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2009–10 NCAA Division I men's basketball season

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Title: 2009–10 NCAA Division I men's basketball season  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: List of NCAA Division I men's basketball players with 145 games played, Kawhi Leonard, 2010 Big East Men's Basketball Tournament, Manny Harris, 2009–10 Big East Conference men's basketball season
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia

2009–10 NCAA Division I men's basketball season

The 2009–10 NCAA Division I men's basketball season began on November 9, 2009, and ended with the 2010 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament's championship game on April 5, 2010 on the Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis. The opening round occurred on Tuesday, March 16, 2010, followed by first and second rounds on Thursday through Sunday, March 18–21, 2010. Regional games were played on Thursday through Sunday, March 25–28, 2010, with the Final Four played on Saturday and Monday, April 3 and 5, 2010.

Season headlines

Major rule changes

Beginning in 2009–10, the following rules changes were implemented:

  • The NCAA reduced the amount of time that college underclassmen can test the waters for the NBA Draft and still retain their college eligibility. As of this season, players have until early May (rather than mid-June) to decide to return.[23]
  • Secondary defenders must now establish their position outside of the zone between the backboard and the front of the rim to draw a charge.[24]
  • If a player is injured and unable to shoot his own foul shots, the replacement shooter must be chosen from the players currently on the court.[24]
  • Instant replay may now be used to determine flagrant fouls.[24]

Season outlook

Pre-season polls

The top 25 from the AP and ESPN/USA Today Coaches Polls, October 29, 2009.[25] released the preseason Mid-Major Top 25 poll on November 3.[26] This poll is meant to recognize the top teams outside of major conferences.
Associated Press
Ranking Team
1 Kansas (55)
2 Michigan State (5)
3 Texas (1)
4 Kentucky (3)
5 Villanova
6 North Carolina (1)
7 Purdue
8 West Virginia
9 Duke
10 Tennessee
11 Butler
12 Connecticut
13 California
14 Washington
15 Michigan
16 Ohio State
17 Oklahoma
18 Mississippi State
19 Louisville
20 Georgetown
21 Dayton
22 Georgia Tech
23 Illinois
24 Clemson
25 Minnesota
ESPN/USA Today Coaches
Ranking Team
1 Kansas (27)
2 Michigan State (3)
3 Texas
4 North Carolina (1)
5 Kentucky
6 Villanova
7 Purdue
8 Duke
9 West Virginia
10 Butler
11 Tennessee
12 California
13 Washington
14 Connecticut
15 Michigan
16 Oklahoma
17 Ohio State
18 Minnesota
19 Mississippi State
20 Georgia Tech
21 Georgetown
22 Dayton
23 Louisville
24 Clemson
25 Syracuse
Mid-Major Top 25
Ranking Team
1 Butler (28)
2 Gonzaga (2)
3 Siena (1)
4 Northern Iowa
5 Western Kentucky
6 Old Dominion
7 Creighton
8 Akron
9 Wright State
10 Niagara
11 VCU
12 George Mason
13 Northeastern
14 Oakland
15 Portland
16 Illinois State
17 College Of Charleston
18 Cornell
19 Rider
20 Long Beach State
21 South Alabama
22 Boston University
23 St. Mary's
24 Davidson
25 Radford

Regular season

Early-season tournaments

Name Dates Num. teams Champions
NIT Season Tip-Off Nov. 16–27
2K Sports Coaches vs. Cancer Classic Nov. 19–20
Charleston Classic Nov. 19–22
Miami (FL)[28]
Puerto Rico Tip-Off Nov. 19–22
Glenn Wilkes Classic Nov. 20–22
NC State
Paradise Jam Tournament Nov. 20–23
CBE Classic Nov. 23–24
Maui Invitational Tournament Nov. 23–25
Cancún Challenge Nov. 24–25
Great Alaska Shootout Nov. 25–28
Washington State
76 Classic Nov. 26–29
West Virginia
Old Spice Classic Nov. 26–29
Florida State
Las Vegas Invitational Nov. 27–28
Oklahoma State
Legends Classic Nov. 27–28
South Padre Island Invitational Nov. 27–28
Diamond Head Classic Dec. 22–25
Southern California

*Although these tournaments include more teams, only 4 play for the championship.

