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2008–09 NCAA Division I men's basketball season
resigns after going 165-133 Duckett says he didn't resign Hampton coach Nickelberry resigns Lundy fired after 9-21 season Kearney succeeds Willard at Holy

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2008–09 NCAA Division I men's basketball season Ford Field was the site of the season ending Final Four and Championship game for 2008-09. Preseason AP #1 North Carolina Tar Heels Regular season November 10, 2008–
March 10, 2009 NCAA Tournament 2009 Tournament dates March 17 – April 6, 2009 National Championship Ford Field
Detroit, Michigan NCAA Champions North Carolina Other champions Penn State (NIT),
Oregon State (CBI),
Old Dominion (CIT) Player of the Year
(Naismith, Wooden) Blake Griffin NCAA Division I basketball seasons «2007–08  2009–10»

The 2008–09 NCAA Division I men's basketball season began on November 10, 2008 and ended with the 2009 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament's championship game on April 6, 2009 at Ford Field in Detroit, Michigan. The season saw six different teams achieve the AP #1 ranking during the year (just one shy of the NCAA record). Oklahoma sophomore Blake Griffin was the dominant individual performer, sweeping National Player of the Year honors. The season began with North Carolina becoming the first unanimous preseason #1 team, and ended with the Tar Heels dominating the NCAA tournament en route to their fifth NCAA title. UNC won its six NCAA tournament games by double-digits, and by an average of 19.8 points per game. Junior Wayne Ellington was named Final Four Most Outstanding Player.

Contents
  • 1 Season headlines
  • 2 Major rule changes
  • 3 Season outlook
    • 3.1 Pre-season polls
  • 4 Regular season
    • 4.1 Early-season tournaments
    • 4.2 Conference winners and tournaments
    • 4.3 Statistical leaders
  • 5 Post-season tournaments
    • 5.1 NCAA Tournament
      • 5.1.1 Final Four – Ford Field, Detroit, Michigan
    • 5.2 National Invitation Tournament
      • 5.2.1 NIT Semifinals and Final
    • 5.3 College Basketball Invitational
    • 5.4 CollegeInsider.com Tournament
    • 5.5 Conference standings
  • 6 Award winners
    • 6.1 Consensus All-American teams
    • 6.2 Major player of the year awards
    • 6.3 Major freshman of the year awards
    • 6.4 Major coach of the year awards
    • 6.5 Other major awards
  • 7 Coaching changes
  • 8 References

