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Three-point Shootout

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Three-point Shootout

The Three-Point Shootout (officially named the Foot Locker Three-Point Shootout)[1] is a National Basketball Association (NBA) contest held on the Saturday before the annual All-Star Game as part of the All-Star Weekend. In this contest, participants attempt to make as many three-point field goals as possible from five positions behind the three-point arc. Players begin shooting from one corner of the court, and move from station to station along the three point arc until they reach the other corner.[2] At each shooting station is a rack with five basketballs. Out of the five balls, four are worth one point (the standard orange Spalding game balls) and the fifth one (a red/white/blue ABA-style ball; often nicknamed the money ball)[3][4] is worth two points. The goal of this contest is to score as many points as possible under the one minute mark. The perfect score is 30 points.[5][6]

In the qualifying round, each player has a chance to score as many points as possible. The three players with the top scores advance to the finals. The final round is played in the same way as the qualifying round, though players shoot according to the ascending order of their first-round scores. In each round, the shots and the score are confirmed by the referee and the television instant replay system.[4][7] In the case of a tie, additional rounds are played to determine the winner. Contestants compete for a total of $86,000 in prize money. The first-place winner receives $35,000, the second-place finisher receives $22,500 and the third place winner receives $15,000. Fourth- to sixth-place finishers receive $4,500 each.[7] From 1986 to 2002, eight participants were selected to participate in each season's shootout. Since then, the contest has been open to six players each season. The Three-Point Shootout was not held in 1999 due to the league's lockout.[8]

Larry Bird, the inaugural winner of this contest, and Craig Hodges have each won three straight times, while Mark Price, Jeff Hornacek, Peja Stojaković and Jason Kapono have each won two consecutive times. Hodges and Kapono are tied for the scoring record with 25 points. Hodges also holds the record for making 19 consecutive shots (which were not made in his 25-point round). Michael Jordan holds the distinction of having the lowest score ever; he scored 5 points in the 1990 competition. Kyrie Irving is the defending champion.


Winners


^ Denotes players who are still active
* Elected to the Basketball Hall of Fame
Player (#) Denotes the number of times the player has won
Team (#) Denotes the number of times a player from this team has won
Season Location Player Team Final score
1985–86 Dallas, TX Bird, LarryLarry Bird* Boston Celtics 22
1986–87 Seattle, WA Bird, LarryLarry Bird* (2) Boston Celtics (2) 16
1987–88 Chicago, IL Bird, LarryLarry Bird* (3) Boston Celtics (3) 16
1988–89 Houston, TX Ellis, DaleDale Ellis Seattle SuperSonics 19
1989–90 Miami, FL Hodges, CraigCraig Hodges Chicago Bulls 19
1990–91 Charlotte, NC Hodges, CraigCraig Hodges (2) Chicago Bulls (2) 17
1991–92 Orlando, FL Hodges, CraigCraig Hodges (3) Chicago Bulls (3) 16
1992–93 Salt Lake City, UT Price, MarkMark Price Cleveland Cavaliers 18
1993–94 Minneapolis, MN Price, MarkMark Price (2) Cleveland Cavaliers (2) 24
1994–95 Phoenix, AZ Rice, GlenGlen Rice Miami Heat 17
1995–96 San Antonio, TX Legler, TimTim Legler Washington Bullets 20
1996–97 Cleveland, OH Kerr, SteveSteve Kerr Chicago Bulls (4) 22
1997–98 New York, NY Hornacek, JeffJeff Hornacek Utah Jazz 16
1998–99[a] Canceled due to the league's lockout[a]
1999–00 Oakland, CA Hornacek, JeffJeff Hornacek (2) Utah Jazz (2) 13
2000–01 Washington, D.C. Allen, RayRay Allen^ Milwaukee Bucks 19
2001–02 Philadelphia, PA Stojaković, PejaPeja Stojaković^[b] Sacramento Kings 9[b]
2002–03 Atlanta, GA Stojaković, PejaPeja Stojaković^ (2)[b] Sacramento Kings (2) 22[b]
2003–04 Los Angeles, CA Lenard, VoshonVoshon Lenard Denver Nuggets 18
2004–05 Denver, CO Richardson, QuentinQuentin Richardson^ Phoenix Suns 19
2005–06 Houston, TX Nowitzki, DirkDirk Nowitzki^ Dallas Mavericks 18
2006–07[9] Las Vegas, NV Kapono, JasonJason Kapono^ Miami Heat (2) 24
2007–08[1] New Orleans, LA Kapono, JasonJason Kapono^ (2) Toronto Raptors 25
2008–09 Phoenix, AZ Cook, DaequanDaequan Cook^[b] Miami Heat (3) 19[b]
2009–10 Dallas, TX Pierce, PaulPaul Pierce^ Boston Celtics (4) 20
2010–11 Los Angeles, CA Jones, JamesJames Jones^ Miami Heat (4) 20
2011–12 Orlando, FL Love, KevinKevin Love^ Minnesota Timberwolves 17[b]
2012–13 Houston, TX Irving, KyrieKyrie Irving^ Cleveland Cavaliers (3) 23

