Brendan Haywood

Brendan Todd Haywood (born November 27, 1979) is an American retired professional basketball player who played the center position. He was a member of the NBA championship-winning 2011 Dallas Mavericks. Following his playing career, Haywood became a college basketball announcer for CBS Sports and a co-host/analyst on SiriusXM NBA Radio.

Brendan Haywood
B Haywood - Wizards vs Cavs 2009-04-02
Haywood in 2009
Personal information
BornNovember 27, 1979 (age 39)
New York City, New York
NationalityAmerican
Listed height7 ft 0 in (2.13 m)
Listed weight263 lb (119 kg)
Career information
High schoolJames B. Dudley
(Greensboro, North Carolina)
CollegeNorth Carolina (1997–2001)
NBA draft2001 / Round: 1 / Pick: 20th overall
Selected by the Cleveland Cavaliers
Playing career2001–2015
PositionCenter
Career history
20012010Washington Wizards
20102012Dallas Mavericks
20122014Charlotte Bobcats
2014–2015Cleveland Cavaliers
Career highlights and awards
Stats at Basketball-Reference.com

College career

As a senior at James B. Dudley High School in Greensboro, North Carolina, Haywood won the Gatorade North Carolina Basketball Player of the Year. He was named to the 1997 McDonald's All-American Team.

After graduation, Haywood enrolled at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill for the 1997–98 season. Haywood was recruited by legendary Tar Heel basketball coach Dean Smith, but the coach retired shortly after Haywood's arrival on campus and turned the job over to his assistant, Bill Guthridge. Haywood backed up Makhtar N'Diaye at the center position his freshman season, and was the most-used bench player after the six rotating starters (Antawn Jamison, Vince Carter, Shammond Williams, Ed Cota, Ademola Okulaja and N'Diaye). That season, the Tar Heels advanced to the National Semifinals of the 1998 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament.

Haywood moved into the starting lineup during his sophomore season, and the Tar Heels earned a #3 seed in the 1999 NCAA tournament, but were eliminated in the first round. The Tar Heels struggled again during the 1999–2000 season, but experienced a resurgence during the 2000 NCAA tournament, reaching the Final Four. The 2000–01 season was Haywood's last at UNC, and the first for new head coach Matt Doherty. That season the Tar Heels earned a #2 seed in the 2001 NCAA tournament, but were eliminated in the second round.

At UNC, Haywood recorded the first triple-double in school history against the University of Miami on December 4, 2000 with 18 points, 14 rebounds and 10 blocks (which was also a UNC record). He also finished his college basketball career as the Atlantic Coast Conference's all-time leader in field goal percentage (63.7%), and is the Tar Heels' all-time leader in blocked shots (304). During his senior year, Haywood was named to the All-Atlantic Coast Conference 2nd Team, and also was named 2nd Team All-America by the Sporting News.[1]

NBA career

Washington Wizards (2001–2010)

Haywood was selected by the Cleveland Cavaliers with the 20th overall pick in the 2001 NBA draft. He was later traded to the Orlando Magic in exchange for Michael Doleac, who in turn traded him to the Washington Wizards in exchange for Laron Profit and a first-round draft pick. After playing as the Wizards' starting center for the bulk of six years, Haywood began putting up career numbers in the 2007–08 season.

Dallas Mavericks (2010–2012)

On February 13, 2010, Haywood was traded to the Dallas Mavericks along with Caron Butler and DeShawn Stevenson for Josh Howard, Drew Gooden, James Singleton, and Quinton Ross.[2] On July 9, 2010, Haywood re-signed with the Mavericks[3] to a reported six-year, $55 million deal. The Mavericks went on to win the 2011 NBA championship.[4] On July 12, 2012, Haywood was waived by the Mavericks under the league's amnesty clause.[5]

Bobcats vs Nets 6 (cropped)
Haywood Dunks on Reggie Evans

Charlotte Bobcats (2012–2014)

On July 14, 2012, Haywood was claimed off waivers by the Charlotte Bobcats.[6] He missed the entire 2013–14 season due to a stress fracture in his foot.

Cleveland Cavaliers (2014–2015)

On July 12, 2014, Haywood was traded, along with the drafts right to Dwight Powell, to the Cleveland Cavaliers in exchange for Scotty Hopson and cash considerations.[7] The Cavaliers made it to the 2015 NBA Finals, but they lost to the Golden State Warriors in six games. Haywood saw no playoff action.

