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Kyle Anderson 2016 Season Highlights
Kyle Anderson 2016 Season Highlights
Published: 2016/05/24
Channel: 1677091 Productions
2014.02.13 - Kyle Anderson (UCLA) Full Highlights vs Colorado - 22 Pts, 11 Assists, 7 Reb
2014.02.13 - Kyle Anderson (UCLA) Full Highlights vs Colorado - 22 Pts, 11 Assists, 7 Reb
Published: 2014/02/14
Channel: GD's Highlights
Kyle Anderson - UCLA Highlights 2014
Kyle Anderson - UCLA Highlights 2014
Published: 2016/02/21
Channel: Too Mainey
Kyle Anderson Highlights - Kevin Durant
Kyle Anderson Highlights - Kevin Durant's #1 Player in Class of 2012 - Future UCLA Bruin
Published: 2011/09/20
Channel: CityLeagueHoopsTV
Kyle Anderson 2016-2017 Offensive Highlights Part 1
Kyle Anderson 2016-2017 Offensive Highlights Part 1
Published: 2017/06/07
Channel: Aries Highlights
Kyle "SLOW MO" Anderson Makes His Summer
Kyle "SLOW MO" Anderson Makes His Summer '17 Dyckman Debut
Published: 2017/07/03
Channel: NJ Hoop Recruit
Kyle Anderson "Slow Mo" The Perfect Fit!
Kyle Anderson "Slow Mo" The Perfect Fit!
Published: 2014/06/29
Channel: mo5filmz
UCLA
UCLA's Fab Four Kyle Anderson AKA Slo Mo - The Fast Kind of Slow - Senior Year Highlights
Published: 2012/10/03
Channel: TheBasketballDiary
A Kyle Anderson Mix - "Slow Mo" 2015
A Kyle Anderson Mix - "Slow Mo" 2015
Published: 2015/10/04
Channel: Chris James
Kyle Anderson 2014 NBA Draft Workout - UCLA Basketball - 2014 NBA Draft
Kyle Anderson 2014 NBA Draft Workout - UCLA Basketball - 2014 NBA Draft
Published: 2014/06/04
Channel: CityLeagueHoopsTV
Kyle Anderson 14 Points/1 Dunk Full Highlights (1/23/2017)
Kyle Anderson 14 Points/1 Dunk Full Highlights (1/23/2017)
Published: 2017/01/24
Channel: DownToBuck
Kyle "SLOW MO" Anderson Goes for "Calm 30" @ Dyckman, Nails Game-Winner!
Kyle "SLOW MO" Anderson Goes for "Calm 30" @ Dyckman, Nails Game-Winner!
Published: 2016/08/23
Channel: NJ Hoop Recruit
2012 UCLA Recruiting Class - Shabazz Muhammad, Kyle Anderson, Tony Parker, Jordan Adams
2012 UCLA Recruiting Class - Shabazz Muhammad, Kyle Anderson, Tony Parker, Jordan Adams
Published: 2012/10/01
Channel: CityLeagueHoopsTV
Kyle Anderson- Exclusive Workout Footage of the McDonald
Kyle Anderson- Exclusive Workout Footage of the McDonald's All-American with IYB Basketball In NJ
Published: 2012/03/30
Channel: IYBasketball
Kyle Anderson Saves the Day for Spurs!
Kyle Anderson Saves the Day for Spurs!
Published: 2015/07/20
Channel: NBA
Kyle Anderson 15 Points Full Highlights (4/20/2017)
Kyle Anderson 15 Points Full Highlights (4/20/2017)
Published: 2017/04/21
Channel: DownToBuck
Kyle Anderson MVP 2015 Summer League Offense Highlights Montage
Kyle Anderson MVP 2015 Summer League Offense Highlights Montage
Published: 2015/07/22
Channel: Ron Revog Sports
Celebrate Life Day hosted by Kyle Anderson
Celebrate Life Day hosted by Kyle Anderson
Published: 2017/08/13
Channel: HudPost
Kyle Anderson 2016-2017 Offensive Highlights Part 2
Kyle Anderson 2016-2017 Offensive Highlights Part 2
Published: 2017/06/07
Channel: Aries Highlights
Kyle Anderson UCLA Basketball Recruiting 2012 Jordan Brand Classic Highlights
Kyle Anderson UCLA Basketball Recruiting 2012 Jordan Brand Classic Highlights
Published: 2012/05/12
Channel: CityLeagueHoopsTV
6
6'7" Kyle Anderson Makes It Look TOO Easy! UCLA Commit Has A Smooth Game; Summer 2011 Mix!
Published: 2012/01/08
Channel: Ballislife 2.0
Kyle Anderson Mix - Slow Mo
Kyle Anderson Mix - Slow Mo
Published: 2014/09/06
Channel: crosswolf movies
Kyle Anderson Career High 20 Points Full Highlights (5/22/2017)
Kyle Anderson Career High 20 Points Full Highlights (5/22/2017)
Published: 2017/05/23
Channel: DownToBuck
Kyle Anderson great defense or Wesley Johnson poor offense? SAS@LAC 2016.12.22
Kyle Anderson great defense or Wesley Johnson poor offense? SAS@LAC 2016.12.22
Published: 2016/12/23
Channel: Karol K
Kyle Anderson Highlights - HardwoodElite.com
Kyle Anderson Highlights - HardwoodElite.com
Published: 2011/08/11