All-time participants

Player
(in bold text)
Indicates the winner of the contest
Player (#) Denotes the number of times the player has been in the contest
Season Players
1985–86 Larry Bird, Dale Ellis, Sleepy Floyd, Craig Hodges, Norm Nixon, Kyle Macy, Trent Tucker, Leon Wood
1986–87 Danny Ainge, Larry Bird (2), Michael Cooper, Dale Ellis (2), Craig Hodges (2), Detlef Schrempf, Byron Scott, Kiki Vandeweghe
1987–88 Danny Ainge (2), Larry Bird (3), Dale Ellis (3), Craig Hodges (3), Mark Price, Detlef Schrempf (2), Byron Scott (2), Trent Tucker (2)
1988–89 Michael Adams, Danny Ainge (3), Dale Ellis (4), Derek Harper, Gerald Henderson, Craig Hodges (4), Rimas Kurtinaitis, Reggie Miller, Jon Sundvold
1989–90 Larry Bird (4), Craig Ehlo, Bobby Hansen, Craig Hodges (5), Michael Jordan, Reggie Miller (2), Mark Price (2), Jon Sundvold (2)
1990–91 Danny Ainge (4), Clyde Drexler, Tim Hardaway, Hersey Hawkins, Craig Hodges (6), Terry Porter, Glen Rice, Dennis Scott
1991–92 Dell Curry, Craig Ehlo (2), Craig Hodges (7), Jeff Hornacek, Jim Les, Dražen Petrović, Mitch Richmond, John Stockton
1992–93 B. J. Armstrong, Dana Barros, Craig Hodges (8), Dan Majerle, Reggie Miller (3), Terry Porter (2), Mark Price (3), Kenny Smith
1993–94 B. J. Armstrong (2), Dana Barros (2), Dell Curry, Dale Ellis (5), Steve Kerr, Eric Murdock, Mark Price (4), Mitch Richmond (2)
1994–95 Nick Anderson, Dana Barros (3), Scott Burrell, Steve Kerr (2), Dan Majerle (2), Reggie Miller (4), Chuck Person, Glen Rice (2)
1995–96 Dana Barros (4), Hubert Davis, Steve Kerr (3), Tim Legler, George McCloud, Glen Rice (3), Dennis Scott (2), Clifford R. Robinson
1996–97 Dale Ellis (6), Steve Kerr (4), Tim Legler (2), Terry Mills, Sam Perkins, Glen Rice (4), John Stockton (2), Walt Williams
1997–98 Hubert Davis (2), Dale Ellis (7), Jeff Hornacek (2), Sam Mack, Reggie Miller (5), Tracy Murray, Glen Rice (5), Charlie Ward
1998–99[a] Canceled due to the league's lockout
1999–00 Ray Allen, Mike Bibby, Hubert Davis (3), Jeff Hornacek (3), Allen Iverson, Dirk Nowitzki, Terry Porter (3), Bob Sura
2000–01 Ray Allen (2), Pat Garrity, Allan Houston, Rashard Lewis, Dirk Nowitzki (2), Steve Nash, Bryon Russell, Peja Stojaković
2001–02 Ray Allen (3), Wesley Person, Mike Miller, Steve Nash (2), Paul Pierce, Quentin Richardson, Steve Smith, Peja Stojaković (2)
2002–03 Brent Barry, Pat Garrity (2), Wesley Person (2), Peja Stojaković (3), Antoine Walker, David Wesley
2003–04 Chauncey Billups, Kyle Korver, Voshon Lenard, Rashard Lewis (2), Cuttino Mobley, Peja Stojaković (4)
2004–05 Ray Allen (4), Joe Johnson, Voshon Lenard (2), Kyle Korver (2), Vladimir Radmanović, Quentin Richardson (2)
2005–06 Gilbert Arenas, Ray Allen (5), Chauncey Billups (2), Dirk Nowitzki (3), Quentin Richardson (3), Jason Terry
2006–07 Gilbert Arenas (2), Damon Jones, Jason Kapono, Mike Miller (2), Dirk Nowitzki (4), Jason Terry (2)
2007–08 Daniel Gibson, Richard Hamilton, Jason Kapono (2), Steve Nash (3), Dirk Nowitzki (5), Peja Stojaković (5)
2008–09 Mike Bibby (2), Daequan Cook, Danny Granger, Jason Kapono (3), Rashard Lewis (3), Roger Mason
2009–10 Chauncey Billups (3), Daequan Cook (2), Stephen Curry, Channing Frye, Danilo Gallinari, Paul Pierce (2)
2010–11 Ray Allen (6), Kevin Durant, Daniel Gibson (2), James Jones, Paul Pierce (3), Dorell Wright
2011–12 Ryan Anderson, Mario Chalmers, James Jones (2), Anthony Morrow, Kevin Love, Kevin Durant (2)
2012–13 Ryan Anderson (2), Matt Bonner, Stephen Curry (2), Paul George, Kyrie Irving, Steve Novak

Records

Notes

  • a The 1999 All-Star Game was canceled due to the 1998–99 NBA lockout.[8]
  • b Denote contests that required a tiebreaking round. The final score given here came from the tiebreaker.[12]

References

General
Specific

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