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INSIDE LETTER FROM COMMISSIONER 2 MEET JOHN SWOFFORD 4 STAFF OF THE ACC 5 TRADITIONS OF EXCELLENCE 6 FAN FEST 13 ACC BASKETBALL BY THE NUMBERS 14 POSTGRADUATE SCHOLAR ATHLETES 17 ACC MULTIMEDIA 18

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HOME COURTS OF THE ACC 22 2011 ACC BASKETBALL SEASON 49 FINAL REGULAR SEASON STANDINGS 50 ACC TOURNAMENT BRACKET 51 PLAYERS OF THE WEEK 52 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 54 ALL-ACC TEAM 56 ACC PLAYER OF THE YEAR 58

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CLEMSON

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NORTH CAROLINA

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NC STATE

FOLLOW THE ACC FACEBOOK facebook.com/theACC YOUTUBE youtube.com/theACCsport TWITTER @theACC; @theACCfootball; @ACCgridiron; @ACCmbb; @ACCwbb; @theACCchamps

ACC ROOKIE OF THE YEAR 61 ACC DEFENSIVE PLAYER OF THE YEAR 62 SKIP PROSSER AWARD 63 ACC COACH OF THE YEAR 64 SCHOOL RECORDS 66 TEAM BOX SCORES 68 ACC VIDEO VAULT 74 ACC HALL OF CHAMPIONS 77

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FLORIDA STATE

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VIRGINIA

ACC FOOTBALL SCHEDULES 78 NCAA TOURNAMENT TITLES 82 LEGENDS OF THE ACC 84 ALL-TIME LEGENDS 106 ACC ACADEMIC SUCCESS 111 ALL-TIME ACC CHAMPIONS 112 ACC TOURNAMENT RESULTS 114

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GEORGIA TECH

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VIRGINIA TECH

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MARYLAND

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WAKE FOREST

THE 2011 ACC MEN’S BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT PROGRAM IS AN OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE. PRODUCED BY DESTINATION MEDIA PUBLISHER GARY JONES FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT THE ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE, 4512 WEYBRIDGE LANE, GREENSBORO, NC 27407 TO PURCHASE ADDITIONAL COPIES OF THIS PROGRAM, VISIT WWW.THEACC.COM OR CALL 336-854-8787 SPECIAL THANKS TO THE ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE STAFF AND THE SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTORS AT THE ACC MEMBER INSTITUTIONS COVER DESIGN BY MARTHA WALKER

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 1


ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER

DEAR ACC BASKETBALL FANS: On behalf of the Atlantic Coast Conference, welcome to the 58th annual ACC Men’s Basketball Tournament. Our conference and the City of Greensboro have worked hard to make this a very special and exciting time for the players, coaches and fans. We sincerely hope you enjoy this weekend’s games and the events that surround the Tournament, and that you find your trip to Greensboro to be a pleasurable experience. This year will mark the 23rd time that the Greensboro Coliseum will play host to one of the premiere sporting events in America. As the birth place of the ACC and its home since the league’s inception on May 8, 1953, it is only fitting that no other city has played host to the Tournament more times than Greensboro. Our 12 men’s basketball teams have enjoyed an exciting 2010-11 regular-season and 2011 may well be one of the most competitive Tournaments in ACC history. As you watch some of the nation’s finest teams showcase their talents, we hope you will take in the complete tournament experience. Over the past 57 years the ACC Basketball programs have produced 59 consensus All-Americans, 31 National Players of the Year, 44 NCAA Final Four teams and 12 NCAA Titles. Enjoy your stay in Greensboro as you witness one of the greatest traditions in college basketball. Sincerely,

J h D John D. SSwoff ffordd Atlantic Coast Conference Commissioner

4512 WEYBRIDGE LANE • GREENSBORO, NC 27407 • P.O. DRAWER ACC • GREENSBORO, NC 27417-6724 • (336) 854-8787 MEDIA RELATIONS & VIDEO SERVICES (336) 851-6062 • MEDIA RELATIONS FAX (336) 854-8797 • ADMINISTRATION FAX (336) 316-6097 BOSTON COLLEGE • CLEMSON UNIVERSITY • DUKE UNIVERSITY • FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY • GEORGIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND • UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI • UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA • NORTH CAROLINA STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA • VIRGINIA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE AND STATE UNIVERSITY • WAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY

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Succeeding at the highest level. In the Atlantic Coast Conference, success is the result of hard work, character and commitment to doing things right. As ACC student-athletes strive for excellence in both the classroom and athletic competition, the Conference salutes its OfďŹ cial Corporate Partners: AT&T, BB&T, Food Lion, Gatorade, Geico, Havoline, Pepsi, and Toyota. These partnerships support ACC Championship events, provide student-athletes with scholarship assistance and help ACC outreach programs impact local communities. Together, the Atlantic Coast Conference and its OfďŹ cial Corporate Partners are succeeding at the highest level.

A Tradition of Excellence... Then, Now and Always.

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JOHN D. SWOFFORD

EDUCATION High School College Graduate

PLAYING EXPERIENCE 1965-67 1969-71

NOW IN HIS 14TH YEAR AS COMMISSIONER, John Swofford has made a dramatic impact on the Atlantic Coast Conference and college athletics. Swofford has built his career on the appropriate balance of academics, athletic achievement and integrity and is regarded as one of the top administrators in the NCAA. Swofford assumed his role as the fourth full-time commissioner of the Atlantic Coast Conference in July of 1997. He follows James H. (Jim) Weaver, the league’s first Commissioner from 1954-1970, Robert (Bob) James, who served from 19711987 and Eugene F. (Gene) Corrigan, who held the position from 1987 to 1997. In addition to overseeing one of the nation’s largest athletic conferences, Swofford has been pivotal in positioning the Atlantic Coast Conference for the future. In July of 2010, Swofford’s leadership and negotiating skills helped the conference secure a new 12 year multi-media rights agreement with ESPN. The extensive television package begins with the 2011-12 academic year and will more than double television revenue to the 12 member institutions. In addition to reaching new heights financially, ACC content will now be televised more, both regionally and nationally, than at any point in league history, while also best positioning the conference within the continuous, ever-changing world of technology. Equally as historic, in 2003, on behalf of the nine league institutions and the ACC Council of Presidents, Swofford introduced Miami, Virginia Tech and Boston College as the newest members of the ACC. With the expansion, Swofford helped bring the conference extended and enhanced television contracts in both football and basketball. Highlights included the rights to the inaugural ACC Football Championship Game and significant increases in the number of televised games as well as negotiating an agreement with XM Satellite Radio, to broadcast the league’s football, men’s and women’s basketball games nationally. In the sport of basketball, Swofford was instrumental in creating the ACC/Big Ten Challenge that began in men’s basketball in 1999. Then in 2007, the two conferences hosted the inaugural ACC/Big Ten Women’s Basketball Challenge. Highly respected by his peers, Swofford was a force in the development and growth of the Bowl Championship Series and is the only person to serve two terms as its Coordinator. Since becoming Commissioner, Swofford has been responsible for securing increased bowl opportunities for the ACC. The past five seasons, at least seven ACC teams have earned bowl bids and, in 2008, the conference set an NCAA record when 10 of its 12 teams (83%) participated in bowl play. This year, the ACC has agreements in place with nine bowls including the Orange Bowl, home to the ACC Champion since 2006.

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During Swofford’s first 13 years as Commissioner, ACC teams have won 50 national team titles and 1,337 ACC teams have participated in various NCAA championships - an average of over 100 NCAA teams per year. A long-time advocate of the importance of academics and student-athlete welfare, Swofford stimulated the formation of the league’s first-ever ACC Student-Athlete Advisory Committee. This group of current ACC student-athletes gives the conference direct feedback on their experiences participating at the highest level of college athletics. In 2006, the prestigious ACC Men’s Basketball Tournament was awarded out to 2015. Throughout Swofford’s tenure, the iconic event will have traveled to many dynamic cities within the footprint of the league including Atlanta, Ga., Washington D.C. and Tampa, Fla., in addition to the traditional stops in Greensboro and Charlotte. The 2001 ACC Tournament in Atlanta set NCAA attendance records for single session (40,083), per session average (36,505) and total attendance (182,525). Swofford placed an added emphasis on the development of women’s basketball in the ACC with the hiring of an Associate Commissioner for Women’s Basketball to oversee all aspects of the sport on both a conference and national level. The Director of Athletics at the University of North Carolina from 1980 to 1997, Swofford was instrumental in building North Carolina’s athletics department into one of the country’s most respected programs. He became the school’s athletic director on May 1, 1980 and at the age of 31, he was the youngest major college Athletics Director in the nation at the time. During his tenure, Tar Heel athletic teams claimed 123 ACC championships and 24 national collegiate titles, including two in men’s basketball and one in women’s basketball. During the 1993-94 year, the Tar Heels captured the inaugural Sears Directors’ Cup, emblematic of the collegiate all-sports champion and finished in the Top Six of the Sears Cup standings in each year of Swofford’s tenure that the award was given. Under his leadership, North Carolina enjoyed tremendous growth in its athletic facilities, including the construction of the Smith Center, a complex which includes a 21,572-seat basketball arena, the Koury Natatorium and the Frank H. Kenan Football Center. He initiated the idea and provided the impetus for the founding of North Carolina’s trademark licensing program. The University chose to recognize his many accomplishments by establishing the John D. Swofford women’s athletics scholarship and naming an auditorium in the school’s football complex in his honor. John and his wife Nora reside in Greensboro, N.C. and together they have three children, Amie, Chad and Autumn, who is married to Sherman Wooden. Autumn and Sherman welcomed Maya, their first child, to the family in April of 2010.