Channel: HardwoodEliteExtras
Kyle Anderson Highlights: 20 PTS, 4 STL, 2 AST vs Warriors WC Finals Game 4 (22.05.2017)
Kyle Anderson Highlights: 20 PTS, 4 STL, 2 AST vs Warriors WC Finals Game 4 (22.05.2017)
Published: 2017/05/23
Channel: Spurs Network
Hamidou Diallo Blocks Kyle Anderson, Finishes On Other Side Of Dyckman
Hamidou Diallo Blocks Kyle Anderson, Finishes On Other Side Of Dyckman
Published: 2017/01/23
Channel: Ben Berry
UCLA Commit Kyle Anderson of St. Anthony
UCLA Commit Kyle Anderson of St. Anthony's: Mixtape from Hoop Group Elite, Best PG/Forward in 2012?
Published: 2011/07/10
Channel: Hoop Group
Kyle Anderson
Kyle Anderson
Published: 2008/09/07
Channel: GoogSports
Kyle Anderson 2014 Scouting Report
Kyle Anderson 2014 Scouting Report
Published: 2014/04/23
Channel: DraftExpress
Kyle Anderson Crazy Bullet Pass to Patty Mills
Kyle Anderson Crazy Bullet Pass to Patty Mills
Published: 2015/11/15
Channel: XK Cheung
Kyle Anderson And1 Fastbreak
Kyle Anderson And1 Fastbreak
Published: 2015/07/18
Channel: XK Cheung
Kyle Anderson Highlights: 13 PTS, 7 AST, 4 STL, 1 BLK vs Grizzlies (28.03.2016)
Kyle Anderson Highlights: 13 PTS, 7 AST, 4 STL, 1 BLK vs Grizzlies (28.03.2016)
Published: 2016/03/29
Channel: Spurs Network
San Antonio Spurs Kyle Anderson talks about the spurs A perfect fit
San Antonio Spurs Kyle Anderson talks about the spurs A perfect fit
Published: 2014/07/02
Channel: mo5filmz
Kyle Anderson -- McDonald
Kyle Anderson -- McDonald's All American Class of 2012
Published: 2012/03/21
Channel: McDonaldsAllAmerican
Kyle Anderson with the pass (Cliffside Park)
Kyle Anderson with the pass (Cliffside Park)
Published: 2012/10/05
Channel: pazman1999
Diary #1: UCLA
Diary #1: UCLA's Kyle Anderson Talks School, Jay Z, KFC, Trip to Great Grandfather's Home - China
Published: 2012/09/23
Channel: TheBasketballDiary
Hoodie Melo Joined By Devin Booker, Kyle Anderson, CJ McCollum, And OTHERS! [IG@cbrickley603]
Hoodie Melo Joined By Devin Booker, Kyle Anderson, CJ McCollum, And OTHERS! [IG@cbrickley603]
Published: 2017/08/31
Channel: NBA Network
Kyle Anderson, UCLA vs. Colorado
Kyle Anderson, UCLA vs. Colorado
Published: 2014/03/11
Channel: fagundas
San Antonio Spurs Kyle Anderson is left unguarded and scores a easy dunk!
San Antonio Spurs Kyle Anderson is left unguarded and scores a easy dunk!
Published: 2016/04/11
Channel: TheBasketballDunk
Kyle Anderson and Jonathon Simmons Carry Spurs!
Kyle Anderson and Jonathon Simmons Carry Spurs!
Published: 2016/07/11
Channel: nbagleague
Kyle Anderson Highlights: 23 PTS vs Blazers Summer League (10.07.2016)
Kyle Anderson Highlights: 23 PTS vs Blazers Summer League (10.07.2016)
Published: 2016/07/11
Channel: Spurs Network
Kyle Anderson with the posterizing dunk.
Kyle Anderson with the posterizing dunk.
Published: 2016/02/22
Channel: Tyrone Carver
All-Access with Kyle Anderson
All-Access with Kyle Anderson
Published: 2011/09/20
Channel: courtcred
Kyle Anderson Full Game Highlight VS Philadelphia 76ers (7Points,5Rebounds)
Kyle Anderson Full Game Highlight VS Philadelphia 76ers (7Points,5Rebounds)
Published: 2015/12/11
Channel: XK Cheung
Is 6
Is 6'9 PG Kyle Anderson a 2014 NBA LOTTERY pick????
Published: 2014/03/31
Channel: Welcome2Hoops
Kyle Anderson, Jr. The most unique player at the Nike EYBL Class of 2012
Kyle Anderson, Jr. The most unique player at the Nike EYBL Class of 2012
Published: 2010/05/25
Channel: George Nguyen
Spurs
Spurs' Kyle Anderson 2016 NBA Summer League Highlights
Published: 2016/07/20
Channel: nbagleague
Kent Culuko IYB basketball workout kyle anderson
Kent Culuko IYB basketball workout kyle anderson
Published: 2012/09/21
Channel: IYBasketball
NBA Draftee Kyle Anderson of UCLA Talks Draft Process, World Cup, Next Garden State Baller
NBA Draftee Kyle Anderson of UCLA Talks Draft Process, World Cup, Next Garden State Baller
Published: 2014/06/23
Channel: TheBasketballDiary
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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

