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Tyronn Lue
Tyronn Jamar Lue (/tɪˈrɒn ˈljuː/, born May 3, 1977) is an American professional basketball coach and former player. He is the current head coach of the

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Tyronn Lue Lue with the Cavaliers in 2016Cleveland CavaliersPosition Head coachLeague NBAPersonal informationBorn (1977-05-03) May 3, 1977 (age 41)
Mexico, MissouriNationality AmericanListed height 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)Listed weight 175 lb (79 kg)Career informationHigh school Raytown (Raytown, Missouri)College Nebraska (1995–1998)NBA draft 1998 / Round: 1 / Pick: 23rd overall Selected by the Denver NuggetsPlaying career 1998–2009Position Point guardNumber 10Coaching career 2009–presentCareer historyAs player:1998–2001 Los Angeles Lakers2001–2003 Washington Wizards2003–2004 Orlando Magic2004 Houston Rockets2004–2008 Atlanta Hawks2008 Dallas Mavericks2008–2009 Milwaukee Bucks2009 Orlando MagicAs coach:2011–2013 Boston Celtics (assistant)2013–2014 Los Angeles Clippers (assistant)2014–2016 Cleveland Cavaliers (associate HC)2016–present Cleveland Cavaliers Career highlights and awards

As player:

  • 2× NBA champion (2000, 2001)
  • First-team All-Big 12 (1998)
  • Second-team All-Big 12 (1997)
  • No. 10 retired by the University of Nebraska

As coach:

  • NBA champion (2016)
  • All-Star Game head coach (2016)
Career NBA statisticsPoints 4,710 (8.5 ppg)Rebounds 943 (1.7 rpg)Assists 1,727 (3.1 apg) Stats at Basketball-Reference.com

Tyronn Jamar Lue (/tɪˈrɒn ˈljuː/, born May 3, 1977) is an American professional basketball coach and former player. He is the current head coach of the Cleveland Cavaliers of the National Basketball Association (NBA).

The 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m), 175 lb (79 kg) point guard was selected out of the University of Nebraska by the Denver Nuggets with the 23rd overall pick in the 1998 NBA draft and was traded shortly thereafter to the Los Angeles Lakers, where he won two NBA Championships in his first three seasons.

After his playing career ended in 2009, Lue became Director of Basketball Development for the Boston Celtics.[1] In 2014, he was hired by the Cavaliers as associate head coach and was promoted to head coach midseason in 2015–16, replacing the fired David Blatt.[2] That same season, Lue led the Cavaliers to their first NBA championship and became one of the few rookie coaches in the NBA to ever lead his team to a title.

Contents
  • 1 Playing career
    • 1.1 High school and college career
    • 1.2 NBA career
  • 2 NBA career statistics
    • 2.1 Regular season
    • 2.2 Playoffs
  • 3 Coaching career
  • 4 Coaching record
  • 5 Awards and honors
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links
Playing career High school and college career

Lue attended Raytown Senior High School in Raytown, Missouri. He later went to University of Nebraska. He played basketball and studied sociology. He was a key member of the 1995-96 team that won the NIT, defeating St. Joseph's in the finals.[3] He finished his Nebraska career ranked third all-time in assists (432), fourth in three-pointers made (145) and attempted (407), fifth in steals (154) and seventh in scoring (1,577). Declaring for the NBA draft after his junior season, he led the Cornhuskers in assists in each of his three seasons and finished his career tied with Dave Hoppen for most games with 30 or more points (7).

NBA career

Lue opted for early entry into the 1998 NBA draft. He was selected 23rd overall by the Denver Nuggets but was traded on draft night to the Los Angeles Lakers with Tony Battie in exchange for Nick Van Exel. His first three years with the Lakers were disappointing. His playing time was limited and he suffered from injuries in 2000. But Lue excelled in the 2001 playoffs. Due to his quickness, he was specifically used to guard Allen Iverson during Game 1 of the Finals. The Lakers lost Game 1, but swept the next four games, giving them the second of three consecutive titles.

