accurate shooting. He also averaged 6.7 apg during this season. I consider this version of Stephen Curry to be the best PG ever. Magic still has had a more well-rounded career (for now, at least), but Curry hit a higher peak.

A few PGs like Nash were close in efficiency, but their volume was almost half of Curry’s. It is wild if you think about it.

The only reason why I am not claiming that he is the most efficient player ever outright is because it is difficult to compare across eras and positions.

For example, in this era, Nikola Jokic is averaging 24.7 ppg on a mind-boggling .703 actual shooting percentage. It’s tough to compare centers to guards in terms of efficiency, even within the same era.

When we start comparing across different eras, judging efficiency becomes even more troublesome. I firmly believe that we should only compare players’ efficiency numbers to those from their era.

Not doing so will lead to ridiculous myths like the one about Kobe being an extremely inefficient scorer. Throughout his career, he always had a TS% above league average – even when he averaged 35ppg.

If you want to argue that Kobe was inefficient in the 2000s, you have to concede that guys like Dirk Nowitzki or LeBron James were almost as inefficient. Their numbers are very similar.

Anyway, back to the topic of comparing players’ efficiency across eras. You cannot definitively say that Steph Curry was more efficient than, for example, Wilt Chamberlain.

Wilt led the league in FG% 9 times while being the premier volume scorer in the whole association. Are his numbers impressive when compared to Curry’s? That’s irrelevant. What matters when judging efficiency is how efficient you are compared to your peers.

This applies not only to eras but also to positions within the same era. A star PG or SG (who usually takes the most challenging shots in the team on a high volume) can be expected to have a different efficiency than a center. That is ridiculous.

That’s why I hesitate to claim that Curry is the most efficient scorer ever. He’s the most efficient PG I have ever seen, and he is the most efficient PG, but no one can definitively say he is the most efficient ever.

What factors contribute to happiness? Is it accurate to say that one’s mindset solely determines happiness?

Many factors contribute to happiness in life. Ordinary happiness comes from pleasure that is temporary and ephemeral. It comes and goes. It is in little things like a child has a ball or a doll. We enjoy a pizza. Anything can make us happy.

But is this eternal bliss? No. This is a momentary pleasure. If you want bliss, you need peace. Peace is the foundation of happiness, and everything has nothing to do with mindset. When the mind appears, it creates fear, worry, stress, anxiety, regret, shame, and guilt.

Mindset cannot help. We must eliminate the mind, and then we will find peace. Peace is happiness. However, ultimate happiness and eternal bliss come from truth consciousness, enlightenment, and the realization of the truth.

Where will Stephen Curry end up in the all-time NBA player’s career points ranking?

Steph Curry crossed 14,000 career points on 01/25/2018. So now, let’s do some back-of-the-envelope calculations. This season, he crossed 14,000 on game 49.

Thirty-three games left then, let’s say he missed (or is scheduled to miss) 7 of these games (he just had an injury), so his projected total at the end of the regular season will be 14,683. (averaging 26.3 points per game).

Postseason 2018 now, the Warriors usually sweep a lot of teams; let’s say he plays 18 to 20 games. He’s averaging 28 points per game in the postseason. So let’s add:

19 games x 28 points = 532 points. End of this season = 15,215.

Now, how many more seasons for Steph Curry? He’s just turning 30, and he could play until 36+ quite easily. Obviously, his role will change down the road, and his ability to shoot the ball will not decline, but he will have more trouble creating his shoot and getting spacing.

To simplify, let’s say he averages 23 points a game in the next six seasons (next two at 26, then two at 23, and two at 20) and then 15 for the following two seasonsSteve Nash averaged 12 points a game when he was 38/39, so this is feasible for Steph.

A regular season is 82 games; Steph tends to miss a couple of games; let’s say he averages 67 regular season games per season (will miss 15 games a season), + let’s add 15 postseason games.

Next 6 seasons = 6 x 82 games x 23 points = 11,316 Last 2 seasons (being more conservative) = 2 x 65 x 15 = 1,950 Total career points = 28,391

With the current estimate, he’s #11, just behind Shaq. However, some players like Melo and KD will definitely get ahead of him. Russell and Harden are also likely to be ahead of him. It might also not be as big of a stretch for Demar Derozan.

How many points per game will Steph Curry average in the coming 2019-2020 NBA season?