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Kyle Anderson
Kyle Anderson (cropped).JPG
Anderson in 2014
No. 1 – San Antonio Spurs
Position Small forward / Shooting guard
League NBA
Personal information
Born (1993-09-20) September 20, 1993 (age 23)
New York City, New York
Nationality American
Listed height 6 ft 9 in (2.06 m)
Listed weight 230 lb (104 kg)
Career information
High school St. Anthony (Jersey City, New Jersey)
College UCLA (2012–2014)
NBA draft 2014 / Round: 1 / Pick: 30th overall
Selected by the San Antonio Spurs
Playing career 2014–present
Career history
2014–present San Antonio Spurs
2014–2015 Austin Spurs
Career highlights and awards
Stats at NBA.com
Stats at Basketball-Reference.com

Kyle F. Anderson (born September 20, 1993)[1] is an American professional basketball player for the San Antonio Spurs of the National Basketball Association (NBA). He played college basketball for the UCLA Bruins. In his sophomore year in 2013–14, he was an all-conference player in the Pac-12 Conference and earned All-American honors.

Anderson developed the ball-handling skills of a point guard at an early age, but his height provided him the versatility to play as a forward. As a high school player in New Jersey, Anderson led his teams to two consecutive state titles, and was named state player of the year during his senior year. One of the top recruits out of high school, Anderson was named All-Pac-12 second team while playing mostly at forward in his freshman year with UCLA. The following season, he moved to point guard, and was voted the Most Outstanding Player of the Pac-12 Tournament as the Bruins won their first conference tournament title in six years. He declared for the 2014 NBA draft after his sophomore year, when he was selected in the first round with the 30th overall pick by San Antonio.

Early life[edit]

Anderson was born in New York City, and grew up in New Jersey in North Bergen before moving to Fairview while in high school.[1][2] He started playing basketball the day he started walking, which was three days before his first birthday. He attended his first basketball camp at age three.[3] Anderson's father, a longtime high school basketball coach in New Jersey, groomed him to be a point guard. Although Anderson was tall, his father did not want him to be "pigeonholed" as a post player.[4] He had his son play with older players on Amateur Athletic Union (AAU) teams; usually the smallest player on the court, Anderson developed point guard skills early while passing to his larger teammates.[3][5]

