IN THE PAINT
su vs boston university
d ec. 9 -10, 20 16
Andrew White pays meticulous attention to his shot, one that’s arguably the most important for SU. See page 3
Where is Tyler Lydon’s best position? And what’s SU’s best starting lineup? Our beat writers discuss. See page 4
d a i ly o r a n g e . c o m
Frank Howard has a larger role for the Orange as he starts seeing the majority of point guard minutes. See page 5
2 dec. 9-10, 2016
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Long time no see SU plays BU for the first time in 23 years. Hereâ€™s what to know about the Terriers. Page 6
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Back on Track? The Orange has lost three of its last four games. Find out if our beat writers think SU can shift gears and win on Saturday. Page 13
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dec. 9-10, 2016 3
ANDREW WHITE didn’t have a polished 3-point shot in middle school to show off to recruiters, but he had a consistent midrange jumper. As he’s gotten stronger, he’s managed to push out behind the arc. He puts great detail into every aspect of his shot, one that’s arguably the most important for Syracuse. jessica sheldon photo editor
The evolution of Syracuse’s most critical shooter, Andrew White By Connor Grossman senior staff writer
ndrew White understands the baggage that comes in tow with the “shooter” label. It’s a zero-sum game. He’s a winner if his shot falls in, a loser if it doesn’t. Many people don’t care to parse anything else about White’s offensive game other than makes and misses. Many people, that is, except White. For years White’s father, Andy White, has instilled in his son the difference between a “good miss” and a bad one. A good miss bounces four to five inches above the rim, and a foot or two outside of it. That gives big men ample opportunity for second-chance points.
Percentage of White’s field goal attempts are from 3
Bad misses typically stem from low-angle shots, so when the ball hits the rim or backboard, it jets out and can jumpstart transition offense the other way. The key, both Whites said, is to blend a perfect amount of arc and rotation on every shot. If nothing else, it ensures a good miss, not to mention another line of calculus in White’s shooting process. “Good misses are important,” White said. “One of the worst shots in basketball is when you shoot a 3 and it bounces long for the other team to get a lay-up. “That’s what we call a pick six.” Syracuse (5-3) will certainly take good misses from the fifth-year senior, but there’s no doubt
how badly the team needs his makes. Eight games into his SU career, White’s unquestionably the focal point of his team’s offense. As the Orange’s leader in minutes played, he’s pacing his teammates by averaging 16.6 points, 3.5 3-pointers and nearly 13 field-goal attempts per game. If it wasn’t clear before, it is now: White’s shot is the most important of any player on Syracuse. His release is the most reliable of anyone else, and that’s no surprise given the meticulous attention he’s long devoted toward his shot. Most every part about it is measured: The distance between White’s feet, the position of his elbow and even his finger placement on the ball. Nothing goes unattended. see white page 4
Andrew White has taken a majority of his and Syracuse’s shots from 3
Percentage of Syracuse’s three-point attempts White has taken
4 dec. 9-10, 2016
Roundtable: SU’s best lineup and Dajuan Coleman’s rise shocked. For a player to add an entirely new dimension to his game as a fifth-year senior is rather remarkable. After SU faced South Carolina, Boeheim said he needed to see “something” from Coleman, implying he hadn’t seen anything yet to that point. He’s played extremely well since, but the law of averages says this won’t continue. But this is why we love sports, no?
By The Daily Orange Sports Staff
After starting out 4-0, Syracuse (5-3) has lost three of its last four games. In that span the Orange has only mustered 50 points in two different games and changed its starting lineup. Our beat writers Connor Grossman, Matt Schneidman and Paul Schwedelson answer three questions surrounding the Orange.
