Golden State Warriors
NBA | National Basketball Association

Golden State Warriors LINEAS, ODDS, PICKS AND PRONOSTICOS

Golden State Warriors PROXIMOS | ULTIMOS PARTIDOS

Past 10 meetings

W 70% (7) L 30% (3)
  • Warriors @ Celtics 103-90 W
  • Celtics @ Warriors 94-104 W
  • Warriors @ Celtics 107-97 W
  • Warriors @ Celtics 100-116 L
  • Celtics @ Warriors 88-107 W
  • Celtics @ Warriors 120-108 L
  • Mavericks @ Warriors 110-120 W
  • Warriors @ Mavericks 109-119 L
  • Warriors @ Mavericks 109-100 W
  • Mavericks @ Warriors 117-126 W

Golden State Warriors DRAFT

Temporada Jugador Ronda General Posicion Escuela | Equipo
2022-2023 28 Round 1 Patrick Baldwin Jr. F Milwaukee
2022-2023 21 Round 2 Tyrese Martin F UConn
2022-2023 25 Round 2 Gui Santos F Minas
2021-2022 7 Round 1 Jonathan Kuminga PF G League Ignite
2021-2022 14 Round 1 Moses Moody SG Arkansas
2020-2021 2 Round 1 James Wiseman C Memphis
2020-2021 18 Round 2 Nico Mannion PG Arizona
2020-2021 21 Round 2 Justinian Jessup SG Boise State
2019-2020 28 Round 1 Jordan Poole SG Michigan
2019-2020 11 Round 2 Eric Paschall PF Villanova
2019-2020 28 Round 2 Miye Oni SG Yale
2018-2019 28 Round 1 Jacob Evans SF Cincinnati
2016-2017 30 Round 1 Damian Jones C Vanderbilt
2015-2016 30 Round 1 Kevon Looney SF UCLA
2012-2013 7 1 Harrison Barnes F North Carolina
2012-2013 30 1 Festus Ezeli C Vanderbilt
2012-2013 5 2 Draymond Green F Michigan St
2012-2013 22 2 Ognjen Kuzmic C Clinicas Rincon (Spain)
2011-2012 11 1 Klay Thompson G Washington St.
2011-2012 14 2 Charles Jenkins G Hofstra
2010-2011 6 1 Ekpe Udoh F Baylor
2009-2010 7 1 Stephen Curry G Davidson

Golden State Warriors LESIONES

Sin Informacion

How is the Golden State Warriors' History?

The Golden State Warriors are an NBA franchise headquartered in San Francisco, California. The Warriors compete in the National Basketball Association as part of the Western Conference Pacific Division. The franchise was founded in 1946 in Philadelphia and moved to the San Francisco Bay Area in 1962, taking the city's name before changing its geographic identifier to Golden State in 1971. The Chase Center is where the team's home games are held.

The Golden State Warriors won the inaugural Basketball Association of America (BAA) title in 1947. They repeated as champions in 1956, with Paul Arizin, Tom Gola, and Neil Johnston at the helm. The 1964–65 squad finished last in the NBA with a 17–63 record. The Warriors' turnaround was quick because the team acquired Rick Barry four months after the trade. The 1975 title, widely regarded as one of the biggest upsets in NBA history, was won by star players Barry and Jamaal Wilkes with the Warriors.

Nicknamed the "Dubs" as a shortened form of "W's," they have several NBA records: best regular season, most wins in a season (regular and postseason combined), and greatest postseason run. Stephen Curry and Klay Thompson are widely regarded as one of the finest backcourt duos in NBA history. The Warriors are third all-time in NBA championships, with only the Los Angeles Lakers and Boston Celtics having more. With a market value of $4.7 billion, the Golden State Warriors are the world's second-most valuable NBA team and sixth-most valuable sports enterprise.

How Were the Golden State Warriors Founded?

The Warriors were formed in 1946 and began to play in Philadelphia. The team's first title was won behind Joe Fulks, the league's inaugural leading scorer, who was one of the original members of the BAA.