Wilkes Central High School North Wilkesboro, NC University of North Carolina, 1971 Morehead Scholarship Recipient Ohio University, 1973 M.Ed. in Athletics Administration

Two-time All-State QB and three-sport MVP at Wilkes Central High School North Carolina varsity football team quarterback and defensive back Peach Bowl, 1970 Gator Bowl, 1971 ACC Champions, 1971

ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION EXPERIENCE 1973-76

1976-79

1979-80

1980-97 1997-

Ticket Manager/Asst. to the Director of Athletic Facilities and Finance University of Virginia Assistant Athletics Director and Business Manager University of North Carolina Assistant Executive Vice President of the Educational Foundation University of North Carolina Director of Athletics University of North Carolina Commissioner Atlantic Coast Conference

MEMBERSHIP ON BOARDS AND COMMITTEES • NCAA Men’s College Basketball Officiating, LLC Board, 2010-present • National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association Honorary Board, 2009-present • College Football Officiating, LLC Board of Managers, 2008-present • North Carolina Sports Hall of Fame Advisory Board, 2008-present • Wyndham Championship Board of Directors, 2002-present • National Letter of Intent Appeals Committee, 2002-present • BCS Coordinator, 2000-01, 2008-09 • IA Collegiate Commissioner’s Assoc. (Chair), 2005-07 • NCAA Football Board of Directors (President), 2004-05 • NCAA Executive Committee, 1995-97 • NCAA Division I Championship Committee (Chair), 1995-97 • NCAA Special Committee to Study a Division I-A Football Championship, 1994-95 • President of NACDA, 1993-94 • NCAA Special Events Committee, 1987-91 • NCAA Communications Committee (Chair), 1987-89 • NCAA Football Television Committee (Chair), 1984

HONORS AND AWARDS • North Carolina Sports Hall of Fame, 2009 • Homer Rice Award, 2005 (presented by the Division 1A Athletic Directors’ Association) • Horizon Award, 2004 (presented by the Atlanta Sports Council, recognizing the National Sports Business Executive of the Year) • Chick-fil-A Bowl Hall of Fame, 2003 • Fifth most influential person in U.S. sports by the Sporting News, 2003 • Outstanding American Award for the Triangle Chapter of the College Football Hall of Fame, 2002 • North Carolina High School Athletic Association’s Hall of Fame, 2002 • Ohio University’s Charles R. Higgins Distinguished Alumnus Award, 1984


ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE STAFF

JOHN D. SWOFFORD

JEFF ELLIOTT

NORA LYNN FINCH

MIKE FINN

KARL HICKS

MICHAEL KELLY

SHANE LYONS

COMMISSIONER

ASSOCIATE COMMISSIONER FINANCE & ADMINISTRATION

ASSOCIATE COMMISSIONER WOMEN’S BASKETBALL OPERATIONS & SWA

ASSOCIATE COMMISSIONER FOOTBALL COMMUNICATIONS

ASSOCIATE COMMISSIONER MEN’S BASKETBALL OPERATIONS

ASSOCIATE COMMISSIONER COMMUNICATIONS & FOOTBALL OPERATIONS

ASSOCIATE COMMISSIONER COMPLIANCE & GOVERNANCE

BRIAN A. MORRISON

AMY YAKOLA

LINDSEY BABCOCK

W. SCOTT MCBURNEY

KRIS W. PIERCE

DOUG RHOADS

JOHN CLOUGHERTY

ASSOCIATE COMMISSIONER MEN’S BASKETBALL COMMUNICATIONS

ASSOCIATE COMMISSIONER PUBLIC RELATIONS & MARKETING

ASSISTANT COMMISSIONER COMPLIANCE AND GOVERNANCE

ASSISTANT COMMISSIONER ADVANCED MEDIA

ASSISTANT COMMISSIONER CHAMPIONSHIPS

COORDINATOR, FOOTBALL OFFICIALS

COORDINATOR MEN’S BASKETBALL OFFICIALS

CHARLENE CURTIS

SHAMAREE BROWN

BRAD HECKER

LYNNE HERNDON

KATHY C. HUNT

CHRISTINA L. TRACEY

LEE BUTLER

COORDINATOR, WOMEN’S BASKETBALL OFFICIALS

DIRECTOR STUDENT-ATHLETE PROGRAMS & COMPLIANCE

DIRECTOR WOMEN’S BASKETBALL OPERATIONS

DIRECTOR BUSINESS OPERATIONS

DIRECTOR MEN’S BASKETBALL OPERATIONS

DIRECTOR INFORMATION SYSTEMS

ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR CHAMPIONSHIPS

ALLISON DOUGHTY

LINDSEY ROSS

BEN TARIO

STEVE “SLIM” VOLLINGER

GEORGIA DAVIS

DONALD MOORE

STEVE PHILLIPS

ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR FOOTBALL OPERATIONS

ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR COMMUNICATIONS

ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR TECHNOLOGY AND OPERATIONS

ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR ADVANCED MEDIA

ASSISTANT DIRECTOR WOMEN’S BASKETBALLL & SWA

ASSISTANT DIRECTOR CHAMPIONSHIPS

ASSISTANT DIRECTOR COMMUNICATIONS

CECELIA DIAMICO

HEATHER C. HIRSCHMAN

SUSAN ANTHONY

JENNIE BARRETT

BARB DERY

TRACEY HAITH

KARRIE B. TILLEY

EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT TO THE COMMISSIONER

WEBSITE COORDINATOR

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT ADMINISTRATION/BUSINESS

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT CHAMPIONSHIPS

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT COMMUNICATIONS/PUBLIC RELATIONS & MARKETING

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT STUDENT-ATHLETE WELFARE/ COMPLIANCE & GOVERNANCE

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT MEN’S BASKETBALL OPERATIONS

EMILY WATKINS

SETH BARWICK

SHELDON BELL

JOANNE CANNELL

NEIL SLEIGHT

CHARLOTTE ZOLLER

RECEPTIONIST

INTERN, COMPLIANCE & STUDENT-ATHLETE PROGRAMS

INTERN CHAMPIONSHIPS

INTERN COMMUNICATIONS

INTERN WEBSITE

INTERN PUBLIC RELATIONS & MARKETING

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 5


TRADITIO EXC CONSISTENCY. IT IS THE MARK OF TRUE EXCELLENCE IN ANY ENDEAVOR. However, in today’s intercollegiate athletics, competition has become so balanced and so competitive that it is virtually impossible to maintain a high level of consistency. Yet the Atlantic Coast Conference has defied the odds. Now in its 58th year of competition, the ACC has long enjoyed the reputation as one of the strongest and most competitive intercollegiate conferences in the nation. And that is not mere conjecture,

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the numbers support it. Since the league’s inception in 1953, ACC schools have captured 120 national championships, including 64 in women’s competition and 56 in men’s. In addition, NCAA individual titles have gone to ACC student-athletes 130 times in men’s competition and 91 times in women’s action. If success is best measured in terms of wins and losses, then the ACC is

unrivaled in NCAA annals. With Duke’s victory over Butler in last year’s NCAA title game, ACC teams have won five of the last 10 NCAA National Championships and 12 overall, including eight over the last 20 years. No conference has compiled a better NCAA Tournament record than the ACC since the inaugural tournament in 1939. ACC teams have posted an NCAA Tournament-best mark


ON CELLENCE THEN, NOW AND ALWAYS

of 347-175 for a sterling .665 winning percentage against the nation’s toughest competition. The ACC is the only conference to have each of its teams make at least one NCAA Tournament appearance over the past five years. In the 26 years of the current 64/65team fi eld, the ACC has produced 24 Final Four teams, an average of almost one per year and six more than any other conference. Since the NCAA Tournament was expanded to 64 teams in 1985, ACC teams have compiled a 249-126 (.665) NCAA record, including 66 “Sweet 16” appearances and 24 Final Four berths - all NCAA Tournament bests.

Since 1985, 67 of the 133 ACC teams receiving NCAA berths have won at least two NCAA Tournament games. North Carolina’s Tar Heels lead all ACC schools with five NCAA basketball championships to their credit. Duke is next with four national titles, followed by NC State with two and Maryland one. The Tar Heels claimed NCAA titles in 1957, 1982, 1993, 2005 and 2009, while the Blue Devils won their fourth title in 2010, following earlier championships in 2001, 1992 and 1991. The Wolfpack walked away with the coveted crown in 1974 and 1983 while the Terps claimed the 2002 national title. The ACC has 10 or more NCAA

Tournament wins 13 times overall, and the league has not posted a losing record in NCAA Tournament play since 1987. The conference’s 23-year nonlosing streak in NCAA Tournament play is tops among all conferences. Since 1981, the ACC has produced 38 consensus All-Americans - 15 more than any other conference and has accounted for 25 percent of the nation’s consensus All-Americans (38-of-155). Seven of the last 14 and nine of the last 18 consensus National Players of the Year have been from the ACC. Since 1975, the ACC has had 16 consensus National Players of the Year - 12 more than any other conference. In addition, nine of

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 7


the ACC’s 16 National Players of the Year were unanimous selections. A year ago the ACC had 52 players on NBA rosters. In addition, over the past five years 45 ACC players have made their NBA debuts, including an all-time high 15 in 2006. In this past June’s 2010 NBA draft, the ACC had five first round selections and nine players drafted overall. The ACC has had five-or-more fi rst round selections in three of the past four years and has had at least one first-round pick in 22 consecutive NBA drafts. Since 1986, the ACC has had 93 first round selections - 13 more than any other conference. Last year, for the second time in four years, 10 ACC teams finished the season with 20 or more wins. The ACC is the only conference in Division I history to have 10 teams win 20 or more games in a single season. For the fifth-straight year, the ACC surpassed the 2.2 million mark in attendance as the 12 schools totaled

ACC INTERINSTITUTIONAL ACADEMIC COLLABORATIVE

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2,217,642 over 201 regular season games and six ACC Tournament sessions. THE CHAMPIONSHIPS The conference conducts championship competition in 25 sports - 12 for men and 13 for women. The first ACC championship was held in swimming on February 25, 1954. The conference did not conduct championships in cross country, wrestling or tennis during the first year. The 12 sports for men include football, cross country, soccer, basketball, swimming, indoor and outdoor track, wrestling, baseball, tennis, golf and lacrosse. Fencing, which was started in 1971, was discontinued in 1981. Championships for women are currently conducted in cross country, volleyball, field hockey, soccer, basketball, swimming, indoor and outdoor track, tennis, golf, lacrosse, softball and rowing.