3. Boeheim said SU’s best offensive lineup is with Tyler Lydon at center, not the 3. Now in the new starting lineup, he’s playing the 4. Where does he fit best? M.S.: Lydon, in my opinion, is best as a
1. How would you assess Syracuse’s new starting lineup with Tyus Battle, and without Tyler Roberson? Connor Grossman: According to Jim
Boeheim, “it wasn’t even a decision” to bench Roberson in favor of the freshman. Looking at Roberson’s offensive blackout, it’s hard to disagree. What did Boeheim have to lose? Admittedly, it was a bit of a defensive concession, specifically on the boards. But Andrew White is now playing the 3, a position he’s more comfortable in, and Tyler Lydon is around the basket more on offense as a 4, where Boeheim said he’s more effective offensively. What’s more is Battle, in theory, brings a new jolt of life to Syracuse’s offense. He showed in his starting debut against North Florida with 19 points, and immediately hit a 3 to get SU going early against UConn. There’s not much for the Orange to be overly confident about right now, but I think this lineup is worth sticking with. Matt Schneidman: I definitely agree that Battle brings a spark to this offense, and it’s a spark Syracuse desperately needs. If the Orange was struggling defensively, Jim Boeheim might be better suited to stick with Roberson but like you said Connor, White and Lydon shifting down a spot isn’t hurting the defense. Battle is one of the top two or three 3-point shooters on the team and he’s
Syracuse used a new starting five two games ago against North Florida but has struggled to find a cohesive five man unit this year. jacob greenfeld asst. photo editor
flashed some promise from deep in the last two games. If he can continue that for the rest of SU’s nonconference schedule, then this is a new lineup Syracuse should eventually reap the benefits of.
2. What’s gotten into Dajuan Coleman lately? Is everything finally coming together for the big man on both sides of the ball, and can we expect it to continue? C.G.: After losing to South Carolina,
Boeheim said his best team was with Lydon at center. Coleman and Paschal Chukwu were “not ready to play at this level.” Specific to Coleman, the response has been remarkable. In the three games since he’s averaged 29 minutes per game after aver-
aging 14 through five games. He’s unveiled somewhat of an unexpected jump shot that he’s always had, he said, but he’s now provided Syracuse with 37 points over the last three games. The capper was a doubledouble against UConn on Monday when he collected 16 rebounds. I’m not sure it’s reasonable to expect him to keep up with this pace, but it would be a hell of a boost for SU while it sorts out other woes. Paul Schwedelson: I agree with you that it doesn’t make sense to “expect” Coleman’s success to continue since this is the first time in his career that his jumper has been this good. This will be fascinating to track throughout the rest of the nonconference schedule. If it continues into conference play, it’s fair to say I would be from page 3
white “He’s lethal,” sophomore Frank Howard said of White. “If he misses a few, it’s probably because he’s rushing it … (When his shot) goes up, I’m running back.” Jump shooting has always been White’s calling card. But contrary to his present game, he didn’t used to hoist 3s all the time. As recently as his sophomore year of high school, he didn’t shoot any. He didn’t have the strength to be reliable from long range. So even as his recruitment began to open up, White laughs now as recalls his unreliable stroke from 3 that he refused to break out. Instead he leaned on a mid-range game, and by the account of Andy White, “It was beautiful.” He primarily operated a step or two in from the 3-point line, gradually inching his way out as he got stronger. His smooth form only helped facilitate that transformation into a 3-point shooter. The mechanisms to his shot are relatively simple. White forms his base by separating both feet a couple of inches wider than shoulder-width apart. He turns his right foot slightly inward as he bends his knees and prepares to elevate. With his right elbow placed just outside his right eye, allowing him full vision of the court, he cocks back his forearm. In a flash, it catapults forward. White launches the ball entirely with the snap of his wrist just above his head. “You never get it. It’s always an evolution,” Andy White said of his son’s form. “But if he has his feet set and he has an open shot, I almost count on that ball going in.” With the ball in the air, White locks his vision on the flight of it as the ball sails toward the basket. Most players are taught to lock in on the rim, but White wants to see the ball’s rotation. If he shoots with his fingertips locked on the seams of the ball like he was taught to, it should backspin through the hoop and bounce back toward him when it hits the ground. That’s the ideal shot, and he can usually decipher the result of each one well before it gets close to the rim.