The Warriors were beaten in the BAA finals the next season, and after the BAA merged with the National Basketball League to form the NBA, they became a member team (NBL). In their first six seasons in the new league, the Warriors finished higher than fourth place just once. The Warriors, led by Paul Arizin and Neil Johnston, posted the best record in the league and won their inaugural NBA championship in 1955–56.

How is the Golden State Warriors' Stephen Curry Era?

The Golden State Warriors’ Stephen Curry era began in 2009. With the seventh overall pick in the 2009 NBA draft, the Golden State Warriors selected Steph Curry. Curry made an immediate impact with the Warriors as the team's starting point guard and averaged 17.5 points per game during his first season.

In 2012–13, Curry was the league's top three-point shooter (272). He made it back-to-back in 2013–14 (with 261) and earned his first All-Star nod. In 2014–15, Curry shattered the NBA record for three-pointers in a season with 286, leading the Warriors to a 67–15 record and earning league MVP honors. He led the Warriors to their first championship in 40 years over the Cleveland Cavaliers in the next round.

In 2015–16, Curry guided the Warriors to new heights, surpassing the 1995-96 Chicago Bulls' 72-10 record by one victory. He also shattered his own league-best with an amazing 402 three-point shots and established a new NBA standard with an average of 30.1 points per game. 

Stephen Curry was named MVP for the second consecutive year, becoming just the fifth player to do so. The Warriors' historic season came crashing down in stunning failure as they lost a 3-1 NBA championship lead to the Cavaliers.

In the 2016–17 season, Curry once again led the NBA in three-point field goals made (324), and for a fifth consecutive year, the Warriors were again at the top of the league with 67 victories. The Warriors then went on an unrivaled 12-game unbeaten stretch to begin April and captured their third consecutive Western Conference crown. The Warriors suffered their first NBA Finals defeat in game four, but they bounced back to beat the Cavaliers in five games and win Curry's second title.

The table shows the career summary of Stephen Curry as of the writing:

Career Summary

G

826

PTS

24.3

TRB

4.6

AST

6.5

FG %

47.3

FG 3%

42.8

FT %

90.8

eFG %

58.1

PER

23.8

WS

120.2

 

How is the Golden State Warriors Wilt Chamberlain Era?

The Warriors signed Wilt Chamberlain as a draft pick in 1959. Wilt Chamberlain's momentous arrival was the most significant event in NBA history. He immediately set new league scoring records and forever altered the game's style of play, earning him the nickname "Wilt The Stilt." On March 2, 1962, in a Warriors game played on a neutral court in Hershey, Pennsylvania, Chamberlain scored 100 points against the New York Knicks, establishing a single-game record that the NBA ranks among its finest moments.

In 1962, Franklin Mieuli bought shares of the franchise and moved it to the San Francisco Bay Area, renaming them the San Francisco Warriors. From 1962 through 1964, the Warriors played most of their home games in Daly City's Cow Palace (just south of San Francisco city limits) before moving to the San Francisco Civic Auditorium in 1964. They also played frequently at The University of San Francisco's gymnasium.

The Warriors acquired center Nate Thurmond before the 1963–64 season to go with Chamberlain. The Warriors dominated the Western Division that season, but were beaten in the 1964 NBA Finals by the Boston Celtics, four games to one.The Golden State Warriors traded Wilt Chamberlain to the Philadelphia 76ers for Connie Dierking, Lee Shaffer, Paul Neumann, and $150,000 in cash during the 1964–65 season. They only won 17 games.

The table shows the career summary of Wilt Chamberlain as of the writing:

Career Summary

G

1045

PTS

30.1

TRB

22.9

AST

4.4

FG %

54.0

FG 3%

-

FT %

51.1

eFG %

-

PER

26.2

WS

247.3

 

How is the Golden State Warriors Chris Mullin Era?

The Golden State Warriors picked Mullin with the seventh pick in the 1985 NBA draft. In Mullin's first three years with the Warriors, he was primarily a spot-up shooting guard, playing off Eric "Sleepy" Floyd in the backcourt.