THE ACCIAC is a special commitment of the 12 university presidents and the conference office to enhance academic excellence. Funded by a portion of the revenues from the Dr Pepper Football Championship Game, the ACCIAC effort is to advance the quality of education for all undergraduate students by sharing academic and administrative resources and by hosting conferences that bring together experts from all our campuses. Strategies for collabora-

YEAR IN REVIEW ACC schools captured an all-time high eight national titles during the 2009-10 academic year. Overall, the ACC has totaled 50 national team titles over the last 13 years. The Conference has won two or more NCAA titles in 28 of the past 30 years. 2009-10 ACC NATIONAL CHAMPIONS

FIELD HOCKEY WOMEN’S SOCCER MEN’S SOCCER MEN’S BASKETBALL MEN’S ICE HOCKEY MEN’S LACROSSE WOMEN’S ROWING WOMEN’S LACROSSE

NORTH CAROLINA NORTH CAROLINA VIRGINIA DUKE BOSTON COLLEGE DUKE VIRGINIA MARYLAND

A HISTORY The Atlantic Coast Conference was founded on May 8, 1953, at the Sedgefield Inn near Greensboro, N.C., with seven charter members - Clemson, Duke, Maryland, North Carolina, North Carolina State, South Carolina and Wake For-

tion include conferences of students from all 12 universities, scholarship awards for international study, academic grants to competitively judged creative projects, faculty development seminars led by experts from other ACC campuses, and exchanges of best practices among leaders with similar job responsibilities. In 201011 a new program will sponsor ACC student-athletes working through the teaching of sports to motivate promising young people in developing countries

to advance their own education. The ACC’s commitment of athletic funds to the direct enhancement of the undergraduate education experience is distinctive among all athletic conferences and an appropriate reflection of the centrality of academics. Among all athletic conferences, only the Ivy League can claim a higher percentage of its members among the Top 35 universities in the country. Excelling both academically and athletically is both a goal and a reality.


est - drawing up the conference by-laws. The withdrawal of seven schools from the Southern Conference came early on the morning of May 8, 1953, during the Southern Conference’s annual spring meeting. On June 14, 1953, the seven members met in Raleigh, N.C., where a set of bylaws was adopted and the name became officially the Atlantic Coast Conference. Suggestions from fans for the name of the new conference appeared in the region’s newspapers prior to the meeting in Raleigh. Some of the names suggested were: Dixie, Mid South, Mid Atlantic, East Coast, Seaboard, Colonial, Tobacco, BlueGray, Piedmont, Southern Seven and the Shoreline. Duke’s Eddie Cameron recommended that the name of the conference be the Atlantic Coast Conference, and the motion was passed unanimously. The meeting concluded with each member institution assessed $200.00 to pay for conference expenses. On December 4, 1953, conference officials met again at Sedgefield and officially admitted the University of Virginia as the league’s eighth member. The first, and only, withdrawal of a school from the ACC came on June 30, 1971, when the University of South Carolina tendered its resignation. The ACC operated with seven members until April 3, 1978, when the Georgia Institute of Technology was admitted. The Atlanta school had withdrawn from the Southeastern Conference in January of 1964. The ACC expanded to nine members on July 1, 1991, with the addition of Florida State University. The conference expanded to 11 members on July 1, 2004, with the addition of the University of Miami and Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. On October 17, 2003, Boston College accepted an invitation to become the league’s 12th member starting July 1, 2005. THE SCHOOLS BOSTON COLLEGE was founded in 1863 by the Society of Jesus to serve the sons of Boston’s Irish immigrants and was the first institu-

BERNARD JAMES SCORES CORES WITH SERVICE His garnet-and-gold uniform keeps Bernard James awash in cheers during Florida State home games. But it’s the camouflage uniform he hung up three years ago that keeps him in good standing when the Seminoles go on the road. James, who served six years in the US Air Force before pursuing a college basketball career, sounds almost surprised when describing the kind treatment he has received on campuses around the ACC. “I think they must know my story,” James said. “It seems like I get heckled the least out of anybody. There’s plenty of ammo, especially with me being older. There’s a lot of grandpa jokes to go around. And they really don’t heckle me very much. I think that might be a product of my background.” James is indeed older. After his years in the Air Force and two more at Tallahassee (Fla.) Community College, the 6-10 power forward now is a 26-year-old junior. And while he admits he still has plenty to learn about the game – he didn’t even play in high school and was only noticed by college recruiters after he excelled with an armed forces all-star team – James is blossoming into a star for the Seminoles. He is their top scoring option in the paint, a solid rebounder and among the ACC’s leaders in blocked shots. He also is, of course, a media darling. During his first season in the league, James has been profiled by countless newspapers, magazines, websites and television stations. And he said it never gets old. “I feel like I’m bringing some honor and recognition to the Air Force,” said James, who served stints in Iraq and Qatar. “I’m proud of the fact that I served, and I’m proud of the other men and women that are still in the armed services. I really enjoy the fact that people and the media are so interested in my military history.” Given his success at the ACC level, James now has his sights set on a professional basketball career. But if that doesn’t pan out, he will finish his degree and consider returning to the Air Force as an officer. — By Ira Schoffel

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 9


tion of higher education to be founded in the city of Boston. Originally located on Harrison Avenue in the South End of Boston, the College outgrew its urban setting toward the end of its first 50 years. A new location was selected in Chestnut Hill and ground for the new campus was broken on June 19, 1909. During the 1940s, new purchases doubled the size of the main campus. In 1974, Boston College acquired Newton College of the Sacred Heart, 1.5 miles away. With 15 buildings on 40 acres, it is now the site of the Law School and residence halls. In 2004, BC purchased 43 acres of land from the archdiocese of Boston; this now forms the Brighton campus. CLEMSON UNIVERSITY is nestled in the foothills of the Blue Ridge Mountains near the Georgia border, and the tiger paws painted on the roads make the return to I-85 easier. The school is built around Fort Hill, the plantation home of John C. Calhoun, Vice President to Andrew Jackson. His son-in-law, Tom Clemson, left the land to be used as an agricultural school, and in 1893 Clemson opened its doors as a land-grant school, thanks to the efforts of Ben Tillman.

DUKE’S 1991 NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM

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DUKE UNIVERSITY was founded in 1924 by tobacco magnate James B. Duke as a memorial to his father, Washington Duke. Originally the school was called Trinity College, a Methodist institution, started in 1859. In 1892, Trinity moved to west Durham where the east campus with its Georgian architecture now stands. Nearby are Sarah P. Duke gardens, and further west the Gothic spires of Duke chapel overlook the west campus. FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY is one of 11 universities of the State University System of Florida. It was established as the Seminary West of the Suwannee by an act of the Florida Legislature in 1851, and first offered instruction at the postsecondary level in 1857. Its Tallahassee campus has been the site of an institution of higher education longer than any other site in the state. In 1905, the Buckman Act reorganized higher education in the state and designated the Tallahassee school as the Florida Female College. In 1909, it was renamed Florida State College for Women. In 1947, the school returned to a co-educational status, and the name was changed to Florida State University.

The 1991 ACC Tournament, played at the three-year-old Charlotte Coliseum, was all about change. This would be the ACC’s last event as an eight-team league and the final three-day ACC an Tournament. When Florida To State joined the fold in 1992, the St action spread over four days, a ac format that endures today. fo Quarterfinal action saw only one surprise as No. 6 Virginia on beat No. 3 Wake Forest 70-66 be behind guard John Crotty. be On Saturday, in the first semifinal, the top-seeded se Blue Devils dispatched fourthB seeded NC State and “Fire se

Next to I-85 in downtown Atlanta stands the GEORGIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, founded in 1885. Its first students came to pursue a degree in mechanical engineering, the only one offered at the time. Tech’s strength is not only the red clay of Georgia, but a restored gold and white 1930 model A Ford Cabriolet, the official mascot. The old Ford was first used in 1961, but a Ramblin’ Wreck had been around for over three decades. The Ramblin’ Wreck fight song appeared almost as soon as the school opened, and it is not only American boys that grow up singing its rollicking tune, for Richard Nixon and Nikita Krushchev sang it when they met in Moscow in 1959. THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND opened in 1856 as an agricultural school nine miles north of Washington, D.C., on land belonging to Charles Calvert, a descendant of Lord Baltimore, the state’s founding father. The school colors are the same as the state flag: black and gold for George Calvert (Lord Baltimore) and red and white for his mother, Alice Crossland. Maryland has been called the school that Curley Byrd built, for he was its quarterback, then football coach, ath-

and Ice” — assist man Chris Corchiani and Rodney Monroe, the ACC’s Player of the Year and top scorer (27.0). “I love my basketball team,” coach Mike Krzyzewski said of a Duke unit featuring Grant Hill, Bobby Hurley, and Christian Laettner. “They like to play and they like to play hard as a group.” In the second semifinal, second-seeded North Carolina and Tournament MVP Rick Fox bounced the Cavaliers before upsetting Duke 96-74. The win marked the Tar Heels’ fifth in six ACC Tournament finals against their archrival. “I was really impressed

with this Duke team,” UNC coach Dean Smith said after earning the 11th of his 13 ACC Championships. “I honestly thought it was the best Duke team in modern days. That’s what makes it so satisfying.” Smith’s judgment was ratified three weeks later as the Devils won their first NCAA Title. It was the 1991 National Championship that started a remarkable run by the ACC: paced by Duke’s four national championships, league members won eight NCAA Titles over the ensuing 20 years. — Barry Jacobs


letic director, assistant to the president, vice-president, and finally its president. Byrd also designed the football stadium and the campus layout, and suggested the nickname Terrapin, a local turtle known for its bite, when students wanted to replace the nickname Old Liners with a new one for the school. THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI was chartered in 1925 by a group of citizens who felt an institution of higher learning was needed for the development of their young and growing community. Since the first class of 560 students enrolled in the fall of 1926, the University has expanded to more than 15,000 undergraduate and graduate students from every state and more than 114 nations from around the world. The school’s colors, representative of the Florida orange tree, were selected in 1926. Orange symbolizes the fruit of the tree, green represents the leaves and white, the blossoms. THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, located in Chapel Hill, has been called “the perfect college town,” making its tree-lined streets and balmy atmosphere what a college should look and feel like. Its inception in 1795 makes it one of the oldest schools in the nation, and its nickname of Tar Heels stems from the tar pitch and turpentine that were the state’s principal industry. The nickname is as old as the school, for it was born during the Revolutionary War when tar was dumped into the streams to impede the advance of British forces. NORTH CAROLINA STATE UNIVERSITY is located in the state capital of Raleigh. It opened in 1889 as a land-grant agricultural and mechanical school and was known as A&M or Aggies or Farmers for over a quartercentury. The school’s colors of pink and blue were gone by 1895, brown and white were tried for a year, but the students finally chose red and white to represent the school. An unhappy fan in 1922 said State football players behaved like a pack of wolves, and the term that was coined in derision became a badge of honor.

THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA was founded in 1819 by Thomas Jefferson and is one of three things on his tombstone for which he wanted to be remembered. James Madison and James Monroe were on the board of governors in the early years. The Rotunda, a half-scale version of the Pantheon which faces the Lawn, is the focal point of the grounds as the campus is called. Jefferson wanted his school to educate leaders in practical affairs and public service, not just to train teachers. VIRGINIA TECH was established in 1872 as an all-male military school dedicated to the original land-grant mission of teaching agriculture and engineering. The University has grown from a small college of 132 students into the largest institution of higher education in the state during its 132-year history. Located in Southwest Virginia on a plateau between the Blue Ridge and Alleghany Mountains, the campus consists of 334 buildings and 20 miles of sidewalks over 2,600 acres. The official school colors - Chicago maroon and burnt orange - were selected in 1896 because they made a “unique combination” not worn elsewhere at the time. WAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY was started on Calvin Jones’ plantation amid the stately pine forest of Wake County in 1834. The Baptist seminary is still there, but the school was moved to Winston-Salem in 1956 on a site donated by Charles H. and Mary Reynolds Babcock. President Harry S. Truman attended the ground-breaking ceremonies that brought a picturesque campus of Georgian architecture and painted roofs. Wake’s colors have been black and gold since 1895, thanks to a badge designed by student John Heck who died before he graduated.

Fred Barakat April 8, 1939-June 21, 2010 The Atlantic Coast Conference lost a member of its family this past June in retired Associate Commissioner Fred Barakat. Fred was a 1961 graduate of Assumption College and spent 11 years as head coach at Fairfield and compiled a 160-128 record while leading the Stags to three NITs. In 1981, Fred joined the ACC as the coordinator of basketball officials and throughout the years held numerous duties, including manager of the men’s basketball tournament. After being involved with 26 ACC Tournaments, he retired in 2007 as associate commissioner of men’s basketball operations. “The ACC lost a tremendous friend in Fred Barakat,” said ACC Commissioner John Swofford. “Fred served college athletics well throughout his career and was a significant and impactful influence especially within the basketball community. His zest for life and his contributions were evident not only in the ACC, but across the country. He’s been greatly missed as both a personal friend and respected colleague.”

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 11


ACC FANFEST SCHEDULE THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 2011 SESSION I - 10:00 AM - 12:00 PM SESSION II - 5:00 PM - 7:00 PM FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 2011 SESSION III - 10:00 AM - 12:00 PM SESSION IV - 5:00 PM - 7:00 PM SATURDAY, MARCH 12, 2011 SEMIFINALS - 10:00 AM - 1:00 PM SUNDAY, MARCH 13, 2011 CHAMPIONSHIP - 11:00 AM - 1:00 PM

ACC FanFest, presented by the Official Corporate Partners of the ACC, is located in and around the 30,000-square-foot Pavilion adjacent to the main entrance of the Greensboro Coliseum. FanFest is FREE to ACC fans and will include Corporate Partner interactive displays, a special activities basketball court, games and amusements, live entertainment, Official Tournament merchandise, daily giveaways, special appearances, food, beverages and more!!

2011 ACC MEN’S BASKETBALL LEGENDS BRUNCH MARCH 12, 2011 Sheraton Greensboro Hotel at Four Seasons 10:00 AM TO PURCHASE YOUR TICKET, PLEASE CALL 1-800-745-3000

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 13


MEN’S BASKETBALL TREVOR BOOKER CLEMSON

NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP

TITLES MICHAEL JORDAN NORTH CAROLINA

JOHN SALLEY GEORGIA TECH

ACADEMIC ALL-AMERICANS

DAVID THOMPSON NC STATE

NCAA TITLES IN THE LAST 10 YEARS

CHRIS PAUL WAKE FOREST

NATIONAL COLLEGIATE BASKETBALL HALL OF FAME INDUCTEES

NBA SELECTIONS 14 DRAFT theACC.com


WINNINGEST CONFERENCE IN NCAA TOURNAMENT HISTORY

RICK BARRY MIAMI

JUAN DIXON MARYLAND

JARED DUDLEY BOSTON COLLEGE

CHARLIE WARD FLORIDA STATE

CONSENSUS FIRST-TEAM ALL-AMERICANS

NATIONAL COACHES OF THE YEAR

RALPH SAMPSON VIRGINIA

OLYMPIC PLAYERS & COACHES

DELL CURRY VIRGINIA TECH

CONSENSUS NATIONAL PLAYERS OF THE YEAR

GRANT HILL DUKE

22011 20 011 11 AACC CC B CC BASKETBALL AASSKE KETTB BALL ALL TTO AL TOURNAMENT OU UR RN NAAM MEEN NTT 15 15


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POSTGRADUATE SCHOLAR ATHLETES

THIRTY-SIX SCHOLAR-ATHLETES ARE HONORED FOR SHOWING DISTINCTION IN COMPETITION, CLASSROOM AND COMMUNITY

Atlantic Coast Conference Commissioner John Swofford announced the 36 student-athletes who have been selected for the Weaver-James-Corrigan Award, including three student-athletes who will receive the Thacker Award. Additionally, five student-athletes who plan to enter a professional career in their chosen sport were named honorary recipients. The WEAVER-JAMES-CORRIGAN AND JIM & PAT THACKER SCHOLARSHIPS are awarded to selected student-athletes – three from each league institution – who intend to pursue a graduate degree following completion of their undergraduate requirements. Each recipient will receive $5,000 to contribute to their graduate education. Those honored have performed with distinction in both the classroom and his/her respective sports, while demonstrating exemplary conduct in the community. In addition to those receiving scholarship funds, five studentathletes will receive the Weaver-James-Corrigan Honorary Award. Two track & field performers – Clemson’s Patricia Mamona and Florida State’s Charles Clark – along with Duke basketball player Jasmine Thomas, Georgia Tech baseball player Zachary Brewster and Virginia swimmer Scot Robison will be recognized for their outstanding academic and athletic performance and intend to compete at the professional level. The Weaver-James-Corrigan Award is named in honor of the late Jim Weaver and Bob James, as well as Gene Corrigan, all of whom are former ACC commissioners. The league’s first commissioner, James H. Weaver, served the conference from 195470 after a stint as the Director of Athletics at Wake Forest University. His early leadership and uncompromising integrity are largely responsible for the excellent reputation enjoyed by the ACC today. Robert C. James, a former University of Maryland football player, was named commissioner in 1971 and served in that capacity for 16 years. During his tenure, the league continued to grow in stature and became recognized as a national leader in athletics and academics, winning 23 national championships and maintaining standards of excellence in the classroom. Eugene F. Corrigan assumed his role as the third full-time commissioner of September 1, 1987, and served until August of 1997. During Corrigan’s tenure, ACC schools captured 30 NCAA championships and two national football titles. Prior to 1994, the Weaver-James postgraduate scholarships were given as separate honors. The Jim Weaver Award, which originated in 1970, recognized exceptional achievement on the playing field and in the classroom, while the Bob James Award, established in 1987, also honored outstanding student-athletes. The Thacker Award, which originated in 2005, is awarded in honor of the late Jim and Pat Thacker of Charlotte, N.C. Jim Thacker was the primary play-by-play announcer for the ACC’s first television network. Recipients of the award must demonstrate outstanding performance both in athletic competition and in the classroom and intend to further their education through postgraduate studies at an ACC institution. ACC Postgraduate Scholar-Athletes will be honored at a luncheon at the Koury Convention Center in Greensboro on April 13 at 11:30 am.

2011 AWARD RECIPIENTS NAME Caitlin Alexandra Bailey John Monahan Maloy Carolyn Elizabeth Swords Stephanie Kara Buffo Elizabeth Ashcraft Savage Michael Vernon Wade Sarah Babineau Bullard Dorian Alexander Cohen Reka Zsilinszka Gonzalo Barroilhet* Federica Michel Suess Christian A. Hunnicutt Hannah Marie Krimm Glenn Travis Wagner Jennifer Yee Kathleen Mary Gallagher Gregory Allen Kelsey Alicia Marie Morawski Brittney Ann Macdonald Deidre DeLise Novotny Brittany Ann Viola Riley Rhea Foster Meredith Anne Newton Mateo Sossah Lucas Blaine Carpenter Brittany Marie Strachan Brittany Leigh Vontz Robert William Collins IV Meghan Jeanne Lenczyk Elizabeth Noell Shaw Pedro Matias Graber* Jennifer Susanne Harvey Kelly Marie Phillips Iain Thomas Atkinson* Casey McBride Luckhurst Kristen Elizabeth White

INSTITUTION Boston College Boston College Boston College Clemson Clemson Clemson Duke Duke Duke Florida State Florida State Florida State Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Maryland Maryland Maryland Miami Miami Miami North Carolina North Carolina North Carolina NC State NC State NC State Virginia Virginia Virginia Virginia Tech Virginia Tech Virginia Tech Wake Forest Wake Forest Wake Forest

SPORT Cross Country/ Track & Field Swimming Basketball Cross Country/ Track & Field Swimming & Diving Football Lacrosse Fencing Tennis Track & Field Tennis Basketball Diving Swimming Softball Lacrosse Cross Country/ Track & Field Field Hockey Soccer Swimming Swimming & Diving Field Hockey Lacrosse Track & Field Soccer Basketball Gymnastics Golf Soccer Swimming Tennis Soccer Track & Field Tennis Soccer Volleyball

2010 WEAVER-JAMES-CORRIGAN HONORARY AWARD WINNERS NAME Patricia Mbengani Mamona Jasmine Loretta Thomas Charles Edward Clark Zachary Charles Brewster Douglas Scotland Robison

INSTITUTION Clemson Duke Florida State Georgia Tech Virginia

SPORT Track & Field Basketball Track & Field Baseball Swimming

* DENOTES THACKER AWARD WINNERS

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 17


18

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A HISTORIC AGREEMENT BETWEEN ESPN AND THE ACC KEEPS THE CONFERENCE AHEAD OF THE GAME 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 19