stretch four. There, he factors into SU’s best offensive lineup with Frank Howard, Battle, White and Coleman surrounding him. I agree that it doesn’t matter where he as an individual plays on offense because he’s still going to strive to be multi-dimensional even if his shot isn’t falling now. It’s a matter of where his position allows others to slide into the lineup and right now, Lydon playing power forward gives the Orange the best chance to win in terms of where the other four slide in. P.S.: If you were to describe a prototypical stretch-4, you would say a 6-foot-9, 220-pound shooter who could score from anywhere on the court and also grab some occasional rebounds. That’s essentially what Lydon is. His ability to shoot allows SU to space the floor when he plays the 4. When he’s at the 3, he’s not around the basket enough to get rebounds and easy putbacks. One of the most important aspects of Coleman’s breakout has been that he gives SU production from the center position. Without an effective center, Lydon has to be relied upon at that spot. But his natural spot is as a stretch-4. Like most right-handed shooters, White’s breakdowns commonly happen when he receives the ball on his left. When he grabs a pass from the right, he can go directly into his shooting motion. But on the left, he has to transfer the ball across his body. It’s a distance no further than a foot or two, but it’s more like a mile or two given the parade of precise movements required to heave the ball through a circle 18 inches in diameter.
He’s lethal. If he misses a few, it’s probably because he’s rushing it … (When his shot) goes up, I’m running back. Frank Howard sophomore guard on andrew white
“The best shooters are unconscious,” White said. “They have no idea (what’s happening around them), especially when they’re getting good looks.” Against Connecticut on Monday, White got as many looks as he had all season, but his reliable stroke had departed. He clanked a pair of 3s in the final minute, with Syracuse needing a 3-pointer to tie. He was the dud, never mind his team-leading point total in the second half. Therein lies the curse of being a shooter. The blessing is that another opportunity is never far. White had his with 12 seconds left. Frank Howard flicked the ball to White near the top of the key and sealed off UConn’s Kentan Facey. White took two steps and had an open window to shoot. He uncorked a ball that swished through the net, still spinning back toward him as an indication that every motion of his shot happened in sync. Before SU lost seconds later on free throws, White was the savior for a flicker of time. Next time he misses, he won’t be. firstname.lastname@example.org | @connorgrossman
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FRANK HOWARD had been racking up a number of assists, but on Monday against Connecticut he tried to penetrate the lane and find shots for himself. While he didn’t make any shots, going 0-for-9, he still has the responsibility as the Orange’s main point guard. ally moreo asst. photo editor
LANES Frank Howard takes on larger role as Syracuse’s main point guard
By Matt Schneidman senior staff writer
rank Howard unfurled the wrap from his knee, tossed the block of ice in the garbage can to his right and continued fixing his stare on the locker room carpet at Madison Square Garden. The sophomore point guard had just chalked up his worst offensive showing of the season, a paltry 0-for-9 shooting night in which all three of his points came from the foul line. Syracuse lost, 52-50, to a damaged Connecticut team. Howard, who played 27 minutes, 11 more than fellow point guard John Gillon, struggled to orchestrate an offense that might’ve been even worse than its second-year floor general. For a player coming off his second career doubledouble, including 10 points and a career-high 13 assists just two days prior in a win against North Florida, this reality check brought Howard back down to Earth. “I just think it’s a one-time thing,” Howard said. “I don’t think I’ll ever ... I won’t say ever, but hopefully I won’t have this performance for the rest of the year.” The sophomore has assumed a role larger than what he undertook last year. Howard displaced Kaleb Joseph as Michael Gbinije’s backup in the latter part of the season but still didn’t have the freedom SU head coach Jim Boeheim has granted him this year. His vast improvement has surfaced on occasion this season, and for both Howard’s sake and Syracuse’s (5-3), a noon matchup with Boston University (4-5) at the Carrier Dome on Saturday will provide a suitable opportunity for the point guard to get back on track. “I’ll learn from it,” Howard said of his Monday letdown, “just gotta take it on the chin.” For a point guard who has been asked to penetrate more, he’s done a sufficient job of doing so since Syracuse’s loss to South Carolina. A vast chunk of his