In his second season, the Warriors advanced to the Western Conference semifinals under George Karl, where they were beaten by the eventual NBA champion Los Angeles Lakers. Don Nelson replaced Bob McMahon as coach in 1987 and wanted Mullin to play small forward. Mullin told Nelson that he was an alcoholic during his third year in the NBA. Mullin was suspended after missing several practices, then entered an alcohol rehabilitation program.

Mullin scored 25 points or more and five rebounds on average for five seasons. Additionally, the Warriors made it to the postseason five years in a row. Glen Grunwald, Mitch Richmond, and 1989 first-round selection Tim Hardaway developed "Run TMC" during the 1990 NBA Playoffs (the players' initials sandwiched between the popular rap group Run–DMC)—a three-man crew that was the focus of this playoff run.

Chris Webber was acquired by the Warriors on NBA Draft day in 1993, with Nelson hoping to beef up the frontcourt. Mullin's body began to break down, and he began to miss many games. Webber and the Warriors had a successful first season, but he and Nelson began to quarrel over his usage as a player. It prompted Nelson to step down, and subsequent coaches viewed Mullin as injury-prone and shifted the team's focus around Latrell Sprewell.

The table shows the career summary of Chris Mullin as of the writing:

Career Summary

G

986

PTS

18.2

TRB

4.1

AST

3.5

FG %

50.9

FG 3%

38.4

FT %

86.5

eFG %

54.0

PER

18.8

WS

93.1

 

How is the Golden State Warriors' Stephen Curry Era?

The Golden State Warriors’ Stephen Curry era began in 2009. With the seventh overall pick in the 2009 NBA draft, the Golden State Warriors selected Steph Curry. Curry made an immediate impact with the Warriors as the team's starting point guard and averaged 17.5 points per game during his first season.

In 2012–13, Curry was the league's top three-point shooter (272). He made it back-to-back in 2013–14 (with 261) and earned his first All-Star nod. In 2014–15, Curry shattered the NBA record for three-pointers in a season with 286, leading the Warriors to a 67–15 record and earning league MVP honors. He led the Warriors to their first championship in 40 years over the Cleveland Cavaliers in the next round.

In 2015–16, Curry guided the Warriors to new heights, surpassing the 1995-96 Chicago Bulls' 72-10 record by one victory. He also shattered his own league-best with an amazing 402 three-point shots and established a new NBA standard with an average of 30.1 points per game. 

Stephen Curry was named MVP for the second consecutive year, becoming just the fifth player to do so. The Warriors' historic season came crashing down in stunning failure as they lost a 3-1 NBA championship lead to the Cavaliers.

In the 2016–17 season, Curry once again led the NBA in three-point field goals made (324), and for a fifth consecutive year, the Warriors were again at the top of the league with 67 victories. The Warriors then went on an unrivaled 12-game unbeaten stretch to begin April and captured their third consecutive Western Conference crown. The Warriors suffered their first NBA Finals defeat in game four, but they bounced back to beat the Cavaliers in five games and win Curry's second title.

The table shows the career summary of Stephen Curry as of the writing:

Career Summary

G

826

PTS

24.3

TRB

4.6

AST

6.5

FG %

47.3

FG 3%

42.8

FT %

90.8

eFG %

58.1

PER

23.8

WS

120.2

 

How is the Golden State Warriors Wilt Chamberlain Era?

The Warriors signed Wilt Chamberlain as a draft pick in 1959. Wilt Chamberlain's momentous arrival was the most significant event in NBA history. He immediately set new league scoring records and forever altered the game's style of play, earning him the nickname "Wilt The Stilt." On March 2, 1962, in a Warriors game played on a neutral court in Hershey, Pennsylvania, Chamberlain scored 100 points against the New York Knicks, establishing a single-game record that the NBA ranks among its finest moments.

In 1962, Franklin Mieuli bought shares of the franchise and moved it to the San Francisco Bay Area, renaming them the San Francisco Warriors. From 1962 through 1964, the Warriors played most of their home games in Daly City's Cow Palace (just south of San Francisco city limits) before moving to the San Francisco Civic Auditorium in 1964. They also played frequently at The University of San Francisco's gymnasium.