Season headlines
  • The North Carolina Tar Heels became the first team in history to be the unanimous #1 team in the AP preseason poll. The ranking came based on UNC returning the majority of their Final Four squad from the year before, most notably Tyler Hansbrough, who became the first reigning National player of the year to return to school since Shaquille O'Neal in the 1991-92 season.
  • Blake Griffin was named the Associated Press, the John Wooden Award, the Naismith Award and the Sporting News player of the year for the 2008–2009 college basketball season. When combined with Sam Bradford's Heisman Trophy, Oklahoma became the first school to have a top winner in both basketball and football in the same year.
  • Pittsburgh achieved the #1 ranking for the first time in school history on January 5, 2009.
  • On December 18, Tyler Hansbrough passed Phil Ford to become North Carolina's all-time leading scorer. On February 28, Hansbrough also broke Dickie Hemric's NCAA record for most free throws made in a career. And on March 19, Hansbrough passed J. J. Redick as the leading scorer in Atlantic Coast Conference history.
  • Jodie Meeks of Kentucky scored 54 points against Tennessee on January 13, 2009. Meeks was 10-15 from 3-pt range. The output broke Kentucky's single-game scoring record, set by Hall of Famer Dan Issel 39 years before.
  • 2009 marked the first time in history that three #1 seeds in the NCAA tournament came from the same conference – as Louisville, Pittsburgh and Connecticut of the Big East achieved the feat.
  • Two retired Hall of Fame coaches died during the season – UTEP's Don Haskins on September 7, 2008, and California's Pete Newell on November 17, 2008. Newell's Bears won the NCAA championship in 1959, while Haskins' Miners won the title in 1966 in a historic win over Kentucky.
  • The preseason AP All-American team was named on November 3. Tyler Hansbrough of North Carolina was the unanimous leading vote-getter (72 of 72 votes). The rest of the team included Stephen Curry of Davidson (66 votes), Luke Harangody of Notre Dame (58), Darren Collison of UCLA (46) and Blake Griffin of Oklahoma (45).
  • Kenny George of UNC Asheville, the tallest player in Division I (7'7") and the nation's leader in FG% for 2007–08, had part of his right foot amputated before the start of the season, threatening to end his career.
  • The New Jersey Institute of Technology broke a 51-game losing streak that stretched back to February 19, 2007 by defeating Bryant 61–51 on January 21.
  • Travis and Chavis Holmes of VMI became the highest-scoring twins in NCAA Division I history.
  • Ryan Toolson of Utah Valley had the highest single-game scoring mark of the season, netting 63 points in a 123-121 quadruple-overtime win over Chicago State on January 29, 2009. Chicago State teammates David Holston and John Cantrell each scored over 40 points in the loss.
  • On January 31, Texas's A. J. Abrams hit his 339th 3-point shot, breaking the previous Big 12 record of 338 held by Jeff Boschee of Kansas. In the same game, Kansas State's Denis Clemente tied his former teammate Michael Beasley's Big 12 single-game scoring record, netting 44 points in an 85–81 overtime win for the Wildcats.
  • North Dakota State became the first men's team in Division I or its predecessors to reach the NCAA Tournament in its first year of postseason eligibility since 1972, when Southwestern Louisiana, now Louisiana-Lafayette, accomplished this feat. The Bison reached the "Big Dance" by defeating Oakland in the final of the 2009 Summit League tournament on March 10.
  • Syracuse upset Connecticut, 127–117, in a six-overtime game in the Big East Conference Tournament Quarterfinals that started on March 12 and ended after midnight on March 13. It was the longest game in Big East history, and second longest in NCAA Division I history, at 70 total playing minutes.
  • Davidson guard Stephen Curry, Boston College guard Tyrese Rice, Miami (FL) guard Jack McClinton, Florida State guard Toney Douglas, Temple guard Dionte Christmas, UAB guard Robert Vaden, Wyoming guard Brandon Ewing, Chicago State guard David Holston, UTEP guard Stefon Jackson, Central Florida guard Jermaine Taylor, North Dakota State guard Ben Woodside, VMI guard Chavis Holmes, East Tennessee State guard Courtney Pigram and Coppin State guard Tywain McKee each eclipsed the career 2000-point mark during the season.
  • Arkansas State changed its nickname from the "Indians" to the "Red Wolves", effective this season.
  • Bryant University and Southern Illinois University Edwardsville competed at the Division I level for the first time, while Houston Baptist returned to Division I play after a 20-year absence and Seattle after 28 years.
  • Conference realignments: Gardner-Webb moved from the Atlantic Sun Conference to the Big South Conference, while Presbyterian competes in the Big South as well after playing as an independent in 2007–08. Samford moved from the Ohio Valley Conference to the Southern Conference.
  • Don Meyer passed Bob Knight as the winningest coach in NCAA history, breaking Knight's record of 902 victories.
  • Syracuse coach Jim Boeheim led the Orange to 20 wins for the 31st time in his career, a new record. Boeheim had previously been tied with Dean Smith at 30 20-win seasons.
  • Connecticut coach Jim Calhoun won his 800th career game, beating Marquette on February 25, 2009.
  • After the season, Northeastern's basketball program was placed on probation until 2011 due to recruiting and extra-benefits violations.
  • Centenary became the first men's basketball to receive a postseason ban due to their poor showing against Academic Progress Rate (APR) standards. The Gentlemen will not be eligible for postseason play for the 2009-10 season.
  • 27,767,111 fans attended Division I games during the season, the second-highest all-time for the division.
  • Larry Bird, Magic Johnson, Jud Heathcote, Wayman Tisdale, Gene Bartow, Travis Grant, Walter Byers and Bill Wall were inducted into the National Collegiate Basketball Hall of Fame.
  • During the 2008–09 Big Ten season, Evan Turner and Manny Harris became the 4th and 5th players to finish in the top ten in the Big Ten Conference in average points rebounds and assists in the same season since assists became a statistic in 1983-84. Harris is the first to finish in the top six in each one. Turner would finish in the top two the following year.
  • Harvard beats Boston College for its first-ever win against a ranked opponent. During the 2008–09 Ivy League season, Harvard's Jeremy Lin was the only NCAA Division I men's college basketball player who ranked in the top ten in his conference for scoring (17.8), rebounding (5.5), assists (4.3), steals (2.4), blocked shots (0.6), field goal percentage (0.502), free throw percentage (0.744), and 3-point shot percentage (0.400).
Major rule changes

Beginning in 2008–2009, the following rules changes were implemented:

  • The three-point line moved from 19 feet, 9 inches to 20 feet, 9 inches.
  • If the entire ball is above the rim when it comes into contact with the backboard and is subsequently touched by a player, it is goaltending. Previously only a ball moving downward after hitting the backboard could be subject to goaltending.
Season outlook Pre-season polls See also: 2008–09 NCAA Division I men's basketball rankings

The top 25 from the AP and ESPN/USA Today Coaches Polls, October 31, 2008.