ESPN is going all-in with the Atlantic Coast Conference. The multi-platform programming network is not only the “worldwide leader in sports,” but it also will be the premier distributor of football, basketball and Olympic broadcasts for the conference’s 12 member institutions, thanks to more than a billion dollar, 12-year agreement signed by ESPN and the ACC in July. The agreement combines football and basketball rights for the first time in league history, and provides unprecedented coverage of the league’s 22 Olympic sports. “It’s an extensive package that reaches new heights financially, provides unprecedented branding opportunities for us, and we think strongly positions our league within the everchanging world of technology as we look ahead,” said ACC Commissioner John Swofford. “And our institutions will benefit tremendously from a financial standpoint from this new agreement.” ESPN will provide ACC fans with new technology as well, including the network’s use of 3D technology on its new channel ESPN 3D. In the fall of 2010, five ACC football games were produced in 3D, including the Dr Pepper ACC Football Championship Game. And, thanks to the league’s dedication to providing the latest technology to promote its events, fans will have more access to ondemand digital content — around the world and around the clock. That includes the league’s popular new iPhone application, which allows fans to receive fully programmable, up-to-the-minute updates of 20

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their favorite teams and preferred sports on mobile phones and digital handheld devices. The app, which launched prior to the 2010 football season, includes live scoring of all ACC football and basketball games, broadcasts of selected games, news stories about league schools from The Associated Press and other news features. The ground-breaking television deal with ESPN includes broadcasts of nearly 5,000 live events until the contract expires at the end of 2022-23 academic year. ESPN will broadcast regular-season and postseason games for all 25 of the ACC’s sponsored sports, both regionally and nationally. Every football game controlled by the league will be televised; every basketball game between ACC opponents and most conference-controlled out-of-league contests will be broadcast. The entire ACC Men’s Basketball Tournament will be broadcast nationally, with the semifinals and finals televised on ABC, ESPN or ESPN2.

The network will more than double the number of regular-season women’s basketball games it broadcasts nationally, from seven to 18. For the first time in league history, every game in the women’s tournament will also be televised for the duration of the contract. All games in the league’s popular baseball and softball championships will be televised, as will league championships in lacrosse, and men’s and women’s soccer. And, in an important enhancement for fans, the deal will eliminate all blackouts for regional and national telecasts. “We are a very fan-centric company at a very fan-centric conference,” said ESPN spokesman John Skipper said. “We want to make sure … more people will be able to see more games than they have ever seen. Generally speaking, all of the ACC-controlled games are going to be available to a national audience.” And, most importantly for the league’s 12 schools, the contract will double, on average, the revenue each school receives for


IT’S CRITICAL THAT OUR CONFERENCE IN THIS KIND OF RELATIONSHIP CAN BE NIMBLE AND ADJUST TO THE CHANGING TECHNOLOGY, AND USE IT TO OUR ADVANTAGE MOVING FORWARD. WE ARE NOW WELL-POSITIONED FOR THAT. THE WORLD MAY LOOK VERY DIFFERENT OVER THE NEXT 12 YEARS.

—JOHN SWOFFORD, ACC COMMISSIONER

broadcasting rights throughout the course of the contract. Since it first signed a syndication deal for individual sports in the mid-1980s, the ACC has split all of its television revenue equally among its members. The new deal will continue to do so. While the new contract brings some exciting new changes to all ACC sports, some of the league’s most popular features will remain. ESPN will continue to broadcast five ACC Thursday night football games. It plans to continue the popular ACC-Big 10 Challenge in men’s and women’s basketball, and the full lineup of Sunday Night Hoops, with start times ranging between 2 p.m.-6 p.m. Those games, broadcast on ESPNU, will reach 73 million households, a significant increase over the expiring television deal. Unlike some of its other deals, the ESPN contract with the ACC gives the network exclusive rights for football and basketball on ABC, ESPN, ESPN2, ESPNU and ESPN3.com, as well as the network’s specialized packages

like ESPN Mobile TV, ESPN Full Court, ESPN International and ESPN Classic. Combined, those networks reach nearly 450 million households. “This is the first time we at ESPN have done basically an all-in deal with a conference where we worked to be able to acquire all of its product,” Skipper said. “I think that speaks to how much we value the ACC. “That was an important component to us because we value both basketball and football. We liked having them synched-up.” The ACC office considered developing its own network, as the SEC and Big Ten have done, but decided in the end that it would be better to partner with ESPN’s long-term broadcasting experience, its national exposure and its internationally known brand. While ESPN will own exclusive broadcast rights to all conference-controlled events, the league will continue its long-time relationship with Raycom Sports, which has owned sole syndication rights for football and basketball

broadcasts for more than three decades. Raycom will continue to regionally broadcast games, including weekly football and basketball broadcasts and the ACC Men’s Basketball Tournament. It will also syndicate ACC games outside the region, taking national the excitement of conference basketball and football games that had previously been unavailable outside the region. It will also distribute the league’s digital assets through the league’s official website, www.theACC. com, and manage the league’s corporate partner program. Swofford is convinced that the deal will offer fans of the ACC’s 12 schools unprecedented access to see their teams in action, on a variety of platforms, for a dozen years to come. “It’s critical that our conference in this kind of relationship can be nimble and adjust to the changing technology, and use it to our advantage moving forward,” Swofford said. “We are now well-positioned for that. The world may look very different over the next 12 years.” 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 21


H O M E C O U R T S O F T H E ATT L A N T I C C O A S T C O N F E R E N C E

BOSTON COLLEGE SILVIO O. CONTE FORUM

LITTLEJOHN COLISEUM

OPENED 1988 // CAPACITY 8,606 // CHESTNUT HILL, MA MARQUEE MOMENT On February 1, 1992, Malcolm Huckaby leads BC to an 88-86 double-overtime win over Georgetown in a sold-out arena.

OPENED 1968 // CAPACITY 10,000 // CLEMSON, SC MARQUEE MOMENT On January 9, 1980, Clemson defeats No. 1 Duke in overtime 87-82.

DUKE

FLORIDA STATE

CAMERON INDOOR STADIUM

DONALD L. TUCKER CENTER

OPENED 1940 // CAPACITY 9,314 // DURHAM, NC MARQUEE MOMENT On Feb. 28, 1998, Duke rallies from a 17-point second half deficit against UNC to secure Mike Krzyzewski’s 500th career coaching victory.

OPENED 1981 // CAPACITY 12,200 // TALLAHASSEE, FL MARQUEE MOMENT Florida State has defeated No. 1 Duke on Jan. 6, 2002, March 1, 2006 and Jan. 12, 2011 at home at the Donald L. Tucker Center.

GEORGIA TECH

22

CLEMSON

MARYLAND

ALEXANDER MEMORIAL COLISEUM

COMCAST CENTER

OPENED 1956 // CAPACITY 9,191 // ATLANTA, GA MARQUEE MOMENT The “Thrillerdome’s” entire 1983-84 season, when five ACC home games are decided on last second shots.

OPENED 2002 // CAPACITY 17,950 // COLLEGE PARK, MD MARQUEE MOMENT On February 17, 2003, a blizzard delay leads to a largely student crowd, which enjoys a snow-day win of Wake Forest.

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H O M E C O U R T S O F T H E AT L A N T I C C O A S T C O N F E R E N C E

MIAMI

NORTH CAROLINA

BANKUNITED CENTER

DEAN E. SMITH CENTER

OPENED 2003 // CAPACITY 7,200 // CORAL GABLES, FL MARQUEE MOMENT On January 4, 2003, Miami christens its new arena with a victory in an overtime thriller against North Carolina.

OPENED 1986 // CAPACITY 21,750 // CHAPEL HILL, NC MARQUEE MOMENT On On March 6, 2005, the center hosts its largest crowd ever, as UNC edges Duke in the final seconds.

NC STATE

VIRGINIA

RBC CENTER

JOHN PAUL JONES ARENA

OPENED 1999 // CAPACITY 19,700 // RALEIGH, NC MARQUEE MOMENT On February 3, 2007, first-year coach Sidney Lowe leads the Wolfpack to an epic win over 3rd-ranked North Carolina.

OPENED 2006 // CAPACITY 14,593 // CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA MARQUEE MOMENT On November 12, 2006, Virginia opens its new arena with a tough come-from-behind win over No. 10 Arizona.

VIRGINIA TECH

WAKE FOREST

CASSELL COLISEUM

LAWRENCE JOEL VETERANS MEMORIAL COLISEUM

OPENED 1962 // CAPACITY 10,052 // BLACKSBURG, VA MARQUEE MOMENTS 94-88 win over #1 UNC on Jan. 13, 2007. Celebrated 50 years and 500th game in the coliseum with a win over FSU on January 8, 2011.

OPENED 1989 // CAPACITY 14,665 // WINSTON-SALEM, NC MARQUEE MOMENT On February 23, 1992, the Deacs hand the soon-to-be NCAA champion Duke a loss in a 72-68 shootout.

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 23


FOUNDED 1863 ENROLLMENT 14,500 HOME CHESTNUT HILL, MASS ACC TITLES 0

BOSTON COLLEGE JOE

TRAPANI “I’ve really appreciated what Joe has done this year. We’ve asked him at different times to do different things, and not always what you would want to do as a fifth-year senior who is an all-ACC player. I’ve done some offensive and defensive shifts late in games, and the thing I appreciate most about Joe is when you watch the film and if he’s not the game at a critical time and his teammate makes a great play he’s the first one really rooting them on, there is no sense of disappointment in his body language or his approach. He just plays so darn hard and he goes after plays and follows what we want to do. I really root for a kid like that. He’s had some incredible games and the thing he does most for us physically is the defensive rebounding part. He’s made us a team that can compete with teams in our league in the front court.” STEVE DONAHUE REV. WILLIAM P. LEAHY PRESIDENT

ROBERT A. TAGGART, JR FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

GENE DEFILIPPO ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


STEVE DONAHUE HEAD COACH

JOE JONES ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH

NAT GRAHAM ASSISTANT COACH

AKBAR WAHEED ASSISTANT COACH

0

4

REGGIE

GABE

BIKO

JACKSON

MOTON

PARIS

JR. / G / 6-3 / 208

FR. / G / 6-2 / 170

SR. / G / 6-1 / 194

11

COREY

RAJI SR. / F / 6-6 / 218

24

CHRIS

KOWALSKI SR. / F / 6-6 / 240

31

DANNY

RUBIN FR. / G / 6-6 / 170

12

15

14

JOE

NICK

TRAPANI SR. / F / 6-8 / 232

MOSAKOWSKI SR. / G / 6-1 / 187

25

30

PETER

DALLAS

REHNQUIST JR. / G/F / 6-4 / 210

ELMORE JR. / G / 6-5 / 210

52

55

JOSH

SOUTHERN SR. / C / 6-10 / 263

CORTNEY

DUNN SR. / F / 6-8 / 238 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 25