The Warriors acquired center Nate Thurmond before the 1963–64 season to go with Chamberlain. The Warriors dominated the Western Division that season, but were beaten in the 1964 NBA Finals by the Boston Celtics, four games to one.The Golden State Warriors traded Wilt Chamberlain to the Philadelphia 76ers for Connie Dierking, Lee Shaffer, Paul Neumann, and $150,000 in cash during the 1964–65 season. They only won 17 games.

The table shows the career summary of Wilt Chamberlain as of the writing:

Career Summary

G

1045

PTS

30.1

TRB

22.9

AST

4.4

FG %

54.0

FG 3%

-

FT %

51.1

eFG %

-

PER

26.2

WS

247.3

 

How is the Golden State Warriors Chris Mullin Era?

The Golden State Warriors picked Mullin with the seventh pick in the 1985 NBA draft. In Mullin's first three years with the Warriors, he was primarily a spot-up shooting guard, playing off Eric "Sleepy" Floyd in the backcourt.

In his second season, the Warriors advanced to the Western Conference semifinals under George Karl, where they were beaten by the eventual NBA champion Los Angeles Lakers. Don Nelson replaced Bob McMahon as coach in 1987 and wanted Mullin to play small forward. Mullin told Nelson that he was an alcoholic during his third year in the NBA. Mullin was suspended after missing several practices, then entered an alcohol rehabilitation program.

Mullin scored 25 points or more and five rebounds on average for five seasons. Additionally, the Warriors made it to the postseason five years in a row. Glen Grunwald, Mitch Richmond, and 1989 first-round selection Tim Hardaway developed "Run TMC" during the 1990 NBA Playoffs (the players' initials sandwiched between the popular rap group Run–DMC)—a three-man crew that was the focus of this playoff run.

Chris Webber was acquired by the Warriors on NBA Draft day in 1993, with Nelson hoping to beef up the frontcourt. Mullin's body began to break down, and he began to miss many games. Webber and the Warriors had a successful first season, but he and Nelson began to quarrel over his usage as a player. It prompted Nelson to step down, and subsequent coaches viewed Mullin as injury-prone and shifted the team's focus around Latrell Sprewell.

The table shows the career summary of Chris Mullin as of the writing:

Career Summary

G

986

PTS

18.2

TRB

4.1

AST

3.5

FG %

50.9

FG 3%

38.4

FT %

86.5

eFG %

54.0

PER

18.8

WS

93.1

 

Who are the Rivals of the Golden State Warriors?

The rival of the Golden State Warriors is the Cleveland Cavaliers. The rivalry stems from the two clubs' four consecutive NBA Finals appearances from 2015 to 2018, the most recent of which was in 2018. The Cavaliers and Warriors have met in five NBA Finals in a row, which is the most straight titles in North American sports history.

 

The Warriors have won three of the four (2015, 2017, and 2018), while the Cavaliers prevailed in one (2016). The rivalry is thought to have ended or at least cooled down after LeBron James left the Cavaliers to join the Lakers in 2018. However, while the animosity between fans of both teams still lingers, star players such as Draymond Green and Darius Garland have indicated that a rivalry exists.

What are the Symbols of Golden State Warriors?

The original Warriors logo, released in 1946, depicted a simple yet amusing depiction of a Native American man. In November of that year, the Warriors debuted their new logo and color scheme. It was a solid yellow circle with a blue boundary and a depiction of a blue bridge within. The word "City" was inscribed in sky blue above the yellow medallion.

What is the Golden State Warriors' Logo?

The Golden State Warriors are also well-known for their iconic "the City" logo, which is one of the most well-known sports logos in history.

Their first logo as the Philadelphia Warriors featured the face of a Native American man drawn in blue ink and wearing a yellow headdress. Despite multiple changes to the emblem, the Warriors have always employed a blue and yellow color scheme.

The Warriors debuted their most renowned logo in 1969. It was a simple, attractive design with merely a round yellow globe and a photograph of the Golden Gate Bridge. It didn't have a team name on it. On the contrary, the letters "The City" stretched across the circle's top. On the back of the shirt, a cable car appears.