He began his high school career at Paterson Catholic High School. Although he possessed the skills of a point guard, his 6-foot-5-inch (1.96 m) height led coaches to play him on the wing or in the post. After two years at Paterson Catholic, the school closed, and Anderson moved to St. Anthony High School.[3] Overall, he compiled 119–6 record as a four-year starter, including 65–0 in his two years at St. Anthony.[6] When St. Anthony captured its second straight New Jersey Tournament of Champions title and concluded its second straight undefeated season with a 66–62 victory over Plainfield, Anderson was the team’s third-leading scorer with 14 points. Still, St. Anthony coach Bob Hurley said Anderson was the team's "heart and soul and he was the reason we won the game.’’[6] For the season, Anderson led the team in scoring (14.7 points per game), rebounding (6.5 per game), assists (3.9 per game), blocked shots (2.0 per game) and deflections. The Star-Ledger named him their state boys basketball Player of the Year.[6] He received national recognition as a Parade All-American, McDonald's All-American, and he was invited to play in the Jordan Brand Classic and Nike Hoop Summit.[1] In spite of all the praise he had received in his career, Anderson was described by Hurley as "unassuming", which the coach credited to Anderson's family doing a "great job keeping him balanced."[6]

The 6-foot-8-inch (2.03 m) Anderson was often listed as a small forward,[7][8] but still considered himself a point guard.[9] Among 2012 recruits, he was ranked the No. 1 small forward by Rivals.com, and No. 2 by ESPN.com and Scout.com behind Shabazz Muhammad.[1][10] Hurley called Anderson's passing "his best asset."[6]

College career[edit]

Anderson dunks against Oregon in 2014 Pac-12 Tournament

Anderson committed on September 19, 2011, to attending University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) to play Division I basketball for the Bruins.[7] He had also considered Seton Hall, Georgetown, Florida and St. John's. A major factor in his decision was UCLA coach Ben Howland's record of grooming successful point guards in the National Basketball Association (NBA).[11] Anderson and Muhammad were the top players in the Bruins' recruiting class, which was considered the best in the nation.[12][13] Howland had Anderson mostly playing off the ball, while Larry Drew II was the Bruins' primary ball handler.[14] Playing primarily as a power forward,[14][15] Anderson finished the season with averages of 9.7 points, 8.6 rebounds and 3.5 assists.[16] Though he struggled at times under Howland's strict offense,[17] he led the team in rebounding and was the only player ranked in the top 10 in the Pac-12 in both rebounds and assists.[1][18] He was the first Pac-12 player since UCLA's Bill Walton as a senior in 1973–74 to have at least 300 rebounds and 100 assists in the same season.[19] Anderson was named to the All-Pac-12 second team and the Pac-12 All-Freshman team.[20] Projected by NBA executives to be chosen in the first half of the second round of the 2013 NBA draft if he declared himself eligible, Anderson gave major consideration to leaving college.[16]

Anderson decided to return to UCLA in 2013–14, which he and his family figured would be his final season in college.[16][17] With a field goal percentage of just 41.6% during the previous season, he worked on improving his shooting from midrange and beyond during the offseason.[5] New Bruins coach Steve Alford, who replaced the fired Howland, moved Anderson back to his natural position at point guard.[14] Under Alford's new wide-open offense, he played more confidently and displayed an improved jump shot.[17] On November 22, 2013, he had 13 points, 12 rebounds, and 11 assists in an 81–70 win over Morehead State; it was the school's first triple-double since Toby Bailey in 1995.[19][21] On November 29, UCLA was co-champion of the Continental Tire Las Vegas Invitational with Missouri, and Anderson was named the tournament's MVP, as the Bruins started the season with a 7-0 record.[22] On February 27, Anderson and Jordan Adams missed one game after being suspended for a violation of team rules.[23] Anderson was honored as the Most Outstanding Player of the 2014 Pac-12 Tournament, which UCLA won for their first conference tournament title in six years.[17][24] In the championship game, Anderson contributed 21 points, 15 rebounds and five assists in a 75–71 upset of No. 4 nationally ranked Arizona.[24] "I don’t know that I’ve ever seen [those numbers] and just one turnover for a point guard,” said Arizona coach Sean Miller of Anderson's performance.[25]

