It’s a massive understatement to call Stephen Curry the greatest players of all-time and stop there, though it is obviously true. Curry has a convincing case as one of the 10 greatest players in league history, and you can make an argument for him as the best point guard ever.
Steph Curry biography Wikipedia
Stephen Curry, in full Wardell Stephen Curry II, byname Steph, (born March 14, 1988, Akron, Ohio, U.S.), American professional basketball player who led the Golden State Warriors of the National Basketball Association.
To championships in 2014–15, 2016–17, 2017–18, and 2021–22 and to the best regular-season record in league history (73–9) in 2015–16.
Curry grew up immersed in basketball as the son of 16-year NBA veteran sharpshooter Dell Curry. The younger Curry learned the intricacies of the game from his father.
His keen high “basketball IQ” were not enough to persuade college coaches to overlook his wiry frame and unremarkable 6-foot (1.8-metre) height.
He did not receive scholarship offers from major college basketball programs and attended Davidson (North Carolina) College, which had an enrollment of fewer than 2,000 students.
He quickly made his mark, however, averaging 21.5 points per game as a freshman to lead all first-year players in the country.
Curry became a national sensation during his sophomore season, when he led 10th-seeded Davidson on an improbable run to the Elite Eight of the National Collegiate Athletic Association men’s .
Top-division basketball championship tournament in a performance that featured what would soon be recognized as his signature a three-pointer from well outside the line.
His junior season did not feature any such postseason heroics, but his average of 28.6 points per game led the country, and he was named a consensus first-team All-American.
He then entered the 2009 NBA draft, in which he was selected by the Warriors with the seventh overall pick.
Steph Curry Trending video
The first giveaway is that Curry is out of frame when each shot falls. Dig a little deeper and you will notice the videographer the Warriors tagged in the tweet is the same guy who did the fake Tom Brady hole in one video.
If it was anyone else, the entire world would assume it’s fake right away. With Steph, you want to believe it could actually be true.
Now we need to see Steph actually take a full court like this at the end of a quarter. NBA players usually pass on these looks to protect their percentages, but Curry should be mandated to attempt one after putting out a fake video like this. It’s only fair.
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