On July 27, 2015, Haywood was traded, along with Mike Miller and two future second-round draft picks, to the Portland Trail Blazers in exchange for cash considerations.[8] However, the Blazers waived him three days later.[9]

NBA career statistics

Legend
  GP Games played   GS  Games started  MPG  Minutes per game
 FG%  Field goal percentage  3P%  3-point field goal percentage  FT%  Free throw percentage
 RPG  Rebounds per game  APG  Assists per game  SPG  Steals per game
 BPG  Blocks per game  PPG  Points per game  Bold  Career high
Denotes season in which Haywood won an NBA championship

Regular season

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG
2001–02 Washington 62 2 20.4 .493 .000 .606 5.2 .5 .3 1.5 5.1
2002–03 Washington 81 69 23.8 .510 .000 .633 5.0 .4 .4 1.5 6.2
2003–04 Washington 77 59 19.3 .515 .000 .585 5.0 .6 .4 1.3 7.0
2004–05 Washington 68 68 27.4 .560 .000 .609 6.8 .8 .8 1.7 9.4
2005–06 Washington 79 70 23.8 .514 .000 .585 5.9 .6 .4 1.3 7.3
2006–07 Washington 77 49 22.6 .558 .000 .548 6.2 .6 .4 1.1 6.6
2007–08 Washington 80 80 27.9 .528 .000 .735 7.2 .9 .4 1.7 10.6
2008–09 Washington 6 5 29.2 .480 .000 .476 7.3 1.3 .7 2.5 9.7
2009–10 Washington 49 48 32.9 .561 .000 .646 10.3 .4 .4 2.1 9.8
2009–10 Dallas 28 19 26.5 .564 .000 .575 7.4 .9 .3 2.0 8.1
2010–11 Dallas 72 8 18.5 .574 .000 .362 5.2 .3 .2 1.0 4.4
2011–12 Dallas 54 54 21.2 .518 .000 .469 6.0 .4 .4 1.0 5.2
2012–13 Charlotte 61 17 19.0 .431 .000 .455 4.8 .5 .3 .8 3.5
2014–15 Cleveland 22 1 5.4 .467 .000 .538 1.3 .1 .1 .5 1.6
Career 816 549 22.9 .528 .000 .587 6.0 .5 .4 1.4 6.8

Playoffs

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG
2005 Washington 10 10 29.6 .542 .000 .636 7.6 1.0 1.4 2.0 10.6
2006 Washington 6 6 25.8 .682 .000 .520 3.2 .8 .3 1.8 7.2
2007 Washington 3 0 11.3 .714 .000 .750 1.7 .3 .3 .0 4.3
2008 Washington 6 6 29.7 .591 .000 .800 6.7 .8 .7 1.5 12.0
2010 Dallas 6 2 23.2 .571 .000 .600 6.2 .5 1.2 1.7 6.0
2011 Dallas 18 0 15.3 .581 .000 .465 4.1 .2 .1 1.0 3.1
2012 Dallas 4 4 15.3 .286 .000 .625 3.3 .3 .3 .5 3.3
Career 53 28 21.4 .564 .000 .598 5.0 .5 .6 1.3 6.4

Broadcast career

Currently a broadcaster for ESPN, CBS, and NBA TV.

References

  1. ^ Player Bio: Brendan Haywood
  2. ^ "Wizards trade Butler to Mavs for Howard in 7-player deal". NBA.com. February 13, 2010. Archived from the original on January 2, 2014. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  3. ^ Mavericks re-sign Brendan Haywood
  4. ^ MacMahon, Tim (June 12, 2011). "Rapid Reaction: Mavericks win NBA Title". ESPN.com. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  5. ^ "Mavs waive Haywood as their amnesty player". NBA.com. July 12, 2012. Archived from the original on January 2, 2014. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  6. ^ "Charlotte Bobcats Awarded Center Brendan Haywood Off Waivers". NBA.com. July 14, 2012. Archived from the original on January 2, 2014. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  7. ^ Hopson Acquired from Cavs
  8. ^ "Trail Blazers Acquire Brendan Haywood, Mike Miller and Draft Picks from Cleveland". NBA.com. July 27, 2015. Retrieved July 27, 2015.
  9. ^ "Trail Blazers Waive Brendan Haywood". NBA.com. July 30, 2015. Retrieved July 30, 2015.