13 assists last Saturday came from drive-and-kick scenarios where he freed up space for perimeter shooters, namely Andrew White. But against the Huskies, Howard opted to attack the rim to create for himself on most drives rather than find a teammate. He attempted a season-high nine shots (six from two-point range) and logged his first game all season without a made field goal, largely in part to UConn’s starting frontcourt of 6-foot-11 Steve Enoch and 7-foot Amida Brimah. “They were big guys and I didn’t get into ‘em, just kind of tried to get over top of ‘em and that’s never going to work so you know, just gotta watch that,” Howard said. “Going in there, there was a few of those that were definitely my fault, could’ve got to the line more.” Instead, Howard got to the line only twice, and left much to be desired from his head coach. The Huskies varied their defensive setup, from zone, to man, to a full-court press. Though Howard committed only two turnovers, he couldn’t fully expose the UConn pressure for any easy buckets aside from a dump-off to Dajuan Coleman to beat the first-half buzzer. “We kind of switched it up, played a little fullcourt pressure to retreat back to the zone. And then we just played solid defense down the stretch,” UConn head coach Kevin Ollie said. “We went back to our bread and butter in man-to-man defense.” Point guard production has rested largely on Howard’s shoulders with Gillon taking only 11 shots and scoring 13 points in the last four games, including none in the last two. It’s a burden Howard crumbled under in SU’s most recent offensive dud, but one he’ll be hoping to shoulder with ease again like he has against Syracuse’s inferior opponents thus far. “We just made some bad decisions from the point guard spot,” Boeheim said. “We gotta play better there.” email@example.com | @matt_schneidman
6 dec. 9-10, 2016
Opponent preview: What to know about the Terriers By Paul Schwedelson sports editor
Syracuse (5-3) takes on Boston University (4-5) on Saturday at noon in the Carrier Dome. After the Orange’s two-point loss to Connecticut on Monday, head coach Jim Boeheim called his offense “horrendous.” SU has now lost three of its last four and looks to right the ship against the Terriers. Here’s everything you need to know about BU.
be a result of death by a thousand cuts rather than one person taking over.
How Boston University beats Syracuse: The Orange’s offense has been “hor-
Last time they played: Syracuse and BU squared off in another early December nonconference matchup on Dec. 3, 1993 with the Orange taking an 89-70 victory at home. Forward John Wallace led SU in scoring that game with 17 points. Current Syracuse assistant coach Adrian Autry also started in that contest.
rendous” of late, Boeheim said on Monday. As of now, the offense is still a work in progress after scoring 60 or fewer points in three of its last four games. BU, meanwhile, makes 56.4 percent of its 2-point attempts, which ranks 32nd in the country. Syracuse’s opponents are shooting just 25.3 percent from 3 this season, giving SU the fifth best 3-point defense in the country. It’ll likely be tough for BU to shoot from deep given its reliance on 2-pointers and SU’s sharp perimeter defense. Syracuse, though, has been outscored in the paint 96-50 in the past four games. The best way for Boston University to upset the Orange would be to get inside and win the battle in the paint.
The Boston University report: The
Stat to know: 104.4 — Boston Universi-
All-time series: Syracuse leads, 6-1.
Terriers have lost four straight, but included in those were a two-point loss to Connecticut on the road (SU also lost to Connecticut by two) and a four-point loss to North Carolina State in Raleigh. Boston University ranks as the 180th best team in the nation, per Kenpom. com. The Terriers have lost only one game by more than 10 points and rank as the 333rd luckiest team in the country, per Kenpom. The luck rating is based on a comparison between a team’s win percentage and its game-to-game efficiencies. As a result of close games, BU’s 4-5 record isn’t as good as it could be. Only one player — guard Eric Fanning (13.1 points per game) — on Boston University averages double-digit points. Not a single player is averaging more than 27 minutes per game. If BU does get the win, it’ll likely
ty’s adjusted defensive efficiency rating, per Kenpom, which ranks 205th in the country. If BU’s defense doesn’t improve, Syracuse could break out of its offensive slump.
