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Tim Miles
was previously Miles' top assistant. On March 22, 2007, Miles was named head coach at Colorado State, replacing Dale Layer. Miles inherited just two

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This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (July 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Tim MilesSport(s) BasketballCurrent positionTitle Head coachTeam NebraskaConference Big TenRecord 97–97 (.500)Biographical detailsBorn (1966-08-20) August 20, 1966 (age 52)
Doland, South DakotaPlaying career1985–1989 Mary Coaching career (HC unless noted)1989–1995 Northern State (asst.)1995–1997 Mayville State1997–2001 Southwest Minnesota State2001–2007 North Dakota State2007–2012 Colorado State2012–present Nebraska Head coaching recordOverall 380–317 (.545)Tournaments 4–8Accomplishments and honorsChampionships
  • 2x NDCAC (1996, 1997)
  • NSIC (2001)
Awards
  • Jim Phelan Award (2014)
  • Big Ten Coach of the Year (2014)

Timothy Sean Miles (born August 20, 1966) is an American college basketball coach and the current head men's basketball coach at the University of Nebraska. Miles previously served as the head coach at Colorado State University and is a graduate of the University of Mary.

Contents
  • 1 Coaching career
    • 1.1 Early career
    • 1.2 Colorado State
    • 1.3 Nebraska
  • 2 Coaching tree
  • 3 Head coaching record
  • 4 References
Coaching career Early career

Following his playing career at Mary, Miles spent five seasons as an assistant at Division II Northern State, before leaving to accept his first head coaching job at NAIA Division II Mayville State. In both of his seasons at Mayville, Miles led the Comets to the NAIA DII tournament. He then returned to NCAA Division II, leading Southwest Minnesota State to a tournament appearance.

Miles took over at North Dakota State in 2001. Shortly thereafter, the school declared its intent to reclassify from Division II and transition to Division I. The school would be ineligible for postseason play in its first five years of the transition, and was initially without a conference. On January 21, 2006, in just the school's second year in Division I, NDSU pulled off a shocking 62–55 upset of No. 12 Wisconsin at the Kohl Center. The Bison, starting three freshmen, ended Wisconsin's 27-game home winning streak against non-conference opponents. Miles would be named the Division I Independent Coach of the Year by CBS Sportsline.

The following season the Bison pulled off another stunning upset, upsetting No. 8 Marquette in the championship game of the Blue and Gold Classic. The Bison finished 20–8, their best season under Miles. North Dakota State joined the Summit League the year after Miles departed and the Bison made the NCAA Tournament under the guidance of new head coach Saul Phillips, who was previously Miles' top assistant.

Colorado State

On March 22, 2007, Miles was named head coach at Colorado State, replacing Dale Layer. Miles inherited just two players from the 2007 roster, and as a result the program struggled immensely. After going winless in conference play in his first season, Miles' teams gradually improved over the following years.

In May 2011, after winning 19 games and guiding CSU to its seventh NIT appearance, he signed a 5-year contract extension with Colorado State.

The following season, the Rams defeated three ranked teams, all at home at Moby Arena. On January 28, CSU upset No. 13 San Diego State for the program's first win over a ranked opponent since 2004. Just over a month later, the Rams stunned No. 18 New Mexico. Then, on February 29, Colorado State rallied from a 15-point deficit at halftime to defeat No. 17 UNLV 66-59. CSU finished 20–11 overall and 8–6 in the Mountain West, and was awarded an at-large bid to the NCAA Tournament. It was CSU's first trip to the tournament since 2003 and their first at-large bid since 1990. The Rams were the No. 11 seed in the West Regional and fell to No. 6 seed Murray State.