External links

1997–98 North Carolina Tar Heels men's basketball team

The 1997–98 North Carolina Tar Heels men's basketball team represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 1997–98 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. Their head coach was Bill Guthridge. The team played its home games in the Dean Smith Center in Chapel Hill, North Carolina as a member of the Atlantic Coast Conference.

2000–01 North Carolina Tar Heels men's basketball team

The 2000–01 North Carolina Tar Heels men's basketball team represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 2000–01 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. Their head coach was Matt Doherty. The team captain for this season was Brendan Haywood. The team played its home games in the Dean Smith Center in Chapel Hill, North Carolina as a member of the Atlantic Coast Conference.

2001 NCAA Men's Basketball All-Americans

The Consensus 2001 College Basketball All-American team, as determined by aggregating the results of four major All-American teams. To earn "consensus" status, a player must win honors from a majority of the following teams: the Associated Press, the USBWA, The Sporting News and the National Association of Basketball Coaches.

2001–02 Orlando Magic season

The 2001–02 NBA season was the 13th season for the Orlando Magic in the National Basketball Association. During the offseason, the Magic signed free agent All-Star center Patrick Ewing to their roster, while re-signing Horace Grant to further strengthen the team's depth. Early into the season, they traded Bo Outlaw to the Phoenix Suns for Jud Buechler. Tracy McGrady continued to emerge as a superstar as he finished fourth in the NBA in scoring with 25.6 points per game, and was selected for the 2002 NBA All-Star Game. However, McGrady would not have much help as Grant Hill's comeback was ended after just 14 games, as he had to get more surgery on his bad ankle. Despite Hill's injury, the Magic made it to the playoffs with a record of 44–38, third in the Atlantic Division. In the first round of the playoffs, they lost in four games to the Charlotte Hornets. Following the season, Ewing, Buechler and Dee Brown all retired, Troy Hudson signed as a free agent with the Minnesota Timberwolves, and Monty Williams signed with the Philadelphia 76ers.

2004–05 Washington Wizards season

The 2004–05 NBA season was the Wizards 44th season in the National Basketball Association, and their 32nd season in the city of Washington, D.C.. During the offseason, the Wizards acquired Antawn Jamison from the Dallas Mavericks. The Wizards got off to a decent start and played above .500 for the entire season. The Wizards posted a 20-win improvement over the previous season, finishing second in the Southeast Division with a 45–37 record, and made it back to the playoffs for the first time since 1997, back when they were known as the "Bullets". Gilbert Arenas averaged 25.5 points per game and was selected along with Jamison for the 2005 NBA All-Star Game. In the first round of the playoffs, the Wizards defeated the Chicago Bulls in six games after losing the first two games, but were swept in the semifinals by the Miami Heat in four straight games. This was the final full-season at MCI Center changed his name to Verizon Center in January 2006. Also Following the season, Larry Hughes signed as a free agent with the Cleveland Cavaliers.

2007–08 Washington Wizards season

The 2007–08 Washington Wizards season was their 47th season in the National Basketball Association. The Wizards made the playoffs for the fourth straight season despite missing star Gilbert Arenas for most of it due to a knee injury. The Wizards were then eliminated for the third straight time by the Cavaliers, all in just the first round.Key dates prior to the start of the season:

The 2007 NBA draft took place in New York City on June 28.

The free agency period begins in July.

2008–09 Washington Wizards season

The 2008–09 Washington Wizards season was the 48th season of the franchise in the National Basketball Association (NBA). The Wizards began the season hoping to improve on their 43–39 record from the previous season, but failed and fell 24 games short. The team finished 2008–09 with a dismal 19–63 record that equlled their worst 82-game performance from the 2000–01 season, and failed to qualify for the playoffs for the first time since the 2003–04 season.

2009–10 Dallas Mavericks season

The 2009–10 Dallas Mavericks season was the 30th season of the franchise in the National Basketball Association (NBA).

2009–10 Washington Wizards season

The 2009–10 Washington Wizards season was the 49th season of the Washington Wizards in the National Basketball Association (NBA).

2010–11 Dallas Mavericks season

The 2010–11 Dallas Mavericks season was the 31st season of the franchise in the National Basketball Association (NBA).

This season would prove to be the most successful season for the Mavericks. In the playoffs, the Mavericks defeated the Portland Trail Blazers in six games in the First Round, then swept the defending two-time NBA champion Los Angeles Lakers in four games in the Semifinals, before defeating the Oklahoma City Thunder in five games in the Conference Finals to reach the NBA Finals for the first time since 2006. In the NBA Finals, the Mavericks faced off against the Miami Heat in a rematch of the 2006 NBA Finals, and the Heat were led by their Big Three of LeBron James, Dwyane Wade, and Chris Bosh.