'Associated Press' Ranking Team 1 North Carolina (72) 2 Connecticut 3 Louisville 4 UCLA 5 Pittsburgh 6 Michigan State 7 Texas 8 Duke 9 Notre Dame 10 Gonzaga 11 Purdue 12 Oklahoma 13 Memphis 14 Tennessee 15 Arizona State 16 Marquette 17 Miami (FL) 18 USC 19 Florida 20 Davidson 21 Wake Forest 22 Georgetown 23 Villanova 24 Kansas 25 Wisconsin ESPN/USA Today Coaches Ranking Team 1 North Carolina (31) 2 Connecticut 3 Louisville 4 UCLA 5 Duke 6 Pittsburgh 7 Michigan State 8 Texas 9 Notre Dame 10 Purdue 11 Gonzaga 12 Memphis 13 Tennessee 14 Oklahoma 15 Arizona State 16 Miami (FL) 17 Marquette 18 Georgetown 19 Florida 20 Davidson 21 USC 22 Wisconsin 23 Kansas 24 Wake Forest 25 Villanova Regular season Early-season tournaments Name Dates Num. teams Championship 2k Sports Classic Nov. 10–21 16 Duke 71 vs. Michigan 57 Charleston Classic Nov. 14–16 8 Clemson 76 vs. Temple 72 CBE Classic Nov. 14–25 4* Syracuse 89 vs. Kansas 81 NIT Season Tip-Off Nov. 17–28 16 Oklahoma 87 vs. Purdue 82 Puerto Rico Tip-Off Nov. 20–23 8 Xavier 63 vs. Memphis 58 Paradise Jam Tournament Nov. 21–24 8 Connecticut 76 vs. Wisconsin 57 Maui Invitational Tournament Nov. 24-26 8 UNC 102 vs. Notre Dame 87 Great Alaska Shootout Nov. 26–29 8 San Diego State 76 vs. Hampton 47 76 Classic Nov. 27–30 8 Wake Forest 87 vs. Baylor 74 Old Spice Classic Nov. 27–30 8 Gonzaga 83 vs. Tennessee 74 Las Vegas Invitational Nov. 28–29 4* Kentucky 54 vs. West Virginia 43 Legends Classic Nov. 28-29 4* Pittsburgh 57 vs. Washington State 43 Cancún Challenge Nov. 29-30 4* Vanderbilt 71 vs. VCU 66
  • *Although these tournaments technically have more teams involved, only 4 can 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 2009 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 Cornell.

Conference Regular
Season Winner Conference
Player of the Year Conference
Tournament Tournament
Venue (City) Tournament
Winner America East Conference Binghamton & Vermont Marqus Blakely, Vermont 2009 America East Men's Basketball Tournament SEFCU Arena (Albany, New York)
Final at campus site Binghamton Atlantic 10 Conference Xavier Ahmad Nivins, St. Joseph's 2009 Atlantic 10 Men's Basketball Tournament Boardwalk Hall
(Atlantic City, New Jersey) Temple Atlantic Coast Conference North Carolina Ty Lawson, North Carolina 2009 ACC Men's Basketball Tournament Georgia Dome
(Atlanta) Duke Atlantic Sun Conference Jacksonville Alex Renfroe, Belmont 2009 Atlantic Sun Men's Basketball Tournament Allen Arena
(Nashville, Tennessee) East Tennessee State Big 12 Conference Kansas Blake Griffin, Oklahoma 2009 Big 12 Men's Basketball Tournament Ford Center
(Oklahoma City) Missouri Big East Conference Louisville Hasheem Thabeet, Connecticut & DeJuan Blair, Pittsburgh 2009 Big East Men's Basketball Tournament Madison Square Garden
(New York City) Louisville Big Sky Conference Weber State Kellen McCoy, Weber State 2009 Big Sky Men's Basketball Tournament Campus Sites Portland State Big South Conference Radford Artsiom Parakhouski, Radford 2009 Big South Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Campus Sites Radford Big Ten Conference Michigan State Kalin Lucas, Michigan State 2009 Big Ten Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Conseco Fieldhouse
(Indianapolis, Indiana) Purdue Big West Conference Cal State Northridge Josh Akognon, Cal State Fullerton 2009 Big West Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Anaheim Convention Center
(Anaheim, California) Cal State Northridge Colonial Athletic Association VCU Eric Maynor, VCU 2009 CAA Men's Basketball Tournament Richmond Coliseum
(Richmond, Virginia) VCU Conference USA Memphis Jermaine Taylor, Central Florida 2009 Conference USA Men's Basketball Tournament FedExForum
(Memphis, Tennessee) Memphis Horizon League Butler Matt Howard, Butler 2009 Horizon League Men's Basketball Tournament Campus Sites Cleveland State Independent Seattle David Holston, Chicago State No Tournament Ivy League Cornell Alex Barnett, Dartmouth No Tournament Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Siena Kenny Hasbrouck, Siena 2009 MAAC Men's Basketball Tournament Times Union Center
(Albany, New York) Siena Mid-American Conference Buffalo & Bowling Green (East)
Ball State, Central Michigan & Western Michigan (West) Michael Bramos, Miami 2009 MAC Men's Basketball Tournament Quicken Loans Arena
(Cleveland, Ohio) Akron Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference Morgan State Tywain McKee, Coppin State 2009 MEAC Men's Basketball Tournament Lawrence Joel Veterans Memorial Coliseum
(Winston-Salem, North Carolina) Morgan State Missouri Valley Conference Creighton & Northern Iowa Booker Woodfox, Creighton 2009 Missouri Valley Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Scottrade Center
(St. Louis, Missouri) Northern Iowa Mountain West Conference BYU, Utah & New Mexico Luke Nevill, Utah 2009 MWC Men's Basketball Tournament Thomas & Mack Center
(Las Vegas, Nevada) Utah Northeast Conference Robert Morris Jeremy Chappell, Robert Morris 2009 Northeast Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Campus Sites Robert Morris Ohio Valley Conference Tennessee-Martin Lester Hudson, Tennessee-Martin 2009 Ohio Valley Conference Men's Basketball Tournament First round at campus sites, Final Four at Sommet Center
(Nashville, Tennessee) Morehead State Pacific-10 Conference Washington James Harden, Arizona State 2009 Pacific-10 Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Staples Center
(Los Angeles) USC Patriot League American Derrick Mercer, American 2009 Patriot League Men's Basketball Tournament Campus Sites American Southeastern Conference South Carolina & Tennessee (East) LSU (West) Marcus Thornton, LSU 2009 SEC Men's Basketball Tournament St. Pete Times Forum
(Tampa, Florida) Mississippi State Southern Conference Western Carolina &
Chattanooga (North)
Davidson (South) Stephen Curry, Davidson 2009 Southern Conference Men's Basketball Tournament McKenzie Arena
(Chattanooga, Tennessee) Chattanooga Southland Conference Stephen F. Austin (East) Sam Houston State (West) Matt Kingsley, Stephen F. Austin 2009 Southland Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Leonard E. Merrell Center
(Katy, Texas) Stephen F. Austin Southwestern Athletic Conference Alabama State Brandon Brooks, Alabama State 2009 SWAC Men's Basketball Tournament Fair Park Arena
(Birmingham, Alabama) Alabama State The Summit League North Dakota State Ben Woodside, North Dakota State 2009 Summit League Men's Basketball Tournament Sioux Falls Arena
(Sioux Falls, South Dakota) North Dakota State Sun Belt Conference Western Kentucky (East)
Arkansas–Little Rock (West) Orlando Mendez-Valdez, Western Kentucky 2009 Sun Belt Men's Basketball Tournament Summit Arena
(Hot Springs, Arkansas)
(Except First Round) Western Kentucky West Coast Conference Gonzaga John Bryant, Santa Clara 2009 West Coast Conference Men's Basketball Tournament Orleans Arena
(Las Vegas, Nevada) Gonzaga Western Athletic Conference Utah State Gary Wilkinson, Utah State 2009 WAC Men's Basketball Tournament Lawlor Events Center
(Reno, Nevada) Utah 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 Stephen Curry Davidson 28.6 Blake Griffin Oklahoma 14.4 Johnathon Jones Oakland 8.1 Chavis Holmes VMI 3.4 Lester Hudson Tenn.-Martin 27.5 John Bryant Santa Clara 14.2 Brock Young East Carolina 7.6 Travis Holmes VMI 3.2 Jermaine Taylor Central Florida 26.2 Kenneth Faried Morehead St. 13.0 Levance Fields Pittsburgh 7.5 Devin Gibson TX-San Antonio 3.0 David Holston Chicago St. 25.9 DeJuan Blair Pittsburgh 12.3 DiJuan Harris Charlotte 7.2 David Holston Chicago St. 3.0 Stefon Jackson UTEP 24.5 Ahmad Nivins St. Joseph's 11.8 Ashton Mitchell Sam Houston St. 6.8 Cedric Jackson Cleveland St. 3.0 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% Jarvis Varnado Miss. St. 4.7 Jeff Pendergraph Arizona St. 66.0 Mike Rose Eastern Kentucky 48.1 Brett Harvey Loyola (MD) 91.0 Hasheem Thabeet UConn 4.2 Blake Griffin Oklahoma 65.4 Booker Woodfox Creighton 47.6 Josh White North Texas 90.6 Tony Gaffney UMass 3.8 Joey Henley Sacred Heart 62.6 Jared Stohl Portland 45.6 Jodie Meeks Kentucky 90.2 Kleon Penn McNeese St. 3.5 Keith Benson Oakland 62.2 Ryan Tillema Green Bay 45.4 Darren Collison UCLA 89.7 Taj Gibson USC 2.9 Ahmad Nivins St. Joseph's 61.2 Jimmy Baron Rhode Island 45.4 Alan Voskuil Texas Tech 89.6 Post-season tournaments NCAA Tournament Main article: 2009 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament

The NCAA Tournament tipped off on March 18, 2009 with the opening round game in Dayton, Ohio, and concluded on April 6 at the Ford Field in Detroit, Michigan. 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 8 conferences, with the Big East, ACC and Big Ten each receiving seven bids. The Big 12 and Pac-10 each received six bids. The SEC and Atlantic 10 each received three bids. This season also marked the first time that three teams from the same conference were selected as #1 seeds (Louisville, Pittsburgh and Connecticut). North Carolina tore through the tournament, winning each game by 12 or more points and beating Michigan State in the Final 89–72 behind an NCAA-record 55 first-half points to win its fifth National Championship. Ty Lawson recorded a record 8 steals, while Wayne Ellington was named tournament Most Outstanding Player.

Final Four – Ford Field, Detroit, Michigan National Semifinals
April 4
6:07 p.m.; 40 min. after first game National Championship Game
April 6
9:21 p.m.             M2 Michigan State 82 W1 Connecticut 73 2 Michigan State 72 1 North Carolina 89 S1 North Carolina 83 E3 Villanova 69 National Invitation Tournament Main article: 2009 National Invitation Tournament

After the NCAA Tournament field was announced, the National Invitation Tournament invited 32 teams to participate. Five teams were automatic qualifiers for winning their conference regular-season championships, while the remaining 27 bids were named from an at-large pool. Notable entrants included Kentucky, who broke a 17-year NCAA tournament appearance streak by missing the field, as well as preseason top ten team Notre Dame and 2008 Regional Finalist Davidson. Penn State defeated Baylor 69–63 in the Final on April 2. The Nittany Lions' Jamelle Cornley was named tournament Most Outstanding Player.