Nebraska

On March 24, 2012 Miles was named head coach at Nebraska, replacing Doc Sadler.[1] Historically, the Cornhuskers have fielded one of the weakest high-major college programs in Division I, making the NCAA Tournament only six times before Miles' arrival and losing in the first round all six times. In 2014, Miles coached Nebraska to the tournament, the school's first tournament berth since 1998, but the Cornhuskers lost to Baylor in the first round.[2] After three seasons of single-digit conference wins, Miles guided the team to a 22–11 record in the 2017–18 season, achieving a program record 13 conference wins before falling in the first round of the NIT.[3]

Coaching tree

Two of Miles' former assistants are currently head coaches at other schools:

  • Craig Smith – Mayville State (2004–2007), South Dakota (2014–2018), Utah State (2018–present)
  • Niko Medved – Furman (2013–2017), Drake (2017–2018), Colorado State (2018–present)

Current assistants who were previously college head coaches:

  • Jim Molinari – Northern Illinois (1989–1991), Bradley (1991–2002), Western Illinois (2008–2014)
Head coaching record Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason Mayville State Comets (NDCAC) (1995–1997) 1995–96 Mayville State 17–11 9–3 1st NAIA–II First Round 1996–97 Mayville State 18–11 10–2 1st NAIA–II First Round Mayville State: 35–22 (.614) 19–5 (.792) Southwest Minnesota State Mustangs (Northern Sun) (1997–2001) 1997–98 SW Minnesota State 16–11 7–5 3rd 1998–99 SW Minnesota State 16–11 7–5 3rd 1999–00 SW Minnesota State 18–10 12–6 4th 2000–01 SW Minnesota State 28–7 17–1 1st NCAA D-II Elite Eight Southwest Minnesota State: 78–39 (.667) 43–17 (.717) North Dakota State Bison (North Central) (2001–2004) 2001–02 North Dakota State 11–15 5–13 8th 2002–03 North Dakota State 20–11 9–7 4th 2003–04 North Dakota State 16–13 8–6 3rd. North Dakota State Bison (Independent) (2004–2007) 2004–05 North Dakota State 16–12 2005–06 North Dakota State 16–12 2006–07 North Dakota State 20–8 North Dakota State: 99–71 (.582) 22–26 (.458) Colorado State Rams (Mountain West) (2007–2012) 2007–08 Colorado State 7–25 0–16 9th 2008–09 Colorado State 9–22 4–12 8th 2009–10 Colorado State 16–16 7–9 5th CBI First Round 2010–11 Colorado State 19–13 9–7 4th NIT First Round 2011–12 Colorado State 20–12 8–6 4th NCAA Second Round Colorado State: 71–88 (.447) 28–50 (.359) Nebraska Cornhuskers (Big Ten) (2012–present) 2012–13 Nebraska 15–18 5–13 10th 2013–14 Nebraska 19–13 11–7 4th NCAA Second Round 2014–15 Nebraska 13–18 5–13 12th 2015–16 Nebraska 16–18 6–12 11th 2016–17 Nebraska 12–19 6–12 T–12th 2017–18 Nebraska 22–11 13–5 T–4th NIT First Round Nebraska: 97–97 (.500) 46–62 (.426) Total: 380–317 (.545)

      National champion         Postseason invitational champion  
      Conference regular season champion         Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion       Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion

References
  1. ^ Katz, Andy (March 23, 2012). "Nebraska hires Time Miles". espn. Retrieved November 26, 2017. 
  2. ^ Towle, Brian (March 24, 2014). "NCAA Tournament 2014: Baylor defeats Nebraska 74-60". Corn Nation. Retrieved November 28, 2017. 
  3. ^ http://www.huskers.com/SportSelect.dbml?DB_OEM_ID=100&SPID=24&SPSID=22
  • v
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Current men's basketball head coaches of the Big Ten Conference
  • Brad Underwood (Illinois)
  • Archie Miller (Indiana)
  • Fran McCaffery (Iowa)
  • Mark Turgeon (Maryland)
  • John Beilein (Michigan)
  • Tom Izzo (Michigan State)
  • Richard Pitino (Minnesota)
  • Tim Miles (Nebraska)
  • Chris Collins (Northwestern)
  • Chris Holtmann (Ohio State)
  • Pat Chambers (Penn State)
  • Matt Painter (Purdue)
  • Steve Pikiell (Rutgers)
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Links to related articles
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North Dakota State Bison men's basketball head coaches
  • No coach (1897–1906)
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  • Paul Magoffin (1908–1909)
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  • C. P. Reed (1946–1949)
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  • Doug Cowman (1965–1968)
  • Bud Belk (1968–1972)
  • Marv Skaar (1972–1978)
  • Ervin Inniger (1978–1992)
  • Tom Billeter (1992–1997)
  • Ray Giacoletti (1997–2000)
  • Greg McDermott (2000–2001)
  • Tim Miles (2001–2007)
  • Saul Phillips (2007–2014)
  • David Richman (2014– )
  • v
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Colorado State Rams men's basketball head coaches
  • No coach (1901–1905)
  • Claude Rothgeb (1905–1910)
  • George Cassidy (1910–1911)
  • Harry W. Hughes (1911–1925)
  • Rudy Lavik (1925–1928)
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  • Bebe Lee (1949–1950)
  • Bill Strannigan (1950–1954)
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  • Tony McAndrews (1980–1987)
  • Boyd Grant (1987–1991)
  • Stew Morrill (1991–1998)
  • Ritchie McKay (1998–2000)
  • Dale Layer (2000–2007)
  • Tim Miles (2007–2012)
  • Larry Eustachy (2012–2018)
  • Steve Barnes # (2018)
  • Jase Herl # (2018)
  • Niko Medved (2018– )