The Mavericks would go on to defeat the Heat in six games in the NBA Finals, winning their first NBA championship in franchise history.The Mavericks' championship was the first major sports championship in the Dallas-Fort Worth area since the Dallas Stars in 1999, and the first title in Mavericks franchise history. The Mavericks became the third team to win an NBA title in the state of Texas, joining the Houston Rockets and San Antonio Spurs. The Mavericks are also the third team to win a major sports championship in the Dallas-Fort Worth area, joining the Dallas Cowboys and the Dallas Stars. The Mavericks championship parade was held on June 16, 2011 in downtown Dallas.

2011–12 Dallas Mavericks season

The 2011–12 Dallas Mavericks season was the 32nd season of the franchise in the National Basketball Association (NBA). The Mavericks entered the season as the defending NBA champions, having defeated the Miami Heat in six games in the 2011 NBA Finals. They were attempting to win back-to-back NBA Finals, but were swept in the first round of the NBA Playoffs by the Oklahoma City Thunder in four games.

The season officially began once NBA players and owners signed a new collective bargaining agreement to end the 2011 NBA lockout.

2012–13 Charlotte Bobcats season

The 2012–13 Charlotte Bobcats season was the 23rd season of NBA basketball in Charlotte, and their ninth as the Charlotte Bobcats. Charlotte finished the season on a three-game winning streak, and the team's 21–61 record was enough to finish fourth in the Southeast division for the eighth time in nine seasons. The Bobcats tripled their win total from the prior lockout-shortened season, and showed signs of improvement.

CBS Sports

CBS Sports is the sports division of the American television network CBS. Its headquarters are in the CBS Building on West 52nd Street in midtown Manhattan, New York City, with programs produced out of Studio 43 at the CBS Broadcast Center on West 57th Street.

Its premier sports properties are the NFL, Southeastern Conference (SEC) football, NCAA basketball (including telecasts of the NCAA Men's Basketball Tournament), and PGA Tour golf, including The Masters and the PGA Championship.

The online arm of CBS Sports is CBSSports.com. CBS purchased SportsLine.com in 2004, and today CBSSports.com is part of CBS Interactive. On February 26, 2018, following up on the success of their online news network CBSN, CBS Sports launched CBS Sports HQ, a 24/7, online only, linear sports news network. The network focuses entirely on sports news, results, highlights and analysis. (CBS Sports college sports and golf programming that it distributes over the air is generally made available for free via separate streams, as are a limited number of NFL national telecasts; the remainder requires a CBS All Access subscription to be viewed online, with CBS Sports Network programming requiring a TV Everywhere subscription.)

CBS Sports was honored at the 59th Annual Technology & Engineering Emmy Awards for Outstanding Achievement in Advanced Media Technology for Synchronous Enhancement of Original Television Content for Interactive Use for its program March Madness on Demand.

On August 31, 2013, CBS Sports rolled out its previous graphics and animation package that was first used in the network's coverage of Super Bowl XLVII. Additionally, in compliance with the Active Format Description #10 code, CBS Sports switched to a 16:9 aspect ratio letterbox presentation used for all sports programming, including the SEC on CBS and the NFL on CBS broadcasts.

On November 30, 2015, CBS Sports released a new logo in order to coincide with the network's coverage of Super Bowl 50. The network also created a new on-air graphics package that debuted as part of the network's Super Bowl week programming. Following the game, the graphics package began to be utilized across all of their programming events, including their joint production of NCAA March Madness with Turner Sports. The Masters, which retains heavy production control over their event, continued to use the network's older graphical style originally unveiled in 2007 until 2019, when they debuted a new graphics package. Also, the network's Thursday Night Football game broadcasts continued to use the graphical style originally used since its debut in 2014 until its rights to that package expired in 2018.