Conference winners and tournaments

Thirty athletic conferences each end their regular seasons with a single-elimination tournament. The teams in each conference that win their regular season title are given the number one seed in each tournament. The winners of these tournaments receive automatic invitations to the 2010 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament. The Ivy League does not have a conference tournament, instead giving their automatic invitation to their regular-season champion. The Great West Conference began play in 2009–10 and does not receive an automatic bid to the NCAA Tournament.

Conference Regular
Season Winner[33]
Player of the Year
Venue (City)
America East Conference Stony Brook Muhammad El-Amin, Stony Brook[35] 2010 America East Men's Basketball Tournament Chase Family Arena
(Hartford, Connecticut)
Final at campus site
Atlantic 10 Conference Temple & Xavier Kevin Anderson, Richmond[36] 2010 Atlantic 10 Men's Basketball Tournament Boardwalk Hall
(Atlantic City, New Jersey)
Atlantic Coast Conference Duke & Maryland Greivis Vasquez, Maryland[37] 2010 ACC Men's Basketball Tournament Greensboro Coliseum
(Greensboro, North Carolina)
Atlantic Sun Conference Lipscomb, Belmont, Jacksonville & Campbell Adnan Hodžić, Lipscomb[38] 2010 Atlantic Sun Men's Basketball Tournament University Center
(Macon, Georgia)
East Tennessee State
Big 12 Conference Kansas James Anderson, Oklahoma State[39] 2010 Big 12 Men's Basketball Tournament Sprint Center
(Kansas City, Missouri)
Big East Conference Syracuse Wes Johnson, Syracuse[40] 2010 Big East Men's Basketball Tournament Madison Square Garden
(New York City, New York)
West Virginia
Big Sky Conference Weber State Damian Lillard, Weber State[41] 2010 Big Sky Men's Basketball Tournament Dee Events Center (Ogden, Utah)
First round at campus sites
Big South Conference Coastal Carolina Artsiom Parakhouski, Radford[42] 2010 Big South Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Campus Sites Winthrop
Big Ten Conference Michigan State, Ohio State & Purdue Evan Turner, Ohio State[43] 2010 Big Ten Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Conseco Fieldhouse
(Indianapolis, Indiana)
Ohio State
Big West Conference Pacific & UC Santa Barbara Orlando Johnson, UC Santa Barbara[44] 2010 Big West Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Anaheim Convention Center
(Anaheim, California)
UC Santa Barbara
Colonial Athletic Association Old Dominion Charles Jenkins, Hofstra[45] 2010 CAA Men's Basketball Tournament Richmond Coliseum
(Richmond, Virginia)
Old Dominion
Conference USA UTEP Randy Culpepper, UTEP[46] 2010 Conference USA Men's Basketball Tournament BOK Center
(Tulsa, Oklahoma)
Great West Conference South Dakota Tyler Cain, South Dakota[47] 2010 Great West Conference Men's Basketball Tournament McKay Events Center
(Orem, Utah)
South Dakota
Horizon League Butler Gordon Hayward, Butler[48] 2010 Horizon League Men's Basketball Tournament Hinkle Fieldhouse (Indianapolis, Indiana)
First round at campus sites
Independent Seattle Charles Garcia, Seattle[49] No Tournament
Ivy League Cornell Ryan Wittman, Cornell[50] No Tournament
Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Siena Alex Franklin, Siena[51] 2010 MAAC Men's Basketball Tournament Times Union Center
(Albany, New York)
Mid-American Conference Kent State (East)
Central Michigan (West)
David Kool, Western Michigan[52] 2010 MAC Men's Basketball Tournament Quicken Loans Arena
(Cleveland, Ohio)
Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference Morgan State [53] 2010 MEAC Men's Basketball Tournament Lawrence Joel Veterans Memorial Coliseum
(Winston-Salem, North Carolina)
Morgan State
Missouri Valley Conference Northern Iowa Adam Koch, Northern Iowa[54] 2010 Missouri Valley Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Scottrade Center
(St. Louis, Missouri)
Northern Iowa
Mountain West Conference New Mexico Darington Hobson, New Mexico[55] 2010 MWC Men's Basketball Tournament Thomas & Mack Center
(Paradise, Nevada)
San Diego State
Northeast Conference Quinnipiac & Robert Morris Justin Rutty, Quinnipiac[56] 2010 Northeast Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Campus Sites Robert Morris
Ohio Valley Conference Murray State Kenneth Faried, Morehead State[57] 2010 Ohio Valley Conference Men's Basketball Tournament First round at campus sites, Final Four at Bridgestone Arena
(Nashville, Tennessee)
Murray State
Pacific-10 Conference California Jerome Randle, California[58] 2010 Pacific-10 Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Staples Center
(Los Angeles, California)
Patriot League Lehigh C. J. McCollum, Lehigh[59] 2010 Patriot League Men's Basketball Tournament Campus Sites Lehigh
Southeastern Conference Kentucky (East & Overall)
Mississippi & Mississippi State (West)
John Wall, Kentucky[60] 2010 SEC Men's Basketball Tournament Bridgestone Arena
(Nashville, Tennessee)
Southern Conference Appalachian State (North)
Wofford (South)
Noah Dahlman, Wofford (Coaches)[61]
Donald Sims, Appalachian State (Media)[62]
2010 Southern Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Bojangles' Coliseum (first two rounds)
Time Warner Cable Arena (semifinals and final)
(Charlotte, North Carolina)
Southland Conference Stephen F. Austin (East)
Sam Houston State (West)
Marquez Haynes, UT Arlington[63] 2010 Southland Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Leonard E. Merrell Center
(Katy, Texas)
Sam Houston State
Southwestern Athletic Conference Jackson State Garrison Johnson, Jackson State[64] 2010 SWAC Men's Basketball Tournament CenturyTel Center
(Bossier City, Louisiana)
Arkansas-Pine Bluff
The Summit League Oakland Keith Benson, Oakland[65] 2010 Summit League Men's Basketball Tournament Sioux Falls Arena
(Sioux Falls, South Dakota)
Sun Belt Conference Middle Tennessee & Troy (East)
North Texas (West)
Tyren Johnson, Louisiana-Lafayette[66] 2010 Sun Belt Men's Basketball Tournament Summit Arena
(Hot Springs, Arkansas)
North Texas
West Coast Conference Gonzaga Matt Bouldin, Gonzaga[67] 2010 West Coast Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Orleans Arena
(Paradise, Nevada)
Saint Mary's
Western Athletic Conference Utah State Luke Babbitt, Nevada[68] 2010 WAC Men's Basketball Tournament Lawlor Events Center
(Reno, Nevada)
New Mexico State