FOUNDED 1889 ENROLLMENT 19,111 HOME CLEMSON, SC ACC TITLES 0

CLEMSON DEMONTEZ

STITT

“In watching Demontez play and working with him early what really came out was his competitiveness. He’s a very prideful young man. He’s asked to do a lot of different things for us, defensively guarding the ball sometimes, other times guarding other team’s best shooters. And we’ve moved him around in different spots offensively. Sometimes we outlet the ball to him and let him be the primary ball-handler and go make plays in transition, and at other times we move him off the ball and try to get him coming off screens, giving teams some different looks. He’s enjoyed that, having a little bit of a different role and not always being the primary ball-handler. He’s helped us do more than a lot of people thought we would.” BRAD BROWNELL JAMES F. BARKER PRESIDENT

LARRY LAFORGE FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

TERRY DON PHILLIPS ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


BRAD BROWNELL HEAD COACH

2

RICK RAY ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH

MIKE WINIECKI ASSISTANT COACH

EARL GRANT ASSISTANT COACH

3

4

DEMONTEZ

ZAVIER

JONAH

STITT

ANDERSON

SR. / G / 6-2 / 180

SR. / G / 5-9 / 170

BAIZE SR. / F / 6-6 / 195

10

11

TANNER

CATALIN

ANDRE

SMITH JR. / G / 6-5 / 210

BACIU JR. / C / 7-2 / 255

YOUNG JR. / G / 5-9 / 175

12

21

24

CORY

BRYAN

MILTON

STANTON FR. / G / 5-10 / 175

NARCISSE JR. / F / 6-6 / 220

JENNINGS SO. / F / 6-9 / 225

31

44

45

DEVIN

DEANDRE

JERAI

BOOKER SO. / F/C / 6-8 / 245

HOPKINS FR. / G / 6-2 / 205

GRANT SR. / F/C / 6-8 / 230

5

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 27


FOUNDED 1838 ENROLLMENT 6,340 HOME DURHAM, NC ACC TITLES 18

DUKE

NOLAN

SMITH “A lot of times in our program we’ve had a player, like a Luol Deng or Jason Williams or Christian Laettner come in and they are just really good right from the start; I mean really good, and they get better. Nolan has taken the route that he was good, but he wasn’t a starter all the time and he came off the bench. In the last two years has risen to the level of an elite player, a national player of the year candidate. That’s not done very much. If you look at his stats over his first two years and compared it to his last two years there is such a big difference. He’s just been a hard worker and a great kid, and he’s really taken his game to a high level.” MIKE KRZYZEWSKI RICHARD H. BRODHEAD PRESIDENT

MARTHA PUTALLAZ FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

KEVIN WHITE ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


MIKE KRZYZEWSKI HEAD COACH

STEVE WOJCIECHOWSKI

ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH

CHRIS COLLINS ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH

1

2

3

5

KYRIE

NOLAN

TYLER

MASON

IRVING

SMITH

THORNTON

FR / G / 6-2 / 180

SR / G / 6-2 / 185

FR / G / 6-1 / 185

PLUMLEE SO / F / 6-10 / 240

15

20

21

KYLE

JOSH

ANDRE

MILES

SINGLER SR / F / 6-8 / 230

HAIRSTON FR / F / 6-7 / 210

DAWKINS SO / G / 6-4 / 205

30

34

51

12

SETH

RYAN

CURRY SO / G / 6-2 / 180

KELLY SO / F / 6-11 / 235

NATE JAMES ASSISTANT COACH

PLUMLEE JR / F / 6-10 / 245

52

DAVID

TODD

MAYER FR / GUARD / 6-4 / 195

ZAFIROVSKI SO / F / 6-9 / 235

53

CASEY

PETERS SR / G / 6-4 / 200 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 29


FOUNDED 1851 ENROLLMENT 40,255 HOME TALLAHASSEE, FL ACC TITLES 0

FLORIDA STATE

CHRIS

SINGLETON “Chris loves defending, he loves doing the dirty work; things a lot of guys don’t enjoy doing. He loves switching out on point guards, running people down and blocking shots, getting steals and deflections. He thrives on those things and it’s exciting to him. He’s an extremely unselfish player. He doesn’t have to have a high volume of shots for him to be successful. People are always trying to compare him to other players because of his potential and ability. But one of the reasons our team plays so unselfish is that Chris is our best player and he’s very capable of (scoring) but he’s got such an unselfish spirit that it filters through our team. He has made tremendous strides in his game.” LEONARD HAMILTON DR. ERIC BARRON PRESIDENT

PAM PERREWÉ FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

RANDY SPETMAN ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


LEONARD HAMILTON HEAD COACH

0

STAN JONES ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH

1

ANDY ENFIELD ASSISTANT COACH

COREY WILLIAMS ASSISTANT COACH

2

3

PIERRE

XAVIER

A.J.

LUKE

JORDAN

GIBSON

YAWN

LOUCKS

SO. / G / 6-0 / 165

JR. / F/C / 6-11 / 240

SR. / G / 6-0 / 170

JR. / G / 6-5 / 196

4

5

10

15

DEIVIDAS

BERNARD

OKARO

TERRANCE

DULKYS JR. / G / 6-5 / 196

JAMES JR. / F / 6-10 / 240

WHITE FR. / F / 6-9 / 180

SHANNON SO. / F / 6-8 / 223

20

21

22

24

RAFAEL

MICHAEL

DERWIN

ANDREW

PORTUONDO SO. / G / 5-11 / 160

SNAER SO. / G / 6-5 / 200

KITCHEN SR. / G / 6-4 / 198

RUTLEDGE SR. / F / 6-6 / 200

30

31

33

50

IAN

MILLER FR. / G / 6-3 / 180

CHRIS

JOEY

JON

SINGLETON JR. / F / 6-9 / 227

MOREAU SO. / G / 6-2 / 165

KREFT JR. / C / 7-0 / 250 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 31


FOUNDED 1885 ENROLLMENT 19,393 HOME ATLANTA, GA ACC TITLES 3

GEORGIA TECH

IMAN

SHUMPERT “Iman leads us in every category so he’s been extremely important to us. We rely very, very heavily on him. He’s a big-time defender but he has rebounded the ball better than I expected. I definitely knew he would get better as his career progressed because a guy who works so hard at it. PAUL HEWITT G.P. “BUD” PETERSON PRESIDENT

SUE ANN BIDSTRUP ALLEN FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

DAN RADAKOVICH ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


PAUL HEWITT HEAD COACH

DARRYL LABARRIE ASSISTANT COACH

ROBERT MCCULLUM ASSISTANT COACH

3

PETER ZAHARIS ASSISTANT COACH

0

1

4

MFON

IMAN

MAURICE “MOE”

NICK

UDOFIA

SHUMPERT

MILLER

FOREMAN

SO. / G / 6-2 / 193

JR. / G / 6-5 / 212

SR. / G / 6-2 / 188

JR. / G / 6-3 / 210

5

10

11

DANIEL

LANCE

BRIAN

KYLE

MILLER FR. / C / 6-11 / 258

STORRS SR. / G / 6-5 / 225

OLIVER SO. / F / 6-6 / 226

SPELLER FR. / G / 6-2 / 185

13

14

23

24

MCPHERSON

JASON

BRANDON

KAMMEON

MOORE FR. / G / 6-3 / 200

MORRIS FR. / G / 6-5 / 210

REED SO. / G / 6-3 / 180

HOLSEY FR. / F / 6-8 / 226

33

41

42

DEREK

GLEN

NATE

CRAIG SO. / G / 6-4 / 205

RICE, JR. SO. / G / 6-5 / 206

HICKS FR. / C / 6-10 / 218

12

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 33


FOUNDED 1856 ENROLLMENT 36,014 HOME COLLEGE PARK, MD ACC TITLES 3

MARYLAND

JORDAN

WILLIAMS “We had to go to Jordan so much early in the year because of the players we lost and he really came through for us. He worked really hard once the season was over last year, he got in better shape and lost about 20 pounds; and he’s a better athlete this year than he was last year. He’s gotten some confidence in his game. Last year, with some of the good players we had, he was just kind of a tag-along player, they would throw him the ball once in a while and he didn’t have to do a whole lot to be important for us on the court. This year he’s had to do more and he’s accepted that challenge.” GARY WILLIAMS WALLACE D. LOH PRESIDENT

CHARLES WELLFORD FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

KEVIN ANDERSON ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


GARY WILLIAMS HEAD COACH

1

10

KEITH BOOTH ASSISTANT COACH

11

ROBERT EHSAN ASSISTANT COACH

BINO RANSON ASSISTANT COACH

12

ADRIAN

BEREND

MYCHAL

TERRELL

BOWIE

WEIJS

PARKER

STOGLIN

SR. / G / 6-2 / 195

JR. / C / 6-10 / 200

FR. / F / 6-5 / 195

FR. / G / 6-1 / 185

13

14

15

20

HAUKUR

SEAN

ERSIN

JORDAN

PALSSON FR. / F / 6-6 / 190

MOSLEY JR. / G / 6-4 / 210

LEVENT JR. / F / 6-7 / 190

WILLIAMS SO. / C / 6-10 / 260

21

24

33

35

PE’SHON

CLIFF

DINO

JAMES

HOWARD FR. / G / 6-3 / 195

TUCKER SR. / G/F / 6-6 / 200

GREGORY SR. / F / 6-7 / 230

PADGETT SO. / F / 6-8 / 215

42

ASHTON

PANKEY FR. / F / 6-9 / 220 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 35


FOUNDED 1925 ENROLLMENT 15,520 HOME MIAMI, FL ACC TITLES 0

MIAMI

ADRIAN

THOMAS “Adrian has just been such a special young man, overcoming two seasonending injuries. Everybody looks up to Adrian because he has also been a great citizen in the community. He’s made some great strides in his game. He has become a totally different player than he was when we recruited him, and that’s all about his perseverance and working hard. He was the leading 3-point shooter in the ACC last year and nobody would have ever thought that was possible. I’m very proud of him and what he’s accomplished here at the University of Miami.” FRANK HAITH DONNA E. SHALALA PRESIDENT