In 1998, the club unveiled a new logo. It was a completely fresh design that incorporated the phrase WARRIORS in orange on a blue and red backdrop. The W is transformed into a lightning bolt. From 2010 until now, the team has used this logo with only minor modifications.

The City logo has overcome two reversals. During NBA Hardwood Classic Week in 2006, the Warriors wore City-logo jerseys. They donned them at Oracle Arena against the Milwaukee Bucks. On the front, there was a bridge span and "The City" dressed in yellow clothes. They also added a cable car motif on the back. The City logo was resurrected in 2010, after years of obscurity. A new logo for the Warriors was revealed, which featured a picture of the Bay Bridge on a blue background with yellow and blue stripes. It was an obvious improvement over the old City logo.

The team's 2010 reinvention was a complete overhaul that also included the restyling of the team. For example, on the wordmark, a new, more contemporary typeface was used, and the color was made brighter yellow. The Golden Gate Bridge was originally intended to be part of the bridge, which is one of San Francisco's most recognized landmarks. However, the design changed after the team relocated to Oakland because a new geographic situation emerged. The new City emblem replaced the Golden Gate Bridge with a vista of the Bay Bridge.

In 2011, the team filed a trademark for the design. According to an NBA spokesperson, "The Warriors' new primary logo honors the franchise's Bay Area roots while also suggesting its bright future." The design's main focus is the yet-to-be-built eastern span of the Bay Bridge, which serves as a visual metaphor for San Francisco. The City logo, one of the most well-known emblems in professional sports history, served as the inspiration for the design.

How is the Golden State Warriors' Uniform?

The Philadelphia Warrior's early kits combined white, blue, red, and gold colors, with a drop shadow on the home uniforms and just blue jerseys and pants with gold lettering for the road. The initials "PHILA," which they would employ for the duration of their stay in Philadelphia, would appear on both jerseys (home and away).

In the late 1950s, the Golden State Warriors would abandon their drop shadow design (1958 and 1959 seasons), adopting a less ornate wardrobe. The road suits would have a single stripe that went around the whole body of the garment just beneath the number, while the home outfit would have a thin stripe on the pants.

The Warrior's uniforms would return to a drop-shadow design for the duration of their stay in Philadelphia, with white letters on both the white and blue versions and a color scheme of white, red, blue, and gold.

In 1962, the Warriors would move to San Francisco and begin to play there. The Warriors wore solely the city name on their uniforms, with "SAN FRANCISCO" throughout the chest, and kept the previous set's writing and numbers in a drop shadowed version. A gold uniform would modernize their look. The colors would stay the same: white, red, gold, and blue.For their early years in San Francisco, they maintained the Native American element of their imagery.

Following their migration to the west coast, the Warriors eliminated their city name from jersey nomenclature for a brief period, from 1964 to 1966, and put "WARRIORS" on the front of the jersey in strong block text. The home uniform was gold with blue lettering edged in white, and the number featured a drop shadow. The road uniform was blue, with a gold white wordmark and a white outline. A drop shadow would also be added to the numerals. The pants would bear a "SF" insignia, similar to that of the baseball team, the San Francisco Giants.

The renowned "The City" jerseys initially emerged in 1966, and they are without a doubt among the best basketball outfits of all time. With no city or club name on the shirt, these jerseys omitted any such labeling and just proclaimed "The City." It's one of the most well-known and iconic team logos. The imagery of the Golden Gate Bridge on the front and the cable car motif on the back is a timeless classic.

The Warriors moved from San Francisco to Oakland in 1971, and they were dubbed the "Golden State" at the time, in reference to California's nickname. The Golden State was printed in arching letters over a circular logo with an outline of the state of California, with a big "star" in the San Francisco/Oakland Bay area to represent their geographic location. The house was gold with blue lettering, and the road was blue with gold lettering. The word "WARRIORS" was imprinted on the waistline of the pants.

The Warriors had a comprehensive logo and color change in 1997, which featured new logos and colors. They also updated the team's visual identity with a bolt of lightning and a new wordmark. Instead of red, orange would be utilized as an accent color. The lightning bolt would be put above the logo and run down the left side of the home and away shirts (both top & bottom). On the right front side of the pants, a new secondary badge would be worn.