Averaging 14.9 points, 8.7 rebounds, and 6.5 assists per game, Anderson was called "the nation's top triple-double threat" by the Orange County Register.[26] He led the team in both rebounds and assists and was voted the team's most valuable player (MVP).[27] He also led the conference in assists, and was third in rebounds and steals (1.8) per game.[26] He was the first player in Pac-12 history to register 200 rebounds and 200 assists in a season,[28] as well as the first Division I player with at least 500 points, 300 rebounds and 200 assists in a season.[a][29] Anderson's field goal percentage improved by seven percentage points from his freshman year, while his three-point field goal percentage jump from 21 to 48 percent.[26] The Associated Press and Sporting News named Anderson a third-team All-American,[15][26] and he was voted to the All-Pac-12 first team as well as first team all-district by the National Association of Basketball Coaches (NABC) and the United States Basketball Writers Association (USBWA).[30][31] He was a finalist for the Oscar Robertson Trophy, given by USBWA to the most outstanding college player; along with Shabazz Napier, they were the only players to also be on the midseason watchlists for the Naismith College Player of the Year, John R. Wooden Award, and Bob Cousy Award.[32][33]

Professional career[edit]

San Antonio Spurs (2014–present)[edit]

On April 16, 2014, Anderson announced that he would forgo his remaining collegiate eligibility and enter the 2014 NBA draft.[34] While he disproved detractors who thought his style would not translate to success at the major college level, critics also said his lack of quickness would be an impediment in the NBA.[4][35] Many teams projected him as a power forward, with some comparing him to Boris Diaw, a longtime NBA player with point forward skills who also plays at a leisurely pace.[35][36]

Generally projected as a late first-round pick,[37] Anderson was selected in the first round with the 30th overall pick of the draft by the San Antonio Spurs, who had recently won the 2014 NBA Finals. On July 12, 2014, he signed with the Spurs[38] and joined them for the Las Vegas Summer League. In six summer league games, he spent most of the time on the wing with some minutes at power forward, but rarely as a point guard.[39] Anderson began the 2014–15 season as the team's lone new player, with the rest of its championship roster intact.[40] The Spurs often rested its starters, resulting in playing time for Anderson.[41] He made his NBA debut four games into the season, playing a team-high 31 minutes in a 98–81 loss to the Houston Rockets, while coach Gregg Popovich rested veteran stars Tim Duncan and Manu Ginóbili in the second game of a back-to-back set for the Spurs. Anderson shot just 1-of-8, but displayed his skill set with eight rebounds, four assists and two steals; he also acted as San Antonio's primary ball handler during the fourth quarter.[40][42] On December 10 with five Spurs out due to a combination of injuries or rest, Anderson made his first NBA start and scored nine points in a 109–95 win over the New York Knicks.[43] He continued to receive playing time while starting small forward Kawhi Leonard remained out for an extended period with a hand injury.[44]

During his rookie season, he has also had multiple assignments with the Austin Spurs of the NBA Development League.[45] On February 9, he was named the D-League Performer of the Week. Austin went 2–0 that week, while Anderson logged back-to-back double-doubles and averaged 19.0 points, 11.0 rebounds, 5.5 assists and 1.5 blocks.[46] He was named the NBA Development League Player of the Month for February, when he averaged 22.8 points, 8.8 rebounds, and 4.7 assists, leading Austin to an 8–1 record.[47]

During the offseason, Anderson played with the Spurs in the 2015 NBA Summer League in Las Vegas. In seven games, he averaged 21.0 points and 6.0 rebounds in 27.3 minutes, and was named the league's MVP.[48][49] He became a regular part of San Antonio's rotation in 2015–16, appearing in 78 games while averaging 16 minutes. On March 28, 2016, he played 36 minutes and recorded 13 points, seven assists, and four steals in a 101–87 win over the Memphis Grizzlies. He established career highs in minutes and assists.[50] Anderson had a career-high 11 rebounds in 20 minutes off the bench in an April 7 loss to the Golden State Warriors.[51] In the regular season finale, he had his first double-double in the NBA with 15 points and 10 rebounds, leading the short-handed Spurs to a 96–91 win over the Dallas Mavericks. He matched his career-high in points, while adding a career-best five steals.[52][53]

Anderson participated in the summer league again in 2016,[54] and Spurs summer league coach Becky Hammon declared him the top player in the league. He averaged a league-high 23.7 points in three games in the Utah league, and followed up with averages of 18.5 points and six rebounds in two games in Las Vegas, when the Spurs sent him home after they were content he had nothing left to prove in the league.[55] He played 72 games including 14 starts in 2016–17, but his overall performance regressed.[56][57]

International career[edit]

Anderson participated in U16 and U17 training camps for USA Basketball prior to being named to the 2009–10 USA Basketball Men's Developmental National Team.[58][59] In 2012, he started at power forward for the USA Basketball Junior National Select Team that competed at the Nike Hoop Summit, which featured the top American high school seniors against a team of international players aged 19 or younger.[58][60]

Player profile[edit]

Anderson is nicknamed "Slow Mo" after his deliberate style.