Haywood (surname)

Haywood is a surname, and may refer to

Adam Haywood, English footballer

"Big" Bill Haywood, (1869–1928), American union organizer

Bill Haywood (baseball), (born 1937), American baseball player and coach

Brendan Haywood, American basketball player

Chris Haywood, American film and television actor and producer

Eliza Haywood, (1693–1756), English writer, actress and publisher

Esme Haywood, (1900–1985), English cricketer

Garfield Thomas Haywood, (1880–1931) African American pastor and song writer

Hurley Haywood, American race-car driver

John Haywood (disambiguation)

Kate Haywood, English swimmer

Leah Haywood, Australian pop rock singer

Leon Haywood, American funk and soul singer

Harry Haywood, (1898–1985), African American communist

Michael Haywood, American college football coach

Mirabelle Haywood (Magical DoReMi), anime character from the television series Ojamajo Doremi

Nick Haywood, American jazz musician

Nigel Haywood, British diplomat

Pippa Haywood, English actress

Sam Haywood, British pianist

Spencer Haywood, American basketball player

Sue Haywood, American mountain bike racer

William Henry Haywood, Jr. (1801–1852), American U.S. senator

Michael Doleac

Michael Scott Doleac (born June 15, 1977) is an American former professional basketball player.

Doleac was selected 12th overall in the 1998 NBA draft by the Orlando Magic. He graduated from Central Catholic High School at Portland, Oregon and in 1998 the University of Utah after being their premiere big man in a season in which they made it to the 1998 NCAA National Championship game, in which they lost to the University of Kentucky in Doleac's hometown of San Antonio, Texas. After four years at Utah, he was among the school's all-time top ten in 3 categories: 10th in scoring (1,519 points), 8th in rebounds (886) and 4th in free throws made (472).

In 2001, Doleac was traded from the Magic to the Cleveland Cavaliers for Brendan Haywood.

Doleac later played for the New York Knicks, Denver Nuggets, and Miami Heat, where he won a championship coming off the bench to back up Shaquille O'Neal.

In 1999, he was named to the NBA All-Rookie Second Team.

Doleac retired after a ten-year NBA career after the 2007–2008 NBA season. He retired as a member of the Minnesota Timberwolves, who acquired him, along with Antoine Walker and Wayne Simien, in a deal that brought Mark Blount and Ricky Davis to the Heat.

After retirement, Doleac returned to the University of Utah initially planning to pursue a medical degree, but switched to studying for his masters in physics. In 2009, Doleac became a graduate manager for the University of Utah men's basketball team.Currently, Doleac teaches physics, and coaches the men's varsity basketball team at Park City High School in Park City, Utah.

Mike Miller (basketball, born 1980)

Michael Lloyd Miller (born February 19, 1980) is an American former basketball player who is an assistant college basketball coach for the Memphis Tigers. He played in college for the Florida Gators, and was selected by the Orlando Magic in the first round of the 2000 NBA draft. He has also played for the Memphis Grizzlies, Minnesota Timberwolves, Washington Wizards, Miami Heat, Cleveland Cavaliers, and Denver Nuggets. He was named the NBA Rookie of the Year in 2001, and the NBA Sixth Man of the Year in 2006. Miller won back-to-back NBA championships with Miami in 2012 and 2013. He was a swingman who was primarily a three-point specialist.

Washington Wizards

The Washington Wizards are an American professional basketball team based in Washington, D.C. The Wizards compete in the National Basketball Association (NBA) as a member of the league's Eastern Conference Southeast Division. The team plays its home games at the Capital One Arena, in the Chinatown neighborhood of Washington, D.C.

The franchise was established in 1961 as the Chicago Packers based in Chicago, Illinois, and were renamed to Chicago Zephyrs the following season. In 1963, they relocated to Baltimore, Maryland and became the Baltimore Bullets, taking the name from a previous team of the same name. In 1973, the team changed its name to the Capital Bullets to reflect their move to the Washington metropolitan area, and then to Washington Bullets in the following season. In 1997, they rebranded themselves as the Wizards.

The Wizards have appeared in four NBA Finals, and won in 1978. They have had a total of 28 playoff appearances, won four conference titles (1971, 1975, 1978, 1979), and seven division titles (1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1979, 2017). Their best season came in 1975 with a record of 60–22. Wes Unseld is the only player in franchise history to become the MVP (1969), and win the Finals MVP award (1978). Four players (Walt Bellamy, Terry Dischinger, Earl Monroe and Wes Unseld) have won the Rookie of the Year award.

Washington Wizards all-time roster

The following is a list of players of the 1997–present Washington Wizards professional American basketball team. Before the 1997-98 season the Wizards were known as the Chicago Packers (1961–1962), Chicago Zephyrs (1962–1963), Baltimore Bullets (1963–1973), Capital Bullets (1973–1974), and the Washington Bullets (1974–1997).

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