Statistical leaders

Points Per Game
Rebounds Per Game
Assists Per Game
Steals Per Game
Player School PPG Player School RPG Player School APG Player School SPG
Aubrey Coleman Houston 25.6 Artsiom Parakhouski Radford 13.4 Ronald Moore Siena 7.7 Jay Threatt Delaware St. 2.8
Adnan Hodžić Lipscomb 22.7 Kenneth Faried Morehead St. 13.0 Demetri McCamey Illinois 7.1 Damian Saunders Duquesne 2.8
Marquez Haynes UT Arlington 22.6 Daniel Emerson Mercer 12.0 John Wall Kentucky 6.5 Devan Downey S. Carolina 2.7
Devan Downey S. Carolina 22.5 Kevin Thompson Morgan St. 11.8 Johnathon Jones Oakland 6.4 Chris Jones Prairie View 2.7
Adrian Oliver San Jose St. 22.5 Chris Gaston Fordham 11.4 Greivis Vasquez Maryland 6.3 Ceola Clark W. Illinois 2.7
Blocked Shots Per Game
Field Goal Percentage
Three-Point FG Percentage
Free Throw Percentage
Player School BPG Player School FG% Player School 3FG% Player School FT%
Hassan Whiteside Marshall 5.4 Adnan Hodžić Lipscomb 60.4 Jared Stohl Portland 47.8 Donald Sims Appalachian St. 95.1
Jarvis Varnado Miss. St. 4.7 Jeremy Simmons C of Charleston 59.7 Tommy Freeman Ohio 47.7 Jerome Randle California 93.3
Hamady N'Diaye Rutgers 4.5 Denzel Bowles James Madison 59.4 Jim Mower Lafayette 46.5 Luke Babbitt Nevada 91.7
David Foster Utah 4.0 Willie Reed St. Louis 58.7 Frank Davis Tenn. Tech 44.4 Tyler Haws BYU 91.7
Ekpe Udoh Baylor 3.7 Jamal Boykin California 58.4 Devon Beitzel N. Colorado 44.4 Paul George Fresno St. 90.9