In the off-season of 2001, Lue signed with the Washington Wizards, where he got considerably more playing time and subsequently became a better point guard. He played with the Orlando Magic in 2003–04 and had a lot of minutes alongside Tracy McGrady, but the team had the worst record in the NBA that season: 21–61. After the season Lue, Juwan Howard and McGrady were traded to the Houston Rockets for Steve Francis, Cuttino Mobley and Kelvin Cato. In Houston, Lue did not get much playing time because of the number of point guards the Rockets had on their roster. He was traded mid-season to the Atlanta Hawks for Jon Barry. Lue starred in Atlanta, although again his team had the worst record in the NBA and their worst record in franchise history: 13–69.

On February 16, 2008, Lue was acquired by the Sacramento Kings in a trade with the Hawks. He was waived by the Kings on February 28, 2008. After clearing waivers, Lue signed a contract with the Dallas Mavericks on March 4.[4]

On July 17, 2008, Lue was signed by the Milwaukee Bucks.[5]

On February 5, 2009, Lue was traded back to the Magic in exchange for Keith Bogans and cash considerations.[6]

NBA career statistics Legend   GP Games played   GS  Games started  MPG  Minutes per game  FG%  Field goal percentage  3P%  3-point field goal percentage  FT%  Free throw percentage  RPG  Rebounds per game  APG  Assists per game  SPG  Steals per game  BPG  Blocks per game  PPG  Points per game  Bold  Career high Regular season † Denotes seasons in which Lue won an NBA championship Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG 1998–99 L.A. Lakers 15 0 12.5 .431 .438 .571 .4 1.7 .3 .0 5.0 1999–00† L.A. Lakers 8 0 18.3 .487 .500 .750 1.5 2.1 .4 .0 6.0 2000–01† L.A. Lakers 38 1 12.3 .427 .324 .792 .8 1.2 .5 .0 3.4 2001–02 Washington 71 0 20.5 .427 .447 .762 1.7 3.5 .7 .0 7.8 2002–03 Washington 75 24 26.5 .433 .341 .875 2.0 3.5 .6 .0 8.6 2003–04 Orlando 76 69 30.7 .433 .383 .771 2.5 4.2 .8 .1 10.5 2004–05 Houston 21 3 22.8 .393 .333 .778 1.9 2.8 .4 .0 6.0 2004–05 Atlanta 49 46 31.2 .464 .364 .871 2.2 5.4 .5 .0 13.5 2005–06 Atlanta 51 10 24.2 .459 .457 .855 1.6 3.1 .5 .1 11.0 2006–07 Atlanta 56 17 26.6 .416 .348 .883 1.9 3.6 .4 .0 11.4 2007–08 Atlanta 33 3 17.1 .439 .435 .857 1.2 1.8 .3 .0 6.8 2007–08 Dallas 17 0 10.1 .474 .529 .250 .8 .9 .0 .1 3.8 2008–09 Milwaukee 30 0 13.1 .454 .467 .750 1.2 1.5 .2 .0 4.7 2008–09 Orlando 14 0 9.2 .395 .353 .667 .8 1.0 .1 .0 3.0 Career 554 173 22.7 .437 .391 .829 1.7 3.1 .5 .0 8.5 Playoffs Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG 1999 L.A. Lakers 3 0 11.0 .412 .000 .000 .7 2.0 .7 .0 4.7 2001† L.A. Lakers 15 0 8.7 .345 .385 .800 .7 .7 .8 .1 1.9 2008 Dallas 2 0 1.0 .000 .000 .000 .5 .5 .0 .0 .0 2009 Orlando 1 0 4.0 1.000 1.000 .000 .0 .0 .0 .0 5.0 Career 21 0 8.1 .388 .375 .800 .6 .8 .7 .0 2.3 Coaching career

On October 23, 2009, Boston named Lue director of basketball development.[1] In July 2013, he joined the Los Angeles Clippers' coaching staff.[7]

On June 23, 2014, Lue joined the Cleveland Cavaliers as associate head coach, making him the highest-paid assistant coach in the NBA in the process. Lue had been a top candidate for the Cavs' head coaching job, which eventually went to David Blatt.[8]