The 2012-13 Golden State Warriors did not return to their "The City" uniform from 2010, instead opting for a fantastic new design based on that old classic. The Warriors' logo was updated to represent the new Bay Bridge span, which is a welcome improvement in comparison. The colors changed to blue and gold, with the orange being discarded. The stripes on the jerseys continued down the pants and became an intriguing design of pinstripes and block color, which symbolizes the cables that support a bridge.

The Warriors were the first NBA team to wear sleeved jerseys, donning a gold sleeved alternative in 2013. Other clubs have avoided sleeved alternates, but the Warriors have embraced them, wearing one for Christmas Day in 2013 and a "Chinese New Year" version this past winter.

What are the Golden State Warriors' Colors?

The Golden State Warriors' colors are Warriors blue and golden yellow.

The table belows shows the specific color codes of the Golden State Warriors:

 

Color

Hex Color

RGB

CMYK

Pantone

Warriors Blue

#1D428A

29, 66, 138

100, 78, 0, 18

PMS 7687 C

Golden Yellow

#FFC72C

255, 199, 44

0, 19, 89, 0

PMS 123 C

 

Who are the Golden State Warriors' Players?

The Golden State Warriors Players are led by Stephen Curry, Klay Thompson, Andrew Wiggins, Draymond Green, and Kevon Looney. Jordan Poole emerged as a bigger participant throughout the year, but Steph Curry typically dominated as the starting point guard. Because of Klay Thompson's absence, Jordan Poole assumed a larger function, although he had been in a far more prominent position previously. With Thompson back, the Splash Brothers combination is once again in force. That has led to Andrew Wiggins playing small forward and Draymond Green at power forward. This year, Kevon Looney has started a number of games at center while James Wiseman works his way back from an injury.

 

The table below shows the Golden State Warriors' depth chart:

 

 

STARTER

2ND

3RD

4TH

5TH

PG

Stephen Curry

Jordan Poole

Damion Lee

Chris Chiozza

Gary Payton II

SG

Klay Thompson

Gary Payton II

Andre Iguodala

Damion Lee

Moses Moody

SF

Andrew Wiggins

Otto Porter Jr.

Moses Moody

Andre Iguodala

Damion Lee

PF

Draymond Green

Jonathan Kuminga

Otto Porter Jr.

Andre Iguodala

Nemanja Bjelica

C

Kevon Looney

Juan Toscano-Anderson

Draymond Green

Nemanja Bjelica

James Wiseman 

 

He was selected 28th overall in the first round of the 2019 NBA draft by the Golden State Warriors on June 20, 2019. His three-year guaranteed contract worth $6.2 million was announced at the draft. The Warriors signed Poole to a rookie scale contract on July 11. 

 

On October 24, 2019, Poole made his NBA debut in the Golden State Warriors' opening game of the 2019–20 season, playing short minutes and scoring five points in a 122-141 loss to the Los Angeles Clippers.

 

On March 4, 2021, in a 120–98 loss to the Phoenix Suns, he posted a then career-high 26 points. On May 14, 2021, in a 125–122 victory over the New Orleans Pelicans, Poole established a personal best with 38 points. During the season, the Golden State Warriors utilized several shooting guards. They will conclude the 2020–21 NBA season with Kent Bazemore, Mychal Mulder, Damion Lee, and Kelly Oubre Jr. in contention for playing time.

What is the Golden State Warriors Roaster?

An NBA roster is a list of the currently under contract with a particular NBA team. Roasters can vary in size from team to team but typically include between 12 and 15 players. Players on an NBA roaster must be at least 18 years of age, and they can come from anywhere in the world.

 

An NBA roaster is important because it determines how many players a team is allowed to have on its active roster. The NBA has a limit of 15 players on an active roster, and these 15 players are the only ones allowed to play in games.