Player to watch: Eric Fanning, guard, No. 3
The 6-foot-5, 215-pound senior guard is the Terriers’ most impressive player. He leads the team with 13.1 points per game and is second with five and a half boards per contest. In addition to the basics, he shoots 56.5 percent on 2-point field goals. Fanning also ranks 49th nationwide in percentage of possessions used, according to Kenpom. The metric measures how many possessions ended with a play Fanning made. He’s been used on 30.8 percent of BU’s possessions this season. firstname.lastname@example.org | @pschweds
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FRANK HOWARD t h e i n de pe n de n t s t u de n t n e w s pa pe r of s y r ac us e , n e w yor k
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PREGAME PLAYBOOK beat writer predictions
CONNOR GROSSMAN (5-3)
syracuse 76, boston university 60
LONG ROAD HOME It’s hard to know what to expect at this point from Syracuse. I don’t believe there’s a lot of panic in that locker room, rather a boatload of disappointment. SU has a chance to extract that against the Terriers, and really against the rest of its nonconference schedule. If the Orange is going to stitch its season back together, it’s going to start Saturday against BU.
Minutes per game
Points per game
Rebounds per game
MATT SCHNEIDMAN (6-2)
syracuse 74, boston university 56
WALK IN THE PARK The Orange desperately needs an opponent like Boston U to waltz into the Carrier Dome right about now. Yes, the Terriers lost to UConn by only two a week ago just like SU did on Monday, but Syracuse needs this one against an inferior opponent. Badly. Expect the offense to gel far more than it did at Madison Square Garden and for Tyler Lydon to return to the player we all expected him to be. The Orange takes these Terriers for a walk in the park on Saturday.
Points per game
Rebounds per game
31.9 Minutes per game
PAUL SCHWEDELSON (6-2)
syracuse 68, boston university 55
BOSTON 3 PARTY Don’t take the Terriers lightly. They lost by two points to UConn (the same margin SU lost to the Huskies by) and by four points to North Carolina State. Their offense runs through Eric Fanning, who ends 30.8 percent of BU’s possessions and takes 26.9 percent of the Terriers’ shots while on the court, per Kenpom. But this game is about Syracuse getting back on track. A more well-rounded offensive showing should be on display against an inferior opponent.
by the numbers BEYOND THE ARC Syracuse is outshooting its opponents from beyond the 3-point arc by 14.7 percent 40 percent
SU 3-POINT PERCENTAGE
OPPONENTS’ 3-POINT PERCENTAGE
HEATING UP Dajuan Coleman’s production has increased significantly since Jim Boeheim’s comments on him after South Carolina’s game
GOING MISSING Tyler Lydon has four games this season with two or fewer made field goals, almost half SU’s games
Through South Carolina
29 13.8 5.6 MINUTES PER GAME
REBOUNDS PER GAME
LEADING THE CHARGE BU Eric Fanning is the only player to average double-digit points with 13.1 points per game
104.4 BOSTON UNIVERSITY’S DEFENSIVE EFFICIENCY
POINTS PER GAME
LYDON FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE
SWATTED The Orange averages 5.4 blocks per game, 3.5 blocks more than its opponents’ 1.9