Out of high school, Anderson was considered capable of playing any of four positions on the court, from point guard to power forward, drawing comparisons to basketball legends Magic Johnson and Larry Bird. Anderson's high school coach Bob Hurley said, "I think he's a modern-day Magic Johnson. I think that let him play the point. He gets everybody shots. You don’t have him back defensively balancing the floor, you’re wasting him. But you let him do a lot of what the point guard stuff entails. But then also defensively you don’t bother guarding him on the little guy. Put him on maybe the three man or even sometimes the four man if he’s a step-out player. And now you have a guy like Larry Bird who anticipates. He gets a lot of deflections and steals. He’s long, he blocks shots. And then when he gets a defensive rebound, you got a fast-break started already."[61] During his sophomore year in UCLA, CBSSports.com wrote that Anderson was "starting to look more and more like the Magic Johnson of the 2013–14 season in college basketball."[62] ESPN analyst Dick Vitale warned against calling him the next Magic Johnson, but stated that "he has the mini-version of that kind of skill.”[63] USA Today commented that he was "kind of a poor man's Magic Johnson".[64]

The Seattle Times called Anderson the "[m]ost versatile player in years in the Pac-12."[65] In 2014, SI.com said he "[m]ight be the most versatile player in the country."[66] Rarely has a player of Anderson's stature—standing 6 feet 9 inches (2.06 m) with a wingspan of 7 feet 3 inches (2.21 m)—been entrusted to run the offense of a college team.[67][68] He is a unique talent with a size advantage to post up smaller defenders down low, and the ball-handling skills to run the offense from the top of the key.[69][70] He is comfortable playing both in the post and on the perimeter, and can direct the offense as either a point guard or point forward.[63] One of the top rebounding guards in college,[5][71] Anderson is the rare point guard that can rebound the ball and single-handedly initiate a fast break.[72] He is often described as a "nightmare" matchup for opponents.[63][69][73]

Anderson plays at a deliberate pace, and he is not as fast as more athletically gifted players.[4][74] He is able to change speeds and fake out his opponents to keep them off balance.[68][74][75] His methodical style earned him the nickname "Slow Mo" in eighth grade in AAU, and the name has stuck with him.[3][68] "[He] really understands how to use his speed—he's not super fast, but he's super bright and really knows how to use angles," said Kevin Boyle, who coached Anderson on the national team in 2012.[76] USA Today described him as "languid but quick enough to lead the fast break".[18] Anderson's defense is considered a weakness,[77] and his teams usually play zone as he struggles containing smaller, quicker guards while playing man-to-man.[78][79]

NBA career statistics[edit]

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[edit]

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG
2014–15 San Antonio 33 8 10.8 .348 .273 .643 2.2 .8 .5 .2 2.2
2015–16 San Antonio 78 11 16.0 .468 .324 .747 3.1 1.6 .8 .4 4.5
2016–17 San Antonio 72 14 14.2 .445 .375 .789 2.9 1.3 .7 .4 3.4
Career 183 33 14.3 .442 .341 .732 2.9 1.3 .7 .3 3.7

Playoffs[edit]

Year Team GP GS MPG FG% 3P% FT% RPG APG SPG BPG PPG
2016 San Antonio 10 0 12.9 .320 .333 .857 2.4 .7 .6 .3 2.3
2017 San Antonio 15 1 13.0 .571 .300 .727 3.0 1.7 .7 .1 5.5
Career 25 1 12.9 .500 .308 .778 2.8 1.3 .6 .2 4.2

Accomplishments and awards[edit]

NBA
  • Las Vegas Summer League MVP (2015)
  • All-NBA Las Vegas Summer League First Team (2015)
Anderson holding 2014 Pac-12 Tournament Most Outstanding Player award
College
Anderson with St. Anthony in 2011
High school

Personal life[edit]