 

The table below shows the current roaster of Golden State Warriors:

 

NAME

POS

AGE

HT

WT

COLLEGE

SALARY

 

Nemanja Bjelica8

PF

33

2.06 m

106 kg

--

$1,669,178

 

Chris Chiozza2

G

26

1.8 m

79 kg

Florida

--

 

Stephen Curry30

PG

34

1.88 m

83 kg

Davidson

$45,780,966

 

Draymond Green23

PF

32

1.98 m

104 kg

Michigan State

$24,026,712

 

Andre Iguodala9

F

38

1.98 m

97 kg

Arizona

$1,669,178

 

Jonathan Kuminga00

PF

19

2.01 m

102 kg

--

$5,466,360

 

Damion Lee1

SG

29

1.96 m

95 kg

Louisville

$1,910,860

 

Kevon Looney5

C

26

2.06 m

100 kg

UCLA

$5,178,572

 

Moses Moody4

SG

19

1.96 m

95 kg

Arkansas

$3,562,200

 

Gary Payton II0

SG

29

1.91 m

88 kg

Oregon State

$1,669,178

 

Jordan Poole3

SG

22

1.93 m

87 kg

Michigan

$2,161,440

 

Otto Porter Jr.32

SF

28

2.03 m

89 kg

Georgetown

$1,669,178

 

Klay Thompson11

SG

32

1.98 m

99 kg

Washington State

$37,980,720

 

Juan Toscano-Anderson95

SF

29

1.98 m

94 kg

Marquette

$1,701,593

 

Quinndary Weatherspoon12

SG

25

1.91 m

92 kg

Mississippi State

--

 

Andrew Wiggins22

SF

27

2.01 m

89 kg

Kansas

$31,579,390

 

James Wiseman33

C

21

2.13 m

108 kg

Memphis

$9,166,800

 

Coach: Steve Kerr

 

On May 14, 2014, Kerr signed a five-year contract to take over as head coach of the Golden State Warriors, succeeding Mark Jackson. Kerr led the Warriors to the 2014 Summer League. The 2014–15 season was the first full year in which Kerr utilized principles of the triangle offense from his playing days with the Bulls under Phil Jackson, San Antonio's spacing and pace, and Mike D'Antoni in Phoenix as GM.

 

In his first three seasons as a head coach, Kerr is the fourth NBA figure to accomplish the feat. Kerr earned his third championship as a head coach when the Golden State Warriors defeated the Cleveland Cavaliers in four games in the 2018 NBA Finals, giving him a total of eight triumphs in his career.

 

Kerr has 429 regular-season wins and 80 playoff victories in his career, earning him the Golden State Warriors' all-time leader in both areas.

 

 He also became the first head coach in NBA history to lead his squad to 67 or more wins three years running.

 

The table shows the career summary of coach Kerr:

 

Year

Team

GP

GS

MPG

FG%

3P%

FT%

RPG

APG

SPG

BPG

PPG

1988–89

Phoenix

26

0

6.0

.435

.471

.667

.7

.9

.3

.0

2.1

1989–90

Cleveland

78

5

21.3

.444

.507*

.863

1.3

3.2

.6

.1

6.7

1990–91

Cleveland

57

4

15.9

.444

.452

.849

.6

2.3

.5

.1

4.8

1991–92

Cleveland

48

20

17.6

.511

.432

.833

1.6

2.3

.6

.2

6.6

1992–93

Cleveland

5

0

8.2

.500

.000

1.000

1.4

2.2

.4

.0

2.4

1992–93

Orlando

47

0

9.4

.429

.250

.909

.8

1.3

.2

.0

2.6

1993–94

Chicago

82

0

24.8

.497

.419

.856

1.6

2.6

.9

.0

8.6

1994–95

Chicago

82

0

22.4

.527

.524*

.778

1.5

1.8

.5

.0

8.2

1995–96

Chicago

82

0

23.4

.506

.515

.929

1.3

2.3

.8

.0

8.4

1996–97

Chicago

82

0

22.7

.533

.464

.806

1.6

2.1

.8

.0

8.1

1997–98

Chicago

50

0

22.4

.454

.438

.918

1.5

1.9

.5

.1

7.5

1998–99

San Antonio

44

0

16.7

.391

.313

.886

1.0

1.1

.5

.1

4.4

1999–00

San Antonio

32

0

8.4

.432

.516

.818

.6

.4

.1

.0

2.8

2000–01

San Antonio

55

1

11.8

.421

.429

.933

.6

1.0

.3

.0

3.3

2001–02

Portland

65

0

11.9

.470

.394

.975

.9

1.0

.2

.0

4.1

2002–03

San Antonio

75

0

12.7

.430

.395

.882

.8

.9

.4

.0

4.0

Career[54]

910

30

17.8

.479

.454

.864

1.2

1.8

.5

.1

6.0

 

How is the Golden State Warriors' season-by-season record?