On January 22, 2016, Lue was named head coach of the Cavaliers immediately following the mid-season firing of Blatt.[9] The contract was for three years.[2]

On May 19, 2016, the Cavaliers defeated the Toronto Raptors in Game 2 of the Eastern Conference Finals, continuing their unbeaten streak in the 2016 playoffs and making Lue the first coach in NBA history to win his first 10 postseason games.[10] Eight days later, Lue led the Cavaliers to the NBA Finals in his first year of coaching, becoming one of the few coaches to make it to the Finals after replacing a head coach during the regular season. On June 19, 2016, the Cavaliers won their first NBA Championship, with Lue becoming the second rookie coach in consecutive seasons to win it all, the third person to become champion as a mid-season replacement coach (after Paul Westhead in 1979–80, and Pat Riley in 1981–82, also his rookie coaching season), and the 14th person to win an NBA championship as a head coach and player.[11][12]

In the 2016–17 NBA season, Lue coached the Cavaliers to a 51–31 record. In the playoffs, the Cavaliers went 12–1 heading into the 2017 NBA Finals before losing to the Golden State Warriors in five games.

On March 19, 2018, Lue announced that he would take a leave of absence from coaching the Cavaliers, citing chest pain as one of the recurring problems.[13] Lue returned to coach before the regular season ended and helped the Cavaliers reach the 2018 NBA Finals where they lost to the Warriors in four games.

Lue's coaching style relies on flexibility and James's consistency while shuffling players around him to adjust to matchups. In the 2015 Finals as an assistant to David Blatt, the Cavaliers used a large front court and a slow pace to win surprise victories in games 2 and 3. In 2016, his finals team followed the Warriors' own blueprint to beat them. His style has been described as undisciplined and unprepared in the regular season, but in the playoffs he has been praised for his ability to "think several moves ahead and create matchup advantages."[14]

At the 2016 ESPY Awards, Lue was named Best Coach/Manager, and the Cavs were named Best Team. In honor of his achievements, a portion of Walnut Street in Lue's hometown of Mexico, Missouri, was renamed Tyronn Lue Boulevard.[15]

Coaching record Legend Regular season G Games coached W Games won L Games lost W–L % Win–loss % Post season PG Playoff games PW Playoff wins PL Playoff losses PW–L % Playoff win–loss % Team Year G W L W–L% Finish PG PW PL PW–L% Result Cleveland 2015–16 41 27 14 .659 1st in Central 21 16 5 .762 Won NBA Championship Cleveland 2016–17 82 51 31 .622 1st in Central 18 13 5 .722 Lost in NBA Finals Cleveland 2017–18 82 50 32 .610 1st in Central 22 12 10 .545 Lost in NBA Finals Career 205 128 77 .624 61 41 20 .672 Awards and honors

As player:

  • 2× NBA champion (2000, 2001)
  • First-team All-Big 12 (1998)
  • Number 10 retired by the Nebraska Cornhuskers
  • Street named "Tyronn Lue Boulevard" in his hometown of Mexico, MO.

As coach:

  • NBA champion (2016)
  • All-Star Game head coach (2016)
  • 2016 ESPY Award Best Coach/Manager
  • 2016 ESPY Award for Best Team (as coach of the Cavaliers)
References
  1. ^ a b Celtics Name Tyronn Lue Director of Basketball Development
  2. ^ a b "David Blatt fired as Cavaliers coach; Tyronn Lue to take over team". ESPN. Retrieved January 22, 2016. 
  3. ^ http://www.huskers.com/SportSelect.dbml?SPSID=22&SPID=24&DB_OEM_ID=100&Q_SEASON=1995
  4. ^ Mavs sign free agent Lue to be backup point guard
  5. ^ Bucks sign Tyronn Lue and Malik Allen
  6. ^ ORLANDO ACQUIRES TYRONN LUE FROM MILWAUKEE
  7. ^ CLIPPERS NAME ALVIN GENTRY ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH AND ADD ARMOND HILL, KEVIN EASTMAN AND TYRONN LUE AS ASSISTANT COACHES
  8. ^ Cavs hire Lue – 92.3 The Fan.com
  9. ^ Fedor, Chris (January 22, 2016). "David Blatt fired by Cleveland Cavaliers; Tyronn Lue elevated to head coach". The Plain Dealer. Cleveland.com. Retrieved January 22, 2016. 
  10. ^ Matthey, James (May 20, 2016). "LeBron James and co racked up some crazy stats in their game two win over the Raptors". news.com.au. Retrieved May 20, 2016. 
  11. ^ Vogel, Brandon (June 20, 2016). "Hot Reads: Tryonn". Hail Varsity. Archived from the original on June 21, 2016. Retrieved June 30, 2016. 
  12. ^ Matthey, James (June 20, 2016). "Cavaliers defeat Warriors 93-89, clinch first NBA title". MEREDITHAZ. Retrieved June 20, 2016. 
  13. ^ Boren, Cindy (March 19, 2018). "Cavaliers' Tyronn Lue takes leave of absence with just 13 games left, citing health issues". Washington Post. Retrieved March 20, 2018. 
  14. ^ Tjarks, Jonathan. Tyronn Lue Is Running Circles Around Dwane Casey, The Ringer, May 4, 2018
  15. ^ Tyronn Lue Blvd. - Mexico Ledger.com
External links
  • National Basketball Association portal
  • Career statistics and player information from Basketball-Reference.com
  • v
  • t
  • e
Cleveland Cavaliers current roster
  • 0 Love
  • 1 Hood
  • 2 Sexton
  • 3 Hill
  • 5 Smith
  • 8 Clarkson
  • 9 Frye
  • 10 Holland (TW)
  • 12 Nwaba
  • 13 Thompson
  • 15 Dekker
  • 16 Osman
  • 20 Preston (TW)
  • 22 Nance
  • 26 Korver
  • 41 Žižić
  • Head coach: Lue
  • Assistant coaches: Drew
  • Geriot
  • Jones
  • Longabardi
  • Posey
  • v
  • t
  • e
Current head coaches of the National Basketball AssociationEastern
ConferenceAtlantic
  • Brad Stevens (Boston Celtics)
  • Kenny Atkinson (Brooklyn Nets)
  • David Fizdale (New York Knicks)
  • Brett Brown (Philadelphia 76ers)
  • Nick Nurse (Toronto Raptors)
Central
  • Fred Hoiberg (Chicago Bulls)
  • Tyronn Lue (Cleveland Cavaliers)
  • Dwane Casey (Detroit Pistons)
  • Nate McMillan (Indiana Pacers)
  • Mike Budenholzer (Milwaukee Bucks)
Southeast
  • Lloyd Pierce (Atlanta Hawks)
  • James Borrego (Charlotte Hornets)
  • Erik Spoelstra (Miami Heat)
  • Steve Clifford (Orlando Magic)
  • Scott Brooks (Washington Wizards)
Western
ConferenceNorthwest
  • Michael Malone (Denver Nuggets)
  • Tom Thibodeau (Minnesota Timberwolves)
  • Billy Donovan (Oklahoma City Thunder)
  • Terry Stotts (Portland Trail Blazers)
  • Quin Snyder (Utah Jazz)
Pacific
  • Steve Kerr (Golden State Warriors)
  • Doc Rivers (Los Angeles Clippers)
  • Luke Walton (Los Angeles Lakers)
  • Igor Kokoškov (Phoenix Suns)
  • Dave Joerger (Sacramento Kings)
Southwest
  • Rick Carlisle (Dallas Mavericks)
  • Mike D'Antoni (Houston Rockets)
  • J. B. Bickerstaff (Memphis Grizzlies)
  • Alvin Gentry (New Orleans Pelicans)
  • Gregg Popovich (San Antonio Spurs)
Links to related articles
  • v
  • t
  • e
Cleveland Cavaliers head coaches
  • Bill Fitch (1970–1979)
  • Stan Albeck (1979–1980)
  • Bill Musselman (1980–1981)
  • Don Delaney # (1981)
  • Bob Kloppenburg # (1981)
  • Chuck Daly (1981–1982)
  • Bill Musselman (1982)
  • Tom Nissalke (1982–1984)
  • George Karl (1984–1986)
  • Gene Littles # (1986)
  • Lenny Wilkens (1986–1993)
  • Mike Fratello (1993–1999)
  • Randy Wittman (1999–2001)
  • John Lucas II (2001–2003)
  • Keith Smart # (2003)
  • Paul Silas (2003–2005)
  • Brendan Malone # (2005)
  • Mike Brown (2005–2010)
  • Byron Scott (2010–2013)
  • Mike Brown (2013–2014)
  • David Blatt (2014–2016)
  • Tyronn Lue (2016– )

(#) denotes interim head coach.