Roster changes

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Now that Durant is no longer on their roster and Klay is out at least until the all-star break, you’re going to see a situation where Steph has more FG attempts because he is now the first scoring option for the Golden State Warriors.

With KD and Klay Thompson on the floor, Curry averaged 17 shots a game over the last three seasons. He averages 30 shot attempts per game without those two on the floor.

Steph’s Most Insane Stat

Now, here is where it gets scary – when he won unanimous MVP in 2015, he averaged 20 shots a game and 23.8 points per game. Now, why is that a big deal? Steph is one of the only players in NBA history. When his usage right goes up, his percentages don’t change. Ridiculous right?

What He’ll Average

If he averages anywhere near 30 shots per game, you can expect Steph to average 32.3 to 34.7 points per game in the 2019–2020 NBA season. The case can also be made that he’ll be a candidate in the MVP race, and depending on Golden State’s late success in the season, he could win it overall.

Is Steph Curry the most efficient high-volume scorer of all time?

Wilt Chamberlain averaged 32.5 FGA per game for five straight years (‘61-‘65) and still shot 51.5%, so that’s the guy. The problem with Wilt is he is an abysmal FT shooter.

Efficiency is weakened when a guy is sent to the free-throw line on a given possession and can’t come away with points. Michael Jordan’s gotta be the guy.

For five straight years (‘89-‘93), reg. Season + playoffs combined, Michael averaged just under 24 FGA per game and shot 52 FG%. Going to the FT line 8.5 times a game, he shot 84%. He took two 3PT shot attempts per game and shot 34%.

This was also over 494 games that consisted of 5 straight trips to the Conference Finals against elite defenses and three straight NBA Championships.

He maintains ridiculous accuracy with massive volume attempts from anywhere on the court and maintains extremely accurate FT-shooting on huge volume attempts for 99 games per year for five straight years.

How many career points does Stephen Curry have?

Stephen Curry currently stands at 14 230 points throughout his career. His best scoring season was the 2015–16 season, in which the Warriors set a new record for wins at 73 wins in the NBA regular season. It is also the season in which the Warriors “choked” the NBA finals to the Cleveland Cavaliers and where the famous 3–1 lead meme spawned. This season, Curry won another MVP and became one of the few unanimous MVPs of all time, scoring 2,375 points.

Stephen Curry has been in the NBA for nine years and has consistently scored over 1,300 points every season, even in his rookie years. He only missed this in the 2011–12 season, in which he had a season-ending ankle injury, causing him to score only 383 points. From that season on, Stephen Curry consistently scored over 1800 points and is slowly gaining in the leaderboard for all-time career points.

Curry’s deadly three contribute a lot to his career points, as nearly half can be credited to this. The figure is 6,285, the highest for any player in the NBA within ten years of being in the league.

Curry is a phenomenal player who will dominate the league for years and rack up impressive statistics. Although this is true, Curry most likely will not break the Top 10 in all-time career points as he needs another 14k to reach Shaquille O’Neal, who sits at 10th in the rankings. His dominance will be shown in his other stats as he will most likely lead the all-time leaderboard in 3-pointers made and some other statistics.

What are the chances of Stephen Curry finishing his NBA career with over 30,000 points?

What are the chances of Stephen Curry finishing his NBA career with over 30,000 points? Somewhere between slim and none. Only seven players have scored 30,000 points: Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Karl Malone, LeBron James, Kobe Bryant, Michael Jordan, Dirk Nowitzki, and Wilt Chamberlain. So it’s already uphill sledding.

Michael E. Cohen pointed out in the comments that Julius Erving has over 30,000 points if we include his ABA days “as we should.” I agree that Dr. J belongs to the 30,000-point club. So make it eight players in the 30,000-point club.

So obviously, it’s a hard club to crack, and then there’s the fact that Steph got off to a slow start compared to the other members. He didn’t score 20 points per game until he was 24. He didn’t score 30 points per game until he was 27.

Then, there are the complications of age and injuries. Steph is 33 and just reached 20,000 points at the end of the 2021-2022 season. From age 29 to 32, he missed significant games in four consecutive seasons. He only played five games at age 31. For the last five seasons, he has averaged 50.4 games per season.

At his current career scoring rate of 24.3 points per game, Steph would need to play five years without missing a game to reach 30,000 points at age 38. Every game he misses increases the scoring average he needs to maintain. Every season below 24.3 ppg increases the time he needs to play.