NIT Semifinals and Final

Played at Madison Square Garden in New York City on March 31 and April 2

Semifinals Final             1 San Diego State 62 3 Baylor 76 3 Baylor 63 2 Penn State 69 2 Notre Dame 59 2 Penn State 67 College Basketball Invitational Main article: 2009 College Basketball Invitational

The second College Basketball Invitational (CBI) Tournament was held beginning March 17 and ended with a best-of-three final, ending March 30. It was the second year that the CBI tournament has conducted a post-season tournament. Oregon State defeated UTEP 2-1 in the final series to win the title. Oregon State's Roeland Schaftenaar was named tournament MVP.

CollegeInsider.com Tournament Main article: 2009 CollegeInsider.com Tournament

The inaugural CollegeInsider.com Postseason Tournament was held beginning March 17 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. Old Dominion defeated Bradley 66–62 to win the first CIT championship in Peoria, Illinois. The Monarchs' Frank Hassell was named tournament MVP.

Semi-Finals Finals             James Madison 43 Old Dominion 81 Old Dominion 66 Bradley 62 Pacific 49 Bradley 59 Conference standings 2008–09 America East men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT Vermont 13 – 3   .813     24 – 9   .727 Binghamton† 13 – 3   .813     23 – 9   .719 Boston University 11 – 5   .688     17 – 13   .567 Stony Brook 8 – 8   .500     16 – 14   .533 New Hampshire 8 – 8   .500     14 – 16   .467 UMBC 7 – 9   .438     15 – 17   .469 Albany 6 – 10   .375     15 – 16   .484 Maine 4 – 12   .250     9 – 21   .300 Hartford 2 – 14   .125     7 – 26   .212 † America East Tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll 2008–09 Atlantic 10 men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT #20 Xavier 12 – 4   .750     27 – 8   .771 Dayton 11 – 5   .688     27 – 8   .771 Rhode Island 11 – 5   .688     23 – 11   .676 Temple† 11 – 5   .688     22 – 12   .647 Duquesne 9 – 7   .563     21 – 13   .618 La Salle 9 – 7   .563     18 – 13   .581 Richmond 9 – 7   .563     20 – 16   .556 Saint Joseph's 9 – 7   .563     17 – 15   .531 Saint Louis 8 – 8   .500     18 – 14   .563 UMass 7 – 9   .438     12 – 18   .400 St. Bonaventure 6 – 10   .375     15 – 15   .500 Charlotte 5 – 11   .313     11 – 20   .355 George Washington 4 – 12   .250     10 – 18   .357 Fordham 1 – 15   .063     3 – 25   .107 † Atlantic 10 Tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll 2008–09 ACC men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT #2 North Carolina 13 – 3   .813     34 – 4   .895 #6 Duke† 11 – 5   .688     30 – 7   .811 #12 Wake Forest 11 – 5   .688     24 – 7   .774 #16 Florida State 10 – 6   .625     25 – 10   .714 #24 Clemson 9 – 7   .563     23 – 9   .719 Boston College 9 – 7   .563     22 – 12   .647 Maryland 7 – 9   .438     21 – 14   .600 Virginia Tech 7 – 9   .438     19 – 15   .559 Miami (FL) 7 – 9   .438     19 – 13   .594 North Carolina State 6 – 10   .375     16 – 14   .533 Virginia 4 – 12   .250     10 – 18   .357 Georgia Tech 2 – 14   .125     12 – 19   .387 † ACC Tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll 2008–09 Big East men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT #1 Louisville† 16 – 2   .889     31 – 6   .838 #4 Pittsburgh 15 – 3   .833     31 – 5   .861 #5 Connecticut 15 – 3   .833     31 – 5   .861 #11 Villanova 13 – 5   .722     30 – 8   .789 #23 Marquette 12 – 6   .667     25 – 10   .714 #13 Syracuse 11 – 7   .611     28 – 10   .737 West Virginia 10 – 8   .556     23 – 12   .657 Providence 10 – 8   .556     19 – 14   .576 Notre Dame 8 – 10   .444     21 – 15   .583 Cincinnati 8 – 10   .444     18 – 14   .563 Seton Hall 7 – 11   .389     17 – 15   .531 Georgetown 7 – 11   .389     16 – 15   .516 St. John's 6 – 12   .333     16 – 18   .471 South Florida 4 – 14   .222     9 – 22   .290 Rutgers 2 – 16   .111     11 – 21   .344 DePaul 0 – 18   .000     9 – 24   .273 † 2009 Big East Tournament winner
As of April 4, 2009; Rankings from AP Poll 2008–09 Big Ten Conference men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT No. 8 Michigan State 15 – 3   .833     31 – 7   .816 No. 17 Purdue† 11 – 7   .611     27 – 10   .730 Illinois 11 – 7   .611     24 – 10   .706 Penn State 10 – 8   .556     27 – 11   .711 Ohio State 10 – 8   .556     22 – 11   .667 Wisconsin 10 – 8   .556     20 – 13   .606 Minnesota 9 – 9   .500     22 – 11   .667 Michigan 9 – 9   .500     21 – 14   .600 Northwestern 8 – 10   .444     17 – 14   .548 Iowa 5 – 13   .278     15 – 17   .469 Indiana 1 – 17   .056     6 – 25   .194 † 2009 Big Ten Tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll 2008–09 Big 12 men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT #14 Kansas 14 – 2   .875     27 – 8   .771 #7 Oklahoma 13 – 3   .813     30 – 6   .833 #9 Missouri† 12 – 4   .750     31 – 7   .816 Kansas State 9 – 7   .563     22 – 12   .647 Texas 9 – 7   .563     23 – 12   .657 Texas A&M 9 – 7   .563     24 – 10   .706 Oklahoma State 9 – 7   .563     23 – 12   .657 Nebraska 8 – 8   .500     18 – 13   .581 Baylor 5 – 11   .313     24 – 15   .615 Iowa State 4 – 12   .250     15 – 17   .469 Texas Tech 3 – 13   .188     14 – 19   .424 Colorado 1 – 15   .063     9 – 22   .290 † 2009 Big 12 Tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll 2008–09 CAA men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT VCU† 14 – 4   .778     24 – 10   .706 George Mason 13 – 5   .722     22 – 11   .667 Old Dominion 12 – 6   .667     25 – 10   .714 Northeastern 12 – 6   .667     19 – 13   .594 Hofstra 11 – 7   .611     21 – 11   .656 Drexel 10 – 8   .556     15 – 14   .517 James Madison 9 – 9   .500     21 – 15   .583 Georgia State 8 – 10   .444     12 – 20   .375 Delaware 6 – 12   .333     13 – 19   .406 William & Mary 5 – 13   .278     10 – 20   .333 Towson 5 – 13   .278     12 – 22   .353 UNC Wilmington 3 – 15   .167     7 – 25   .219 † CAA Tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll 2008–09 Conference USA men's basketball standings
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Conf Overall Standings W L PCT W L PCT #3 Memphis† 16 0 1.000 33 4 .912 Tulsa 12 4 .750 25 11 .694 UAB 11 5 .688 22 12 .647 Houston 10 6 .625 21 12 .636 UTEP 10 6 .625 23 14 .622 UCF 7 9 .438 17 14 .548 Marshall 7 9 .438 15 17 .469 Tulane 7 9 .438 14 17 .452 East Carolina 5 11 .313 13 17 .433 Southern Miss 4 12 .250 15 17 .469 Rice 4 12 .250 10 22 .313 SMU 3 13 .188 9 21 .300