# denotes interim head coach

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Nebraska Cornhuskers men's basketball head coaches
  • Frank Lehmer (1897–1899)
  • T. P. Hewitt (1900)
  • Elmer Berry (1901)
  • Fred Morrell (1902)
  • Walter Hiltner (1902–1903)
  • R. G. Clapp (1904–1909)
  • T. J. Hewitt (1910)
  • Osmond F. Field (1911)
  • Ewald O. Stiehm (1912–1915)
  • Sam Waugh (1916)
  • E. J. Stewart (1917–1919)
  • Paul J. Schissler (1919–1921)
  • Owen A. Frank (1922–1923)
  • William G. Kline (1924–1925)
  • Ernest Bearg (1925–1926)
  • Charlie T. Black (1926–1932)
  • William Browne (1932–1940)
  • Adolph J. Lewandowski (1940–1945)
  • L. F. "Pop" Klein (1945–1946)
  • Harry Good (1946–1954)
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  • Moe Iba (1980–1986)
  • Danny Nee (1986–2000)
  • Barry Collier (2000–2006)
  • Doc Sadler (2006–2012)
  • Tim Miles (2012– )
  • v
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Big Ten Conference Men's Basketball Coach of the Year
  • 1974: Orr
  • 1975: Knight
  • 1976: Knight
  • 1977: Orr
  • 1978: Heathcote
  • 1979: Olson
  • 1980: Knight
  • 1981: Knight
  • 1982: Dutcher
  • 1983: Miller
  • 1984: Keady
  • 1985: Frieder
  • 1986: Heathcote
  • 1987: Davis
  • 1988: Keady
  • 1989: Knight
  • 1990: Keady
  • 1991: Ayers
  • 1992: Ayers
  • 1993: Henson
  • 1994: Keady
  • 1995: Keady
  • 1996: Keady
  • 1997: Haskins*
  • 1998: Izzo
  • 1999: O'Brien
  • 2000: Keady
  • 2001: O'Brien
  • 2002: Ryan
  • 2003: Ryan
  • 2004: Carmody
  • 2005: Weber
  • 2006: Matta
  • 2007: Matta
  • 2008: Painter
  • 2009: DeChellis & Izzo
  • 2010: Matta & Painter
  • 2011: Painter
  • 2012: Izzo
  • 2013: Ryan
  • 2014: Beilein & Miles
  • 2015: Ryan & Turgeon
  • 2016: Crean
  • 2017: Pitino
  • 2018: Holtmann

*Selection later vacated

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Jim Phelan Award winners
  • 2003: Slonaker
  • 2004: Martelli
  • 2005: Smith
  • 2006: Howland
  • 2007: Bennett
  • 2008: Ryan
  • 2009: Calipari
  • 2010: Dixon
  • 2011: Morrill
  • 2012: Brey
  • 2013: Altman
  • 2014: Miles
  • 2015: Huggins
  • 2016: Gard
  • 2017: Martin
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