The table shows the game summary of the Golden State Warriors per NBA season.

 

Season

Lg

Team

W

L

W/L%

Finish

SRS

Playoffs

2021-22

NBA

Golden State Warriors*

53

29

0.646

2nd of 5

5.52

 

2020-21

NBA

Golden State Warriors

39

33

0.542

4th of 5

1.1

 

2019-20

NBA

Golden State Warriors

15

50

0.231

5th of 5

-8.12

 

2018-19

NBA

Golden State Warriors*

57

25

0.695

1st of 5

6.42

Lost Finals

2017-18

NBA

Golden State Warriors*

58

24

0.707

1st of 5

5.79

Won Finals

2016-17

NBA

Golden State Warriors*

67

15

0.817

1st of 5

11.35

Won Finals

2015-16

NBA

Golden State Warriors*

73

9

0.89

1st of 5

10.38

Lost Finals

2014-15

NBA

Golden State Warriors*

67

15

0.817

1st of 5

10.01

Won Finals

2013-14

NBA

Golden State Warriors*

51

31

0.622

2nd of 5

5.15

Lost W. Conf. 1st Rnd.

2012-13

NBA

Golden State Warriors*

47

35

0.573

2nd of 5

1.32

Lost W. Conf. Semis

2011-12

NBA

Golden State Warriors

23

43

0.348

4th of 5

-2.79

 

2010-11

NBA

Golden State Warriors

36

46

0.439

3rd of 5

-2

 

2009-10

NBA

Golden State Warriors

26

56

0.317

4th of 5

-3.28

 

2008-09

NBA

Golden State Warriors

29

53

0.354

3rd of 5

-3.8

 

2007-08

NBA

Golden State Warriors

48

34

0.585

3rd of 5

2.38

 

2006-07

NBA

Golden State Warriors*

42

40

0.512

3rd of 5

0

Lost W. Conf. Semis

2005-06

NBA

Golden State Warriors

34

48

0.415

5th of 5

-1.11

 

2004-05

NBA

Golden State Warriors

34

48

0.415

5th of 5

-1.74

 

2003-04

NBA

Golden State Warriors

37

45

0.451

4th of 7

-0.07

 

2002-03

NBA

Golden State Warriors

38

44

0.463

6th of 7

-0.6

 

2001-02

NBA

Golden State Warriors

21

61

0.256

7th of 7

-4.8

 

2000-01

NBA

Golden State Warriors

17

65

0.207

7th of 7

-8.11

 

1999-00

NBA

Golden State Warriors

19

63

0.232

6th of 7

-7.63

 

1998-99

NBA

Golden State Warriors

21

29

0.42

6th of 7

-2.63

 

1997-98

NBA

Golden State Warriors

19

63

0.232

6th of 7

-9.2

 

 

The Golden State Warriors have participated in 76 seasons of NBA.

Who are the Rivals of the Golden State Warriors?

The rival of the Golden State Warriors is the Cleveland Cavaliers. The rivalry stems from the two clubs' four consecutive NBA Finals appearances from 2015 to 2018, the most recent of which was in 2018. The Cavaliers and Warriors have met in five NBA Finals in a row, which is the most straight titles in North American sports history.

 

The Warriors have won three of the four (2015, 2017, and 2018), while the Cavaliers prevailed in one (2016). The rivalry is thought to have ended or at least cooled down after LeBron James left the Cavaliers to join the Lakers in 2018. However, while the animosity between fans of both teams still lingers, star players such as Draymond Green and Darius Garland have indicated that a rivalry exists.

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