ERIC FANNING’S POINTS PER GAME OPPONENTS
MIDDLE OF THE ROAD The Terriers have a defensive efficiency of 104.4, per Kenpom.com, which ranks 205th in the country
AVERAGE BLOCKS PER GAME
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SCHEDULE 2016-17 Date
Chestnut Hill, MA - Conte Forum
Blacksburg, VA - Cassell Coliseum
Chapel Hill, NC - Dean E. Smith Center
South Bend, Ind. - Edmund P. Joyce Center
Raleigh, NC - PNC Arena
Clemson, SC - Littlejohn Coliseum
Pittsburgh, PA - Petersen Events Center
Atlanta, GA - Hank McCamish Pavilion
Louisville, KY - KFC Yum Center
dec. 9-10, 2016 15
ROSTERS SYRACUSE No. 1 2 3 4 5 10 11 12 13 14 20 21 24 25 32 33 34 35 54
Name Frank Howard Matthew Moyer Andrew White III John Gillon Mike Sutton Braedon Bayer Adrian Autry Taurean Thompson Paschal Chukwu Evan Dourdas Tyler Lydon Tyler Roberson Shaun Belbey Tyus Battle Dajuan Coleman Jonathan Radner Doyin Akintobi-Adeyeye Ray Featherston Ky Feldman
Position G F G G G G G F C G F F G G C G F G G
Height 6-5 6-8 6-7 6-0 6-2 6-4 6-0 6-10 7-2 6-0 6-9 6-8 5-10 6-6 6-9 5-10 6-6 5-8 5-10
Weight 205 220 210 178 194 185 182 225 226 160 223 226 165 205 258 168 230 150 150
Year So. Fr. Gr. Gr. Jr. So. So. Fr. So. So. So. Sr. So. Fr. Gr. So. Sr. Fr. So.
Hometown / High school Suitland, Md. / Paul VI Gahanna, Ohio / Lincoln HS/South Kent Prep (Conn.) Richmond, Va. / Miller School Houston, Texas / Strake Jesuit HS Norwich, N.Y. / Norwich Lagrangeville, N.Y. / Trinity-Pawling School Jamesville, N.Y. / Jamesville-DeWitt New York, N.Y. / St. Anthony HS/Brewster Academy (N.H.) Westport, Conn. / Fairfield Prep Jamesville, N.Y. / Jamesville-DeWitt Elizaville, N.Y. / New Hampton School, N.H. Union, N.J. / Roselle Catholic Brick, N.J. / Christian Brothers Academy Edison, N.J. / Gill St. Bernard’s School/St. Joseph’s (N.J.) Jamesville, N.Y. / Jamesville-DeWitt Huntington Woods, Mich. / Berkeley Uniondale, N.Y. / Uniondale Westport, Conn. / Fairfield Prep/Choate Rosemary Hall Agoura Hills, Ca. / Agoura High School
Position G F F G C G G G G G G G F G F F
Height 6-2 6-8 6-7 6-5 7-0 6-3 6-3 5-10 6-5 6-6 5-11 6-1 6-8 6-4 7-0 6-8
Weight 195 225 215 215 225 190 195 175 225 210 180 170 230 210 240 235
Year Jr. Jr. Fr. Sr. Sr. Jr. Jr. Sr. Jr. Fr. So. So. Sr. So. Sr. Fr.
Hometown / High school Durham, N.C. / Carlisle (Va.) Sarasota, Fla. / Riverview Chantilly, Va. / Westfield Trenton, N.J. / Perkiomen (Pa.) Garoua, Cameroon / The Peddie School (N.J.) Scottsdale, Ariz. / Desert Mountain Jersey City, N.J. / St. Anthony West Covina, Calif. / Chino Hills Miami, Fla. / Coral Reef Chicago, Ill. / Don Bosco Prep. (Ind.) Golden Valley, Minn. / Brewster Academy (N.H.) Clyde Hill, Wash. / Bellevue H.S. Washington D.C. / Archbishop Carroll Mount Vernon, N.Y. / Loomis Chaffee (Conn.) Liverpool, N.Y. / St. Thomas More (Conn.) Basking Ridge, N.J. / Ridge H.S.
BOSTON UNIVERSITY No. 0 1 2 3 5 13 15 20 21 23 24 25 32 34 41 51
Name Eric Johnson Nick Havener Tyler Scanlon Eric Fanning Blaise Mbargorba Will Goff Cheddi Mosely Cameron Curry Cedric Hankerson Destin Barnes Kamali Chambers Kyle Foreman Justin Alston Brandon Johnson Dylan Haines Max Mahoney
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