CLYDE B. MCCOY FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

KIRBY HOCUTT ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


FRANK HAITH HEAD COACH

1

3

JORGE FERNANDEZ ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH

JAKE MORTON ASSISTANT COACH

MICHAEL SCHWARTZ ASSISTANT COACH

4

10

DURAND

MALCOLM

TREY

RAPHAEL

SCOTT

GRANT

MCKINNEY JONES

AKPEJIORI

SO. / G / 6-3 / 200

JR. / G / 6-1 / 180

JR. / G / 6-5 / 214

FR. / F / 6-8 / 229

11

12

RYAN

JUSTIN

RION

KENNY

QUIGTAR JR. / G / 5-11 / 172

HELLER FR. / G / 6-2 / 180

BROWN FR. / G / 6-5 / 188

KADJI SO. / F/C / 6-11 / 255

25

30

31

32

GARRIUS

ADRIAN

DEQUAN

ADAMS SO. / G / 6-6 / 196

THOMAS GR. / F / 6-7 / 226

JONES JR. / G/F / 6-7 / 219

42

45

REGGIE

JULIAN

JOHNSON SO. / C / 6-10 / 303

GAMBLE JR. / F/C / 6-9 / 258

15

21

ERIK

SWOOPE FR. / F / 6-6 / 230

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 37


FOUNDED 1789 ENROLLMENT 26,878 HOME CHAPEL HILL, NC ACC TITLES 17

NORTH CAROLINA

TYLER

ZELLER “Tyler has been a constant for us, that security blanket. You feel like he’s going to play well just about every game. He has also been a leader on and off the court. Every team needs a guy who you know you’re going to get such a good effort from every night, and you’re going to get intelligent play from every night. I know he worked extremely hard in the offseason on his stretching and flexibility, and his body. He’s a very dedicated young man when it comes to doing the right things. We have dreams of big things for Tyler, but we have tried to stay away from the expectations. His solid play has been extremely important to our team.” ROY WILLIAMS HOLDEN THORP CHANCELLOR

LISSA BROOME FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

DICK BADDOUR ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


ROY WILLIAMS HEAD COACH

1

STEVE ROBINSON ASSISTANT COACH

2

3

JEROD HAASE ASSISTANT COACH

C.B. MCGRATH ASSISTANT COACH

5

DEXTER

LESLIE

DANIEL

KENDALL

STRICKLAND

MCDONALD

BOLICK

MARSHALL

SO. / G / 6-3 / 180

SO. / G / 6-4 / 215

SR. / G / 5-10 / 175

FR. / G / 6-3 / 186

13

15

22

24

VAN

STEWART

DAVID

JUSTIN

HATCHELL SR. / F / 6-4 / 185

COOPER JR. / F / 6-5 / 205

DUPONT JR. / F / 6-5 / 195

WATTS JR. / G / 6-4 / 210

25

30

31

32

JUSTIN

PATRICK

JOHN

D.J.

CROUCH JR. / G / 5-11 / 175

HENSON SO. / F / 6-10 / 210

JOHNSTON SR. / F / 6-4 / 195

35

40

44

REGGIE

HARRISON

TYLER

BARNES FR. / F / 6-8 / 210

ZELLER JR. / F / 7-0 / 250

KNOX GR. / F / 6-9 / 240

BULLOCK FR. / G / 6-5 1/2 / 190

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 39


FOUNDED 1887 ENROLLMENT 32,029 HOME RALEIGH, NC ACC TITLES 10

NC STATE

TRACY

SMITH “Tracy has grown basically every year from his freshman year, when he didn’t play a lot, to when he got his opportunity. We saw how much of a factor he could be for our ball club and for our university. He has continued to get better every year. He has grown into being our guy. He had a setback this year with his knee injury, but he has had a very good career here and really worked his way up to where he is today.” SIDNEY LOWE

RANDY WOODSON CHANCELLOR

SAM PARDUE FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

DEBORAH A. YOW ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


SIDNEY LOWE HEAD COACH

0

MONTE TOWE ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH

LARRY HARRIS ASSISTANT HEAD COACH

1

PETE STRICKLAND ASSISTANT COACH

2

DESHAWN

RICHARD

LORENZO

PAINTER

HOWELL

BROWN

SO. / C / 6-9 / 227

SO. / F / 6-8 / 261

FR. / G / 6-5 / 186

4

5

10

ENRICO

C.J.

JAVIER

KUFUOR SR. / G / 6-1 / 192

LESLIE FR. / F / 6-8 / 206

GONZALEZ SR. / G / 6-0 / 176

12

14

15

RYAN

JORDAN

SCOTT

HARROW FR. / G / 6-1 / 156

VANDENBERG SO. / C / 7-1 / 248

WOOD SO. / F / 6-6 / 177

21

23

25

C.J.

TRACY

KENDALL

WILLIAMS JR. / G / 6-5 / 218

SMITH SR. / F / 6-8 / 255

SMITH JR. / F / 6-8 / 237 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 41


FOUNDED 1819 ENROLLMENT 20,895 HOME CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA ACC TITLES 1

VIRGINIA MUSTAPHA

FARRAKHAN “He has matured and improved so much, and a lot of that has to do with the experience of just playing time. In his junior year he got more time than he had previously but it was still sporadic and inconsistent. This year, he has evolved and has played a lot of minutes. When Mustapha has played his best ball he has let the game come to him. He has kind of seen the areas where he can help the team. The thing that I’ve really liked is when he’s had a rough outing or we’ve had a rough outing as a team he has bounced back better. He is more mature emotionally, and that’s an evolution of a lot of players. That has helped him get to the next play or the next game and that has helped him elevate his play. He’s dangerous with his shot and is very athletic, and he’s done the right things to help our program. TONY BENNETT TERESA A. SULLIVAN PRESIDENT

CAROLYN M. CALLAHAN FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

CRAIG K. LITTLEPAGE ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


TONY BENNETT HEAD COACH

1

RITCHIE MCKAY ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH

2

RON SANCHEZ ASSISTANT COACH

4

JASON WILLIFORD ASSISTANT COACH

5

JONTEL

MUSTAPHA

WILL

ASSANE

EVANS

FARRAKHAN

REGAN

SENE

SO. / G / 5-11 / 190

SR. / G / 6-4 / 181

FR. / F / 6-8 / 222

JR. / C / 7-0 / 239

12

13

22

23

MIKE

JOE

SAMMY

WILL

HARRIS FR. / G / 6-6 / 202

ZEGLINSKI JR. / G / 6-1 / 185

SHERRILL SR. / F / 6-9 / 226

SCOTT SR. / F / 6-8 / 242

24

25

31

32

KT

AKIL

DOUG

HARRELL FR. / G / 6-4 / 204

MITCHELL FR. / F / 6-8 / 221

BROWMAN SO. / G / 5-11 / 182

THOMAS

ROGERS FR. / G / 6-6 / 200

34

JAMES

JOHNSON FR. / F / 6-9 / 234 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 43


FOUNDED 1872 ENROLLMENT 28,000 HOME BLACKSBURG, VA ACC TITLES 0

VIRGINIA TECH

MALCOLM

DELANEY “Malcolm is like our iron man. He’s just in unbelievable condition. He’s fiercely competitive and he would never want it another way. He has played so many minutes for us over the last three years as a perfectly conditioned athlete. He makes no excuses, and we ask a lot of him on both and offensive and defensive side of the ball. He’s always answered the call.” SETH GREENBERG CHARLES. W. STEGER PRESIDENT

LARRY KILLOUGH FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

JIM WEAVER ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


SETH GREENBERG HEAD COACH

0

ADRIAN AUTRY ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH

JAMES JOHNSON ASSISTANT COACH

1

JOHN RICHARDSON ASSISTANT COACH

11

JEFF

TERRELL

ERICK

ALLEN

BELL

SR. / F / 6-7 / 230

SR. / G/F / 6-6 / 205

GREEN SO. / G / 6-4 / 185

14

15

21

VICTOR

ANDREW

TYRONE

DAVILA JR. / F / 6-8 / 245

GRIFFIN SR. / F / 6-6 /220

GARLAND FR. / G / 6-1 / 170

22

23

25

PRINCE

MALCOLM

MANNY

PARKER GR. / F / 6-6 / 260

DELANEY SR. / G / 6-3 / 190

ATKINS SO. / G/F / 6-7 / 200

31

32

JARELL

EDDIE FR. / G/F / 6-7 / 209

PAUL

DEBNAM GR. / G / 6-3 / 195 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 45


FOUNDED 1834 ENROLLMENT 4,569 HOME WINSTON-SALEM, NC ACC TITLES 4

WAKE FOREST

GARY

CLARK “Gary has led by example, not only on the court, but by the way he conducts himself off the court. He’s an excellent student, attends every class and is on time for everything. And he has played very hard for us. He’s played more minutes this year than his first three years combined.” JEFF BZDELIK NATHAN O. HATCH PRESIDENT

RICHARD CARMICHAEL FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE

RON WELLMAN ATHLETICS DIRECTOR


JEFF BZDELIK HEAD COACH

0

JEFF BATTLE ASSOCIATE HEAD COACH

RUSTY LARUE ASSISTANT COACH

MARK POPE ASSISTANT COACH

1

2

J.T.

TONY

GARY

C.J.

TERRELL

CHENNAULT

CLARK

HARRIS

FR. / G / 6-3 / 175

FR. / G / 6-2 / 195

SR. / G / 6-4 / 200

SO. / G / 6-3 / 185

20

11

23

25

30

ARI

MELVIN

NIKITA

TRAVIS

STEWART SO. / F / 6-7 / 205

TABB FR. / F / 6-8 / 250

MESCHERIAKOV JR. / F / 6-8 / 215

MCKIE FR. / F / 6-7 / 205

33

40

41

42

CARSON

TY

BROOKS

SPENCER

DESROSIERS FR. / C / 7-0 / 235

WALKER JR. / C / 7-0 / 230

GODWIN JR. / F / 6-5 / 210

JENNINGS SO. / G / 6-0 / 170

43

45

52

AARON

INGLE JR. / G / 6-0 / 175

RYAN

DENMORE

KEENAN JR. / F / 6-4 / 195

MCDERMOTT SR. / F / 6-5 / 235 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 47


As the Official Bank of the ACC, BB&T is in the stands and in the community, cheering on our schools and sharing our knowledge with parents, students and fans. Helping clients make the best financial decisions has been our goal since 1872. Because when you’re better informed, you move in a brighter direction. Know more today at BBT.com/ACC.