Postseason tournaments

NCAA Tournament

The NCAA Tournament tipped off on March 16, 2010 with the opening round game in Dayton, Ohio, and concluded on April 5 at the Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis, Indiana. Of the 65 teams that were invited to participate, 31 were automatic bids while 34 were at-large bids. The 34 at-large teams came from 11 conferences, with the Big East receiving the most bids – eight. The tournament was marked by a number of significant upsets. The biggest saw Northern Iowa knock off #1 overall seed Kansas 69–67 on an Ali Farokhmanesh three-pointer in the waning seconds. Another surprise was Ivy League champion Cornell making a surprise run to the Sweet 16 – becoming the first Ivy school to win an NCAA tournament game since 1998. Duke made a big run in the NCAA tournament, defeating Arkansas Pine-Bluff (73–44), California (68–53), Purdue (70–57), and Baylor (78–72) in their region. In the semifinals, the Blue Devils routed West Virginia 78–57 to make their 10th championship game appearance. In the end, Duke defeated surprise finalist Butler 61–59, after a three-point attempt by the Bulldogs' Gordon Hayward barely missed at the buzzer. Duke claimed its fourth National title as Blue Devil forward Kyle Singler was named Most Outstanding Player[69]

Final Four – Lucas Oil Stadium, Indianapolis, Indiana

National Semifinals
April 3
National Championship Game
April 5
M5 Michigan State 50
W5 Butler 52
W5 Butler 59
S1 Duke 61
E2 West Virginia 57
S1 Duke 78

Tournament upsets

A "major upset" is defined as a win by a team seeded 7 or more spots below its defeated opponent.

Date Winner Score Loser
March 18 #14 Ohio 97–83 #3 Georgetown
March 18 #13 Murray State 66–65 #4 Vanderbilt
March 19 #12 Cornell 78–65 #5 Temple
March 20 #11 Washington 82–64 #3 New Mexico
March 20 #10 Saint Mary's 75–68 #2 Villanova
March 20 #9 Northern Iowa 69–67 #1 Kansas
March 21 #12 Cornell 87–69 #4 Wisconsin

National Invitation Tournament

After the NCAA Tournament field was announced, the National Invitation Tournament invited 32 teams to participate. There was much speculation during the NIT that the NCAA Tournament would expand to 96 teams and that 2010 could be the last NIT after 73 years. (Ultimately, the NCAA decided to expand only to 68 teams, keeping the NIT intact for the near future.) Dayton defeated defending National Champion North Carolina 79–68 in the Final on April 1. The Flyers' Chris Johnson was named tournament Most Outstanding Player.

NIT Semifinals and Final

Played at Madison Square Garden in New York City

March 30
Championship Game
April 1
3 Dayton 68
2 Mississippi 63
3 Dayton 79
4 North Carolina 68
2 Rhode Island 67
4 North Carolina (OT) 68

College Basketball Invitational

The second College Basketball Invitational (CBI) Tournament was held beginning March 16 and ended with a best-of-three final, ending March 31. VCU defeated Saint Louis 2–0 in the final series to win the title.[70] The Rams' Joey Rodriguez was named tournament MVP. Tournament

The Postseason Tournament was held beginning March 16 and ended with a championship game on March 30. This tournament places an emphasis on selecting successful teams from "mid-major" conferences who were left out of the NCAA Tournament and NIT. Missouri State defeated Pacific 78–65 to win the CIT championship in Springfield, Missouri.[71] The Bears' Will Creekmore was named tournament MVP.