  • v
  • t
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Los Angeles Lakers 1999–2000 NBA champions
  • 2 Fisher
  • 3 George
  • 4 Harper
  • 5 Horry
  • 8 Bryant
  • 10 Lue
  • 11 Celestand
  • 16 Salley
  • 17 Fox
  • 20 Shaw
  • 34 O'Neal (Finals MVP)
  • 40 Knight
  • 41 Rice
  • 45 Green
  • Head coach Jackson
  • Assistant coaches Winter
  • Hamblen
  • Cleamons
  • Bertka
  • Regular season
  • Playoffs
  • v
  • t
  • e
Los Angeles Lakers 2000–01 NBA champions
  • 2 Fisher
  • 3 George
  • 4 Harper
  • 5 Horry
  • 7 Rider
  • 8 Bryant
  • 10 Lue
  • 12 Penberthy
  • 14 Medvedenko
  • 17 Fox
  • 20 Shaw
  • 34 O'Neal (Finals MVP)
  • 35 Madsen
  • 40 Foster
  • 54 Grant
  • Head coach Jackson
  • Assistant coaches Winter
  • Hamblen
  • Cleamons
  • Regular season
  • Playoffs
  • v
  • t
  • e
Cleveland Cavaliers 2015–16 NBA champions
  • 0 Love
  • 1 J. Jones
  • 2 Irving
  • 4 Shumpert
  • 5 Smith
  • 8 Dellavedova
  • 9 Frye
  • 12 McRae
  • 13 Thompson
  • 14 Kaun
  • 20 Mozgov
  • 23 James (Finals MVP)
  • 24 Jefferson
  • 30 Dah. Jones
  • 52 Williams
  • Head coach Lue
  • Assistant coaches Brielmaier
  • Boylan
  • Drew
  • Handy
  • Longabardi
  • Dam. Jones
  • Posey
  • Potapenko
  • Regular season
  • Playoffs
  • v
  • t
  • e
1998 NBA draftFirst round
  • Michael Olowokandi
  • Mike Bibby
  • Raef LaFrentz
  • Antawn Jamison
  • Vince Carter
  • Robert Traylor
  • Jason Williams
  • Larry Hughes
  • Dirk Nowitzki
  • Paul Pierce
  • Bonzi Wells
  • Michael Doleac
  • Keon Clark
  • Michael Dickerson
  • Matt Harpring
  • Bryce Drew
  • Radoslav Nesterović
  • Mirsad Türkcan
  • Pat Garrity
  • Roshown McLeod
  • Ricky Davis
  • Brian Skinner
  • Tyronn Lue
  • Felipe López
  • Al Harrington
  • Sam Jacobson
  • Vladimir Stepania
  • Corey Benjamin
  • Nazr Mohammed
Second round
  • Ansu Sesay
  • Ruben Patterson
  • Rashard Lewis
  • Jelani McCoy
  • Shammond Williams
  • Bruno Šundov
  • Jerome James
  • Casey Shaw
  • DeMarco Johnson
  • Rafer Alston
  • Korleone Young
  • Cuttino Mobley
  • Miles Simon
  • Jahidi White
  • Sean Marks
  • Toby Bailey
  • Andrae Patterson
  • Tyson Wheeler
  • Ryan Stack
  • Cory Carr
  • Andrew Betts
  • Corey Brewer
  • Derrick Dial
  • Greg Buckner
  • Tremaine Fowlkes
  • Ryan Bowen
  • J. R. Henderson
  • Torraye Braggs
  • Maceo Baston


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