Anderson is the son of Kyle Sr. and Suzanne Anderson. His grandfather, Clifton Anderson, played college football at Indiana and had a two-year professional career in the National Football League (NFL) with the Chicago Cardinals in 1952 and the New York Giants in 1953.[1] Anderson's maternal grandmother grew up in Jamaica; her father was Chinese and married a Jamaican, and they lived in Jamaica among the Chinese-Jamaicans.[80][81]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Assists became an official NCAA statistic in 1983–84.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "Kyle Anderson Biography". UCLABruins.com. Retrieved February 21, 2014. 
  2. ^ Zagoria, Adam (July 23, 2009). "Anderson is head and shoulders above". sny.tv. Archived from the original on October 29, 2014. 
  3. ^ a b c d Parker, Brandon (November 14, 2011). "St. Anthony's Kyle Anderson takes winning to a different level". ESPN.com. Archived from the original on February 21, 2014. 
  4. ^ a b c Foster, Chris (March 12, 2014). "UCLA's Kyle Anderson doesn't lack confidence or intensity". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on March 16, 2014. 
  5. ^ a b c Hamilton, Brian (January 9, 2014). "UCLA’s Kyle Anderson emerges as the point man for uptempo UCLA". SI.com. Archived from the original on March 20, 2014. 
  6. ^ a b c d e f Haley, John (April 1, 2013). "Kyle Anderson of St. Anthony is The Star-Ledger's state boys basketball Player of the Year for 2011–12". The Star-Ledger. Retrieved September 16, 2012. 
  7. ^ a b Telep, Dave (September 19, 2011). "Kyle Anderson picks UCLA Bruins". ESPN.com. Archived from the original on February 21, 2014. 
  8. ^ Stanmyre, Matthew (September 21, 2011). "St. Anthony star Kyle Anderson stayed poised during recruiting process before choosing UCLA". The Star-Ledger. Archived from the original on February 21, 2014. 
  9. ^ DeCourcy, Mike (October 6, 2011). "Point guard Dominic Artis decommits from UCLA". SportingNews.com. Archived from the original on February 21, 2014. 
  10. ^ "KYLE ANDERSON". Rivals. Retrieved September 16, 2012. 
  11. ^ Bolch, Ben (September 19, 2011). "Kyle Anderson's commitment to UCLA may not sway Shabazz Muhammad". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on February 21, 2014. 
  12. ^ Yoon, Peter (October 31, 2012). "Kyle Anderson cleared by NCAA". ESPN.com. Archived from the original on March 17, 2014. 
  13. ^ Holmes, Baxter (December 8, 2012). "Unassuming Bruins guard Jordan Adams is first among equals". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on February 13, 2014. 
  14. ^ a b c Hiserman, Mike (December 16, 2013). "Kyle Anderson could feel at home when UCLA plays at Madison Square Garden". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on February 20, 2014. 
  15. ^ a b DeCourcy, Mike (March 10, 2014). "Sporting News' college basketball All-Americans for 2013-14". SportingNews.com. Archived from the original on March 27, 2014. 
  16. ^ a b c Goodman, Jeff (September 16, 2013). "Kyle Anderson 'likely' to move on". ESPN.com. Archived from the original on February 20, 2014. 
  17. ^ a b c d Kartje, Ryan (March 16, 2014). "UCLA's rise relies on soaring Anderson". Orange County Register. Archived from the original on March 17, 2014. 
  18. ^ a b Peter, Josh (March 18, 2014). "UCLA's Kyle Anderson a 'nightmare' matchup as 6-9 point guard". USA Today. Archived from the original on March 20, 2014. 
  19. ^ a b "No. 4-seed UCLA (26-8) vs. No. 13-seed Tulsa (21-12)" (PDF) (Press release). UCLA Sports Information. Archived (PDF) from the original on March 20, 2014. 
  20. ^ Yoon, Peter (March 11, 2013). "Shabazz Muhammad, Larry Drew II named All-Pac-12". ESPN.com. Archived from the original on March 11, 2013. 
  21. ^ Phillips, Scott (November 23, 2013). "Kyle Anderson records triple-double in UCLA win". collegebasketballtalk.nbcsports.com. Archived from the original on February 20, 2014. 
  22. ^ Soboleski, Adam (November 30, 2014). "NO. 19 UCLA TOPS NORTHWESTERN 95-79 FOR 7-0 START". ap.org. Archived from the original on March 17, 2014. 
  23. ^ "UCLA suspends key duo 1 game". ESPN.com. Associated Press. February 27, 2014. Archived from the original on February 28, 2014. 
  24. ^ a b "Adams' 3-pointer leads UCLA to 75-71 upset of No. 4 Arizona". reuters.com. March 15, 2014. Archived from the original on March 16, 2014. 
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