Semi-Finals Finals
Appalachian State 56
Pacific 64
Pacific 65
Missouri State 78
Creighton 61
Missouri State 67

Award winners

Consensus All-American teams

Consensus First Team
Player Position Class Team
Sherron Collins PG Senior Kansas
Wesley Johnson SF Junior Syracuse
Scottie Reynolds PG Senior Villanova
Evan Turner PG-SG Junior Ohio State
John Wall PG Freshman Kentucky

Consensus Second Team
Player Position Class Team
Cole Aldrich C Junior Kansas
James Anderson SG Sophomore Oklahoma State
DeMarcus Cousins C Freshman Kentucky
Luke Harangody PF Senior Notre Dame
Jon Scheyer PG Senior Duke
Greivis Vasquez PG Senior Maryland

Major player of the year awards

Major freshman of the year awards

Major coach of the year awards

Other major awards awards

Coaching changes

A number of teams changed coaches throughout the season and after the season ended.
Team Former
Appalachian State Buzz Peterson Jason Capel[101] Peterson left his second stint with Appalachian State after one season to move across the state to UNC Wilmington.[102]
Auburn Jeff Lebo Tony Barbee[103] Lebo was fired after missing the NCAA tournament in each of his six seasons.[104] He went on to be hired by East Carolina.[105]
Boise State Greg Graham Leon Rice Graham was fired after his first losing season in his eight-year tenure at Boise amid the lowest season-ticket sales in the program's modern history.[106] He was replaced by Rice, Mark Few's top assistant at Gonzaga.[107]
Boston College Al Skinner Steve Donahue Skinner was fired after 13 years at BC.[108]
Centenary Greg Gary Adam Walsh Gary was fired.[109]
Central Arkansas Rand Chappell Corliss Williamson Former Arkansas Razorbacks star Williamson was hired to relieve Chappell.[110]
Charlotte Bobby Lutz Alan Major[111] Lutz was fired after the 49ers went in a month from sole possession of first place in the A-10 to not making either the NCAA Tournament or NIT.[112] Lutz would eventually be hired by new Iowa State coach Fred Hoiberg.[113]
Chicago State Benjy Taylor[114] Tracy Dildy[115]
The Citadel Ed Conroy[116] Chuck Driesell[117]
Clemson Oliver Purnell Brad Brownell Purnell left for the DePaul job after taking Clemson to three straight NCAA Tournaments for only the second time in school history.[118]
Colorado Jeff Bzdelik Tad Boyle[119] Bzdelik left to work for old Northwestern colleague Ron Wellman at Wake Forest.[120]
Columbia Joe Jones Kyle Smith [121] Jones left to become Associate Head Coach at Boston College.[122]
Cornell Steve Donahue Bill Courtney[123] Donahue left for the Boston College job after guiding Cornell to three straight Ivy League crowns and an NCAA Sweet 16 appearance.[124]
Creighton Dana Altman Greg McDermott[125] Altman left to become Head Coach at Oregon.[126]
Dartmouth Terry Dunn Mark Graupe Paul Cormier[127] Dunn resigned after a 3–10 start.[128]
DePaul Jerry Wainwright Tracy Webster Oliver Purnell Wainwright was fired after losing his 22nd straight regular season Big East Conference game.[129]
East Carolina Mack McCarthy Jeff Lebo[105] McCarthy stepped down after three seasons to take a fundraising position in the university's athletic department, specifically aimed at an on-campus basketball practice facility.[130]
Fordham Dereck Whittenburg Jared Grasso Tom Pecora[131] Whittenburg was fired after a 1–4 start.[132]
Gardner-Webb Rick Scruggs Chris Holtmann[133] Scruggs was fired after 15 years at Gardner-Webb.[134]
Green Bay Tod Kowalczyk Brian Wardle[135] Kowalczyk left for the Toledo job.[136]
Hartford Dan Leibovitz John Gallagher[137] Leibovitz resigned with four years left on his contract to become top assistant at Penn.[138]
Hawaii Bob Nash[139] Gib Arnold[140]
Holy Cross Sean Kearney Milan Brown[141] Kearney was fired after only one year.[142]