Rankings from AP Poll
† Conference USA Tournament winner

2008-09 Horizon League Men's Basketball Standings
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Conf Overall Team (Rank) W L PCT W L PCT #22 Butler 15 3 .833 26 6 .813 Green Bay 13 5 .722 22 11 .667 Cleveland State† 12 6 .667 26 11 .703 Wright State 12 6 .667 20 13 .606 Milwaukee 11 7 .611 17 14 .548 UIC 7 11 .389 16 15 .516 Youngstown State 7 11 .389 11 19 .367 Loyola (IL) 6 12 .333 14 18 .438 Valparaiso 5 13 .278 9 22 .290 Detroit 2 16 .111 7 23 .233

Rankings from AP Poll
† Horizon League Tournament winner

2008–09 Independents Men's Basketball Standings
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  Overall Team (Rank)       W L PCT Seattle 21 8 .724 South Dakota 20 9 .690 Utah Valley 17 11 .607 Chicago State 19 13 .594 North Dakota 16 12 .571 Longwood 17 14 .548 Savannah State 15 14 .517 Texas-Pan American 10 17 .370 SIU Edwardsville 10 20 .333 Cal State Bakersfield 8 21 .276 Bryant 8 21 .276 Winston-Salem State 8 22 .267 Houston Baptist 5 25 .167 North Carolina Central 4 27 .129 NJIT 1 30 .032

Rankings from AP Poll

2008–09 Mid-American Conference men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT East Bowling Green 11 – 5   .688     19 – 14   .576 Buffalo 11 – 5   .688     21 – 12   .636 Miami 10 – 6   .625     17 – 13   .567 Akron † 10 – 6   .625     23 – 13   .639 Kent State 10 – 6   .625     19 – 15   .559 Ohio 7 – 9   .438     15 – 17   .469 West Ball State 7 – 9   .438     14 – 17   .452 Central Michigan 7 – 9   .438     12 – 19   .387 Western Michigan 7 – 9   .438     10 – 21   .323 Eastern Michigan 6 – 10   .375     8 – 24   .250 Northern Illinois 5 – 11   .313     10 – 20   .333 Toledo 5 – 11   .313     7 – 25   .219 † Conference tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll 2008-09 Missouri Valley Conference Men's Basketball Standings   Conf Overall Team W L PCT W L PCT Creighton 14 4 .778 27 8 .771 Northern Iowa† 14 4 .778 23 11 .677 Illinois State 11 7 .611 24 10 .706 Bradley 10 8 .556 21 15 .583 Evansville 8 10 .444 17 14 .548 Wichita State 8 10 .444 17 17 .500 Southern Illinois 8 10 .444 13 18 .419 Drake 7 11 .389 17 16 .515 Indiana State 7 11 .389 11 21 .344 Missouri State 3 15 .167 11 20 .344 Rankings from AP Poll
† MVC Tournament winner
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2008-09 Mountain West Conference Men's Basketball Standings   Conf Overall Team (Rank) W L PCT W L PCT BYU 12 4 .750 25 8 .756 #25 Utah 12 4 .750 24 10 .706 New Mexico 12 4 .750 22 12 .647 San Diego State 11 5 .688 26 10 .722 UNLV 9 7 .563 21 11 .656 Wyoming 7 9 .438 19 14 .576 TCU 5 11 .313 14 17 .452 Colorado State 4 12 .250 9 22 .290 Air Force 0 16 .000 10 21 .323 Rankings from AP Poll
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2008-09 Ohio Valley Conference Men's Basketball Standings   Conf Overall Team W L PCT W L PCT UT Martin 14 4 .778 22 10 .688 Murray State 13 5 .722 19 12 .613 Austin Peay 13 5 .722 19 14 .576 Morehead State 12 6 .677 20 16 .556 Eastern Kentucky 10 8 .556 18 13 .581 Tennessee State 9 9 .500 12 18 .400 Eastern Illinois 8 10 .444 12 18 .400 Tennessee Tech 6 12 .333 12 18 .400 Jacksonville State 5 13 .278 11 17 .393 Southeast Missouri State 0 18 .000 3 27 .100