So it looks like Steph will only fall short of 30,000 points if he can play beyond age 38 at a high level. It doesn’t seem likely that he can continue to average 24.3 points per game without missing any games as he ages.

Where will Stephen Curry end up in the all-time NBA player’s career points ranking?

He is 29 years old with 13k points. Let’s say he will stay on the court till 35. He may have two more 25-point seasons(80 games per season) and then decline since 31, hopefully averaging ~20 points for 31–35 years(70 games per season). That’s 10k points. For year 36 or more, maybe 2k-5k more points, depending on when he retires.

Why cant airline pilots have Beards?

His total score is 22,000~27,000 points without a significant injury. The ranking will be 15~35. It will take a lot of work for him to reach the top 10.

Why doesn’t Stephen Curry have consistent performance, and why isn’t he in the top 20 all-time NBA scoring points when people say he’s the best scorer in the NBA?

I am not a big fan of the Dub Nation. But what makes you conclude that “Steph doesn’t play consistently?” Does a guy who won 2 MVPs and 1 won anonymously qualify as “inconsistent?” Does a three-time champion sound inconsistent to you? Does the man who is number 1 on all-time 3-ball lists sound “inconsistent” to you?

I get it. Steph does not shoot the ball as well this season as he did in the previous few seasons. But GSW is still number 2 in the west, and they’ve done all this without Klay and Wiseman. That sounds great to me. And, of course, without Steph, this will not happen.

And basketball is not just about scoring. Steph’s passing and playmaking abilities are both underrated. And his gravity helps open up his teammates. GSW set many good things and ran the offense perfectly because Steph is too lethal in distance shooting.

Steph scored 9 points, and the GSW defeated the Heat. The Heat is wounded and understaffed, but that team still has Lowry and Tyler Herro. Steph scored 8 points against the Nuggets in the first three quarters and nearly pulled Denver away in the 4 th quarter. Steph did play poorly against the Mavs, and the rest of GSW did, too. But the game is close until the last minute. Steph played horrendously poorly against Pheonix in his first two matchups against the Suns this season, and GSW blew Pheonix out once and almost defeated Pheonix in Pheonix’s home court.

Steph is great. His scoring, shooting, and his gravity are all unheard of. He single-handedly changes the NBA. You must be a hater to not put him in the top 20.

Will Steph Curry score more than 30 points against the Oklahoma City Thunder?

Stephen Curry, popularly known as Steph Curry, is a professional basketball player for the Golden State Warriors. He is one of the most successful players in the league, with numerous awards and accolades. This article will analyze whether Steph Curry will score more than 30 points against the Oklahoma City Thunder.

Factors to consider :

Several factors come into play when determining whether Steph Curry will score more than 30 points against the Oklahoma City Thunder. Here are some of the critical factors to consider :

1. Past performance: Steph Curry has an impressive track record of scoring more than 30 points in games, which gives him an edge in this game.

2. Opposition strength: The Oklahoma City Thunder has a good defense, which could make it difficult for Steph Curry to score more than 30 points.

3. Team strategy: The Golden State Warriors have a strong team, and their strategy could impact Steph Curry’s performance.

4. Health and fitness: Steph Curry’s health and wellness could impact his performance in the game.

Analysis: Steph Curry has a history of scoring over 30 points in games. He has scored over 30 points in 22 games this season, which is impressive. Additionally, he has been in good form recently, averaging 29.7 points per game in his last ten games.

However, the Oklahoma City Thunder has a good defense, which could make it difficult for Steph Curry to score more than 30 points. The Thunder has allowed an average of 106.6 points per game this season, which is lower than the league average. Moreover, the Thunder’s defense is solid in the paint, which could limit Steph Curry’s ability to score.

The Golden State Warriors’ team strategy could also impact Steph Curry’s performance. The Warriors have a strong team and could rely on other players to score points rather than relying solely on Steph Curry.

Finally, Steph Curry’s health and fitness could impact his performance in the game. He has had some injury issues this season, and if he is not 100% fit, it could affect his ability to score.

In conclusion, it is difficult to predict whether Steph Curry will score more than 30 points against the Oklahoma City Thunder. While he has an impressive track record and has been in good form recently, the Thunder’s defense could make it difficult for him to score. Additionally, the Warriors’ team strategy and Steph Curry’s health and fitness could impact his performance. Overall, it is a game that could go either way.

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