Hofstra Tom Pecora Mo Cassara[143] Former Providence coach Tim Welsh was hired but then resigned a month later after a DWI arrest.[144]
Houston Tom Penders James Dickey[145] Penders resigned after six seasons, apparently feeling he had done his job after leading the Cougars to their first NCAA appearance since 1992.[146]
Howard Gil Jackson[147] Kevin Nickelberry[148]
Illinois-Chicago Jimmy Collins[149] Howard Moore[150] Collins retired in the Summer before the 2010–11 season.
Indiana State Kevin McKenna Greg Lansing[151]
Iona Kevin Willard Tim Cluess[152]
Iowa Todd Lickliter Fran McCaffery[153] Lickliter was fired after a three-year tenure that saw three losing seasons, with four players transferring out of Iowa after the 2008–09 season and a fifth leaving during this season.[154]
Iowa State Greg McDermott Fred Hoiberg McDermott made the unusual move to Creighton and the MVC and was replaced by Hoiberg, who grew up in Ames and starred for the Cyclones, where he became known as "The Mayor".[155]
Louisiana-Lafayette Robert Lee Bob Marlin[156] Lee was fired after six seasons in Lafayette and a 13–16 record in his final season. The Ragin' Cajuns program was plagued by academic problems that resulted in lost scholarships in each of Lee's three final seasons.[157]
Louisiana–Monroe Orlando Early Keith Richard[158] Early left to become an assistant at South Carolina.[159]
Marshall Donnie Jones Tom Herrion[160] Jones moved within Conference USA, to UCF.[161]
Mount St. Mary's Milan Brown Robert Burke[162]
Northern Colorado Tad Boyle B.J. Hill[163]
Oregon Ernie Kent Dana Altman Duck alum Kent, the school's winningest coach in history, was fired after two weeks of speculation. The Ducks had gone 24–39 in Kent's last two seasons, and saw a significant drop in attendance, with a new arena set to open during the 2010–11 season.[164]
Penn Glen Miller Jerome Allen Miller was fired after a 0–7 start and replaced by former Penn star (and assistant coach) Allen.[165]
Robert Morris Mike Rice Andy Toole[166] Rice left after three straight 20+ win seasons to take the head coach job at Rutgers.[167]
Rutgers Fred Hill Mike Rice Hill resigned after a lack of progress in the program, including the transfer of star Mike Rosario after the season's end.[168]
Sam Houston State Bob Marlin[156] Jason Hooten[169] Marlin left to take the Louisiana-Lafayette opening.
Seton Hall Bobby Gonzalez Kevin Willard[170] Gonzalez was fired with the AD citing both his conduct and that of forward Herb Pope, who punched an opposing player twice in Seton Hall's NIT loss to Texas Tech.[171]
Siena Fran McCaffery Mitch Buonaguro Siena promoted top assistant Buonaguro after Iowa hired away McCaffery.[172]
St. Francis (NY) Brian Nash Glenn Braica[173]
St. John's Norm Roberts Steve Lavin St. John's fired Roberts after failing to make the NCAA Tournament,[174] later hiring ESPN announcer and former UCLA coach Lavin.[175]
Toledo Gene Cross[165] Tod Kowalczyk
Tulane Dave Dickerson[176] Ed Conroy
UC Irvine Pat Douglass[177] Russell Turner[178]
UCF Kirk Speraw Donnie Jones Speraw, the school's winningest coach, was fired after a disappointing 15–17 season. The Knights had not made the NCAA Tournament since 2005.[179]
UNC Wilmington Benny Moss Brooks Lee Buzz Peterson Moss was reassigned to a new position in the UNCW athletic department after a 7–14 start.[180]
UTEP Tony Barbee Tim Floyd Barbee left for Auburn and the SEC.[103]
Wagner Mike Deane Dan Hurley[181] Deane was fired after a 5–26 season.[182]
Wake Forest Dino Gaudio Jeff Bzdelik Gaudio was fired after a 1–6 postseason record in his three years.[183]
Wright State Brad Brownell Billy Donlon[184] Brownell left for the Clemson job.[185]


