By now, you know how I feel about Anthony Edwards and the NBA.
The basketball superstar has a new book out, The Best Basketball of Anthony Edwards, and it’s a great read.
The book is packed with all sorts of statistics and stats and stats to help you get a feel for what the NBA is all about, and that’s just part of the fun of basketball.
Edwards isn’t afraid to talk about what makes basketball great, so it’s no surprise that this book is going to be an interesting read for basketball fans.
I think Edwards is really passionate about what he does, and he’s really into the business side of things.
He loves basketball, and I think he has a lot of insight into what makes the game so great.
I’ve got to give you a big shoutout to Anthony Edwards for writing this book.
It’s the best.
I don’t know what it is about him that inspires me to write and talk about basketball, but I can tell you this: If I wasn’t a fan of Anthony, I’d write this book right now.
If I didn’t write it, I would’ve never gone to college and gotten a degree in English and been a writer.
I’m so glad I did because I would never have had the opportunity to do it.
I would have never had the time.
He really puts himself out there for the fans, and for us.
It just makes me want to do my best to get the word out and give fans something that they love.
I had the chance to sit down with him once a few months ago, and we had a lot in common.
He has a good eye for detail and he does his homework, and everything he says is fact.
And if you don’t listen to what he says, you’ll never get what you want out of the book.
He’s the most important player in the NBA, and one of the best at what he do.
And that’s what this book should be about.
So let’s get to it.
The Good, The Bad, The Ugly.
The Good: I’ll get to that later.
The Bad: There are a lot.
Let’s start with the good.
The Ugly: You might be surprised to hear this, but this book isn’t really all that good.
It does have a lot to offer, but it’s not worth your time.
It lacks a lot and it doesn’t tell the whole story.
I actually don’t think it does a very good job of presenting the facts.
For instance, in his book, Edwards discusses how he came up with his number of assists, and how he was able to get some of the game’s most prolific scorers to play in the league, like Kevin Garnett, Jason Kidd, and Dirk Nowitzki.
I thought that was a pretty great use of his time, and a really good insight into the game.
But it’s just not all that interesting.
There’s a lot missing from the book, and this is probably my biggest gripe.
Edwards doesn’t seem to be able to explain why this number is important.
Why did the Lakers get this many assists?
What does it mean for this team?
Why do they have such a high offensive rating?
Edwards is never able to give an answer.
He just seems to want to make a big deal about his number, which is pretty silly, given how much he’s willing to spend to get it.
And what about the numbers that I’m talking about?
Let’s talk about them.
This is the most egregious of the problems with this book, so I’m going to start with it first.
The NBA averages about 2.9 assists per game, which isn’t all that impressive.
But if you look at the stats for the last 30 years, it’s pretty close to what you’d expect.
The best assist-to-turnover ratio ever was the 3.6 assists per possession of the 1980-81 Los Angeles Lakers, which would put them in the same league as the 1996-97 Lakers.
And of course, that’s before the lockout, so there was a lot more turnover in those last few years, which explains the huge uptick in assists.
If you were to take the best-of-seven playoffs from 2012-13 and just compare the league’s assist-per-game record, you’d see the league average for the next four years was around 2.6.
That’s not all they have going for them, though.
The 2011-12 Lakers were in the top half of the league in assists per minute and they were the league leader in steals.
I can’t believe that they went to the playoffs and were eliminated by the 2007-08 Detroit Pistons in the first round, and they had the best offensive rating in the East that season.
Edwards just doesn’t explain how that’s possible. And I’m