Rankings from AP Poll

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2008–09 Pacific-10 Conference men's basketball standings
  • v
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  • e
Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT #15 Washington 14 – 4   .778     26 – 9   .743 #18 UCLA 13 – 5   .722     26 – 9   .743 #19 Arizona State 11 – 7   .611     25 – 10   .714 California 11 – 7   .611     22 – 11   .667 USC† 9 – 9   .500     22 – 13   .629 Arizona 9 – 9   .500     21 – 14   .600 Washington State 8 – 10   .444     17 – 16   .515 Oregon State 7 – 11   .389     18 – 18   .500 Stanford 6 – 12   .333     20 – 14   .588 Oregon 2 – 16   .111     8 – 23   .258 † 2009 Pacific-10 Tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll 2008–09 Southeastern Conference men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT East South Carolina 10 – 6   .625     21 – 10   .677 Tennessee 10 – 6   .625     21 – 13   .618 Florida 9 – 7   .563     25 – 11   .694 Vanderbilt 8 – 8   .500     19 – 12   .613 Kentucky 8 – 8   .500     22 – 14   .611 Georgia 3 – 13   .188     12 – 20   .375 West #21 LSU 13 – 3   .813     27 – 8   .771 Auburn 10 – 6   .625     24 – 12   .667 Mississippi State† 9 – 7   .563     23 – 13   .639 Alabama 7 – 9   .438     18 – 14   .563 Ole Miss 7 – 9   .438     16 – 15   .516 Arkansas 2 – 14   .125     14 – 16   .467 † SEC Tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll 2008–09 Summit League men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT North Dakota St. † 16 – 2   .889     26 – 7   .788 Oral Roberts 14 – 4   .778     16 – 15   .516 Oakland 13 – 5   .722     23 – 13   .639 IUPUI 9 – 9   .500     16 – 14   .533 Southern Utah 8 – 10   .444     11 – 20   .355 IPFW 8 – 10   .444     13 – 17   .433 South Dakota St. 7 – 11   .389     13 – 20   .394 Centenary 6 – 12   .333     8 – 23   .258 Western Illinois 6 – 12   .333     9 – 20   .310 UMKC 3 – 15   .167     7 – 24   .226 † Summit League Tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll 2008–09 West Coast Conference men's basketball standings
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Conf     Overall Team W   L   PCT     W   L   PCT #10 Gonzaga† 14 – 0   1.000     28 – 6   .824 Saint Mary's 10 – 4   .714     28 – 7   .800 Portland 9 – 5   .643     19 – 13   .594 Santa Clara 7 – 7   .500     16 – 17   .485 San Diego 6 – 8   .429     16 – 16   .500 Pepperdine 5 – 9   .357     9 – 23   .281 San Francisco 3 – 11   .214     11 – 19   .367 Loyola Marymount 2 – 12   .143     3 – 28   .097 † West Coast Conference Tournament winner
Rankings from AP Poll Award winners Consensus All-American teams Main article: 2009 NCAA Men's Basketball All-Americans Consensus First Team Player Position Class Team DeJuan Blair C Sophomore Pittsburgh Stephen Curry PG Junior Davidson Blake Griffin PF Sophomore Oklahoma Tyler Hansbrough C Senior North Carolina James Harden SG Sophomore Arizona State


Consensus Second Team Player Position Class Team Sherron Collins PG Junior Kansas Luke Harangody PF Junior Notre Dame Ty Lawson PG Junior North Carolina Jodie Meeks SG Junior Kentucky Jeff Teague PG Sophomore Wake Forest Hasheem Thabeet C Junior Connecticut