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  82. ^ Boeheim Receives UPS NABC Coach Of The Year Honors
  83. ^ Syracuse's Jim Boeheim wins Naismith Coach of the Year award
  84. ^ Adolph Rupp Cup winner: John Calipari, Kentucky
  85. ^ Sporting News' College Basketball Coach of the Year: Jim Boeheim, Syracuse
  86. ^ Basketball Hall of Fame Announces Winner of 2010 Bob Cousy Award
  87. ^ Georgetown's Greg Monroe Named NABC/Pete Newell Big Man of the Year
  88. ^ Varnado picks up another national defensive player of the year award
  89. ^ KU's Collins Wins Frances Pomeroy Naismith Award
  90. ^ West Virginia's Da'Sean Butler Selected as 2010 Lowe's Senior CLASS Award Men's Basketball Winner
  91. ^ Rosen Named Second-Team All-Big 5
  93. ^ "Butler Meets VCU In National Semifinals".  
  94. ^ Fairfield's Cooley picked top minority coach
  95. ^
  96. ^
  97. ^
  98. ^
  99. ^ Sherron Collins 2010
  100. ^
  101. ^ UNC Wilmington hires Peterson of Appalachian State
  102. ^ Appalachian State tabs Capel as coach
  103. ^ a b UTEP's Barbee to coach Auburn
  104. ^ Associated Press (2010-03-12). "Lebo out as Auburn coach". Archived from the original on 5 April 2010. Retrieved 2010-03-12. 
  105. ^ a b "East Carolina hires Lebo". 2010-03-22. Archived from the original on 24 March 2010. Retrieved 2010-03-22. 
  106. ^ Associated Press (2010-03-12). "Graham fired after eight seasons". Retrieved 2010-04-14. 
  107. ^ Associated Press (2010-03-26). "Rice to replace Graham as coach". Archived from the original on 30 March 2010. Retrieved 2010-04-14. 
  108. ^ Skinner out at Boston College
  109. ^ Centenary Names Adam Walsh Men's Basketball Coach
  110. ^ Williamson to take over Bears
  111. ^ Charlotte tabs Ohio State assistant Major as new coach
  112. ^ Associated Press (2010-03-15). "Lutz fired after 12 seasons at Charlotte". Archived from the original on 17 March 2010. Retrieved 2010-03-15. 
  113. ^ O'Neil, Dana (2010-06-17). "Lutz joins Hoiberg at Iowa State". Archived from the original on 19 June 2010. Retrieved 2010-06-18. 
  114. ^ Chicago State Athletics Announces Search for New Head Men's Basketball Coach
  115. ^ Dildy named Chicago State coach
  116. ^ Citadel's Conroy to fill vacant position at Tulane
  117. ^ The Citadel Names Chuck Driesell Head Basketball Coach
  118. ^ DePaul hires Clemson's Purnell to coach program
  119. ^ Boyle hired to coach Colorado
  120. ^ Wake Forest hires Bzdelik as coach
  121. ^ Columbia hires Smith of St. Mary's
  122. ^ Columbia's Jones named BC associate
  123. ^ Courtney replaces Donahue
  124. ^ Cornell's Donahue to take over at Boston College
  125. ^ Creighton hires McDermott
  126. ^ Creighton's Dana Altman will be next Ducks coach
  127. ^ Dartmouth Hires Paul Cormier as Men's Basketball Coach
  128. ^ Dunn steps down; interim to be named
  129. ^ DePaul fires Wainwright in fifth season
  130. ^ "McCarthy Steps Down To Accept New Position" (Press release). East Carolina University Athletics. 2010-03-06. Archived from the original on 13 April 2010. Retrieved 2010-03-06. 
  131. ^ Grasso takes over for Whittenburg
  132. ^ Rams to introduce Pecora Thursday
  133. ^ Gardner-Webb hires Holtmann
  134. ^ Scruggs fired after 8–21 season
  135. ^ Toledo coming off 4–28 season
  136. ^ Wardle Named Green Bay Head Basketball Coach
  137. ^ Gallagher returning to Hartford
  138. ^ Hartford coach Leibovitz resigns
  139. ^ Hawaii fires hoops coach Nash
  140. ^ Arnold to replace Nash at Hawaii
  141. ^ Holy Cross signs Brown to 5-year deal
  142. ^ Holy Cross fires Kearney
  143. ^ Cassara promoted to head coach
  144. ^ Welsh Resigns at Hofstra
  145. ^ Dickey succeeds Penders at Houston
  146. ^ Associated Press (2010-03-22). "Penders resigns at Houston". Retrieved 2010-03-22. 
  147. ^ Howard Fires Gil Jackson
  148. ^ DePaul assistant leaves for Howard opening
  149. ^ Collins leaving UIC after 14 years
  150. ^ Howard Moore leaves UW for UIC
  151. ^ Lansing to coach Indiana State
  152. ^ Cluess to coach Iona men's basketball
  153. ^ Iowa taps Siena's McCaffery to coach
  154. ^ Associated Press (2010-03-15). "Iowa fires Lickliter after 22-loss season". Archived from the original on 17 March 2010. Retrieved 2010-03-15. 
  155. ^ Iowa State hands reins to ex-star Hoiberg
  156. ^ a b "Bob Marlin leaving Sam Houston State" (Press release). Sam Houston State University Athletic Department. 2010-03-26. Retrieved 2010-05-05. 
  157. ^ Associated Press (2010-03-09). "Lee out as Ragin' Cajuns coach". Archived from the original on 12 June 2010. Retrieved 2010-05-05. 
  158. ^ Richard to replace Early as coach
  159. ^ ULM's Early leaving for job as assistant
  160. ^ Jones hired by UCF
  161. ^ Herrion to take over Thundering Herd
  162. ^ [Mount chooses Burke to lead men's hoops team ULM's Early leaving for job as assistant]
  163. ^ UNC quickly replaces Boyle with Hill
  164. ^ Associated Press (2010-03-16). "Kent out as school's winningest coach". Archived from the original on 23 March 2010. Retrieved 2010-03-16. 
  165. ^ a b Penn parts ways with coach Miller
  166. ^ Robert Morris basketball taps new coach
  167. ^ AP: Robert Morris' Mike Rice to take over as Rutgers basketball coach
  168. ^ Hill resigns as Rutgers coach
  169. ^ SHSU announces new head basketball coach
  170. ^ Seton Hall to hire Willard
  171. ^ Seton Hall fires embattled Gonzalez
  172. ^ Siena ready for 'Coach B'
  174. ^ St. John's fires Roberts after NIT ouster
  175. ^ Lavin succeeds Roberts at St. John's
  176. ^ Dickerson Resigns as Green Wave Basketball Coach
  177. ^ Douglass out at UC Irvine
  178. ^ Turner takes over at UC Irvine
  179. ^ Associated Press (2010-03-15). "Speraw out after 17 seasons at UCF". Archived from the original on 17 March 2010. Retrieved 2010-03-15. 
  180. ^ UNC-Wilmington's Moss 'reassigned'
  181. ^ Dan Hurley hired as head coach at Wagner
  182. ^ Wagner fires Deane
  183. ^ Wake Forest fires coach Gaudio
  184. ^ Wright State Tabs Donlon as Next Head Basketball Coach
  185. ^ Brownell Accepts Head Coaching Position at Clemson
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