Major player of the year awards
  • Wooden Award: Blake Griffin, Oklahoma
  • Naismith Award: Blake Griffin, Oklahoma
  • Associated Press Player of the Year: Blake Griffin, Oklahoma
  • NABC Player of the Year: Blake Griffin, Oklahoma
  • Oscar Robertson Trophy (USBWA): Blake Griffin, Oklahoma
  • Adolph Rupp Trophy: Blake Griffin, Oklahoma
  • CBS/Chevrolet Player of the Year: Blake Griffin, Oklahoma
  • Sporting News Player of the Year: Blake Griffin, Oklahoma
Major freshman of the year awards
  • USBWA Freshman of the Year: Tyreke Evans, Memphis
  • Sporting News Freshman of the Year: Tyreke Evans, Memphis
Major coach of the year awards
  • Associated Press Coach of the Year: Bill Self, Kansas
  • Henry Iba Award (USBWA): Bill Self, Kansas
  • NABC Coach of the Year: Mike Anderson, Missouri & John Calipari, Memphis
  • Naismith College Coach of the Year: Jamie Dixon, Pittsburgh
  • CBS/Chevrolet Coach of the Year: Bill Self, Kansas
  • Adolph Rupp Cup: Rick Pitino, Louisville
  • Sporting News Coach of the Year: Bill Self, Kansas
Other major awards
  • Bob Cousy Award (Best point guard): Ty Lawson, North Carolina
  • Pete Newell Big Man Award (Best big man): Blake Griffin, Oklahoma
  • NABC Defensive Player of the Year: Hasheem Thabeet, Connecticut
  • Frances Pomeroy Naismith Award (Best player 6'0"/1.83 m or shorter): Darren Collison, UCLA
  • Lowe's Senior CLASS Award (top senior): Tyler Hansbrough, North Carolina
  • Robert V. Geasey Trophy (Top player in Philadelphia Big 5): Ahmad Nivins, St. Joseph's
  • NIT/Haggerty Award (Top player in NYC): Charles Jenkins, Hofstra
Coaching changes

A number of teams changed coaches throughout the season and after the season ended.

Team Former
Coach Interim
Coach New
Coach Reason Alabama Mark Gottfried Philip Pearson Anthony Grant Gottfried resigned mid-season and was replaced by VCU's Grant after the season Appalachian State Houston Fancher Buzz Peterson Fancher resigned, the Mountaineers re-hired former head coach Peterson. Arizona Lute Olson Russ Pennell Sean Miller Olson retired after learning from his doctor that he had a stroke. Army Jim Crews Zach Spiker Crews was fired only weeks before the start of practice Boston University Dennis Wolff Pat Chambers Wolff was fired after 15 seasons at BU. Cal Poly Kevin Bromley Joe Callero Bromley was fired following a 3-win season. Elon Ernie Nestor Matt Matheny Nestor resigned, Davidson assistant Matt Matheny was hired as head coach after the season Fairleigh Dickinson Tom Green Greg Vetrone Green was fired after 26 years at the helm. Florida International Sergio Rouco Isiah Thomas Rouco was fired after five losing seasons in his five years at FIU. Georgia Dennis Felton Pete Herrman Mark Fox Felton is fired after seven straight losses Georgia Southern Jeff Price Charlton Young Price resigned after an 8-win season Grambling Rick Duckett Bobby Washington Duckett left under uncertain circumstances following the death of Grambling player Henry White Hampton Kevin Nickelberry Edward Joyner Nickelberry resigned after three seasons. High Point Bart Lundy Scott Cherry Lundy was fired after a 21-loss season and last-place Big South finish Holy Cross Ralph Willard Sean Kearney Willard returns to Rick Pitino's Louisville staff as an assistant Kentucky Billy Gillispie John Calipari Gillispie was fired after two years and missing the NCAA tournament Liberty Ritchie McKay Dale Layer McKay left Liberty after the transfer of Seth Curry to become Associate Head Coach for new Virginia coach Tony Bennett. Loyola Marymount Bill Bayno Max Good Bayno resigned for medical reasons. Memphis John Calipari Josh Pastner Calipari left to take the Kentucky job. Nevada Mark Fox David Carter Fox left to take the Georgia job. Nevada elevated assistant Carter to replace him. NC Central Henry Dickerson LeVelle Moton North Florida Matt Kilcullen Matthew Driscoll Portland State Ken Bone Tyler Geving Portland State promoted assistant Geving after Bone keft for Washington State Seattle Joe Callero Cameron Dollar Callero keft for the Cal Poly job. Southern California Tim Floyd Kevin O'Neill Floyd resigned following allegations that player O. J. Mayo was paid during his time at USC. Southeast Missouri State Scott Edgar Zac Roman Dickey Nutt Edgar was fired while on administrative leave over possible major NCAA violations. Tennessee-Martin Bret Campbell Jason James Campbell resigned after an audit turned up check-cashing irregularities. UTM then hired James, who became the second-youngest coach in Division I. Tennessee State Cy Alexander Mark Pittman John Cooper Alexander was fired after starting 6-16, TSU hired Auburn associate head coach Cooper. Texas-Pan American Tom Schuberth Ryan Marks Virginia Dave Leitao Tony Bennett Leitao resigned just two years removed from an ACC regular-season title. Virginia Commonwealth Anthony Grant Shaka Smart Popular Grant left for Alabama. VCU hired Florida assistant Smart as his replacement. Xavier Sean Miller Chris Mack Miller left Xavier to fill the vacancy at Arizona. He had reportedly turned down the job only to change his mind less than 24 hours later. Washington State Tony Bennett Ken Bone Bennett left for the Virginia job. References
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