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2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 49


SEASON RESULTS FINAL 2010-11 REGULAR SEASON STANDINGS TEAM

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12.

50

theACC.com

NORTH CAROLINA DUKE FLORIDA STATE CLEMSON BOSTON COLLEGE VIRGINIA TECH MARYLAND VIRGINIA MIAMI NC STATE GEORGIA TECH WAKE FOREST

CONFERENCE

14-2 13-3 11-5 9-7 9-7 9-7 7-9 7-9 6-10 5-11 5-11 1-15

OVERALL

24-6 27-4 21-9 20-10 19-11 19-10 18-13 16-14 18-13 15-15 13-17 8-23


FIRST ROUND THURSDAY MARCH 10

QUARTERFINALS FRIDAY MARCH 11

SEMIFINALS SATURDAY MARCH 12

FINALS SUNDAY MARCH 13

#1 NORTH CAROLINA #8 VIRGINIA

12:00 NOON

12:00 NOON

8/9 WINNER

#9 MIAMI

#4 CLEMSON

#5 BOSTON COLLEGE

2:00 PM

2:00 PM

5/12 WINNER

1:00 PM

1:00 PM #12 WAKE FOREST

#2 DUKE

#7 MARYLAND

7:00 PM

7:00 PM

7/10 WINNER

#10 NC STATE

#3 FLORIDA STATE

2011 ACC CHAMPION 3:00 PM

#6 VIRGINIA TECH

9:00 PM

9:00 PM 6/11 WINNER

#11 GEORGIA TECH

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 51


11

5 10

12 17

6

1

7

PLAYERS OF THE WEEK 52

theACC.com


WEEK 1 JORDAN WILLIAMS, MARYLAND Rookie: Kyrie Irving, Duke & C.J. Leslie, NC State WEEK 2 CHRIS SINGLETON, FLORIDA STATE Rookie: Travis McKie, Wake Forest WEEK 3 MALCOLM DELANEY, VIRGINIA TECH Rookie: Kyrie Irving, Duke WEEK 4 MIKE SCOTT, VIRGINIA Rookie: Kyrie Irving, Duke

8 14 15 4

WEEK 5 REGGIE JACKSON, BOSTON COLLEGE Rookie: Ryan Harrow, NC State WEEK 6 JERAI GRANT, CLEMSON Rookie: KT Harrell, Virginia

3

WEEK 7 MALCOLM GRANT, MIAMI Rookie: C.J. Leslie, NC State WEEK 8 NOLAN SMITH, DUKE Rookie: Travis McKie, Wake Forest WEEK 9 JEFF ALLEN, VIRGINIA TECH Rookie: C.J. Leslie, NC State

2 10

WEEK 10 CHRIS SINGLETON, FLORIDA STATE & REGGIE JACKSON, BOSTON COLLEGE Rookie: Travis McKie, Wake Forest WEEK 11 ERICK GREEN, VIRGINIA TECH Rookie: Reggie Bullock, North Carolina

9 13 16

WEEK 12 IMAN SHUMPERT, GEORGIA TECH Rookie: Harrison Barnes, North Carolina WEEK 13 JEFF ALLEN, VIRGINIA TECH Rookie: Harrison Barnes, North Carolina & Kendall Marshall, North Carolina WEEK 14 NOLAN SMITH, DUKE Rookie: Kendall Marshall, North Carolina WEEK 15 NOLAN SMITH, DUKE Rookie: Terrell Stoglin, Maryland WEEK 16 JEFF ALLEN, VIRGINIA TECH Rookie: Terrell Stoglin, Maryland WEEK 17 IMAN SHUMPERT, GEORGIA TECH Rookie: Kendall Marshall, North Carolina Harrison Barnes, North Carolina 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 53


SCORING ## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20.

PLAYER-TEAM NOLAN SMITH-DU MALCOLM DELANEY-VT REGGIE JACKSON-BC IMAN SHUMPERT-GT KYLE SINGLER-DU JORDAN WILLIAMS-MD MALCOLM GRANT-UM TYLER ZELLER-NC JOE TRAPANI-BC DEMONTEZ STITT-CU HARRISON BARNES-NC CHRIS SINGLETON-FS JEFF ALLEN-VT MUSTAPHA FARRAKHAN-VA DURAND SCOTT-UM TRAVIS MCKIE-WF GLEN RICE-GT COREY RAJI-BC JERAI GRANT-CU REGGIE JOHNSON-UM

FIELD GOAL PCT (MIN. 5.0 MADE PER GAME) CL SR SR JR JR SR SO JR JR SR SR FR JR SR SR SO FR SO SR SR SO

G 31 29 30 30 31 31 31 30 30 28 30 25 29 30 31 31 30 28 30 31

FG 230 160 193 173 184 199 138 159 148 126 153 116 155 127 135 144 139 130 135 140

3FG 51 72 64 40 57 0 82 0 47 42 45 33 5 49 25 17 40 38 0 0

FT 158 152 100 139 105 127 103 119 89 101 71 81 85 101 115 96 65 58 101 93

PTS 669 544 550 525 530 525 461 437 432 395 422 346 400 404 410 401 383 356 371 373

AVG/G 21.6 18.8 18.3 17.5 17.1 16.9 14.9 14.6 14.4 14.1 14.1 13.8 13 8 13.8 13.5 13.2 12.9 12.8 12.7 12.4 12.0

REBOUNDING ## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18.

54

PLAYER-TEAM JORDAN WILLIAMS-MD JEFF ALLEN-VT REGGIE JOHNSON-UM JOHN HENSON-NC MASON PLUMLEE-DU TRAVIS MCKIE-WF JOE TRAPANI-BC TYLER ZELLER-NC CHRIS SINGLETON-FS CJ LESLIE-ST JERAI GRANT-CU KYLE SINGLER-DU COREY RAJI-BC RICHARD HOWELL-ST IMAN SHUMPERT-GT DINO GREGORY-MD TERRELL BELL-VT BERNARD JAMES-FS HARRISON BARNES-NC GLEN RICE-GT

theACC.com

CL SO SR SO SO SO FR SR JR JR FR SR SR SR SO JR SR SR JR FR SO

G 31 29 31 30 31 31 30 30 25 29 30 31 28 29 30 31 29 30 30 30

OFF 112 81 112 91 77 77 59 84 54 81 79 80 73 79 53 65 48 64 57 56

DEF 247 210 189 199 193 158 158 130 124 124 124 126 113 10 08 108 130 116 118 104 111 112 112

TOT 359 291 301 290 270 235 217 214 178 2 205 2 203 2 206 1886 186 1187 8 87 1833 18 1811 1666 168 1688 168

AVG/G 11.6 10.0 9.7 9.7 8.7 7.6 7.6 7.2 7.1 7.1 7.1 7.1 7.1 6.8 6.6 6.6 6 6.4 6. 6.1 5. 5.8 5.7 5.7 5.6 5.6 5.6

## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

PLAYER-TEAM TYLER ZELLER-NC JORDAN WILLIAMS-MD JEFF ALLEN-VT REGGIE JACKSON-BC NOLAN SMITH-DU KYLE SINGLER-DU MALCOLM DELANEY-VT IMAN SHUMPERT-GT HARRISON BARNES-NC

CL JR SO SR JR SR SR SR JR FR

G 30 31 29 30 31 31 29 30 30

FG 159 199 155 193 230 184 160 173 153

FGA 294 368 309 388 489 437 381 422 377

PCT .541 .541 .502 .497 .470 .421 .420 .410 .406

ASSISTS ## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

PLAYER-TEAM KENDALL MARSHALL-NC NOLAN SMITH-DU REGGIE JACKSON-BC MALCOLM DELANEY-VT LORENZO BROWN-ST ADRIAN BOWIE-MD DERWIN KITCHEN-FS JONTEL EVANS-VA IMAN SHUMPERT-GT BIKO PARIS-BC

CL FR SR JR SR FR SR SR SO JR SR

G 30 31 30 29 30 31 30 30 30 29

ASSISTS 168 160 135 119 115 112 108 107 106 102

AVG/G 5.60 5.16 4.50 4.10 3.83 3.61 3.60 3.57 3.53 3.52

STEALS ## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

PLAYER-TEAM IMAN SHUMPERT-GT CHRIS SINGLETON-FS DERWIN KITCHEN-FS ERICK GREEN-VT MALCOLM DELANEY-VT GLEN RICE-GT MAURICE MILLER-GT SETH CURRY-DU SAMMY ZEGLINSKI-VA ANDRE YOUNG-CU LORENZO BROWN-ST JONTEL EVANS-VA

CL JR JR SR SO SR SO SR SO JR JR FR SO

G 30 25 30 27 29 30 30 31 23 30 30 30

STEALS 81 53 53 47 47 45 43 43 31 40 40 40

AVG/G 2.70 2.12 1.77 1.74 1.62 1.50 1.43 1.39 1.35 1.33 1.33 1.33

3FG 82 72 64 64 72 60 81 68

FGA 188 166 150 154 176 150 203 176

3-POINT FG PCT (MIN. 2.0 MADE PER GAME) 3-PO ## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8.

PLAYER-TEAM MALCOLM GRANT-UM SCOTT WOOD-ST REGGIE JACKSON-BC JOE HARRIS-VA MALCOLM DELANEY-VT BIKO PARIS-BC ADRIAN THOMAS-UM ANDRE YOUNG-CU

CL JR SO JR FR SR SR SR JR

G 31 30 30 30 29 29 31 30

PCT .436 .434 .427 .416 .409 .400 .399 .386


2010-11 ATLAN ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE

INDIVIDUAL BASKETBALL STATISTICS

3-POINT FG MADE ## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 8. 9. 10.

PLAYER-TEAM MALCOLM GRANT-UM ADRIAN THOMAS-UM MALCOLM DELANEY-VT SCOTT WOOD-ST ANDRE YOUNG-CU REGGIE JACKSON-BC JOE HARRIS-VA BIKO PARIS-BC SAMMY ZEGLINSKI-VA KYLE SINGLER-DU

MINUTES PLAYED CL JR SR SR SO JR JR FR SR JR SR

G 31 31 29 30 30 30 30 29 23 31

3FG 82 81 72 72 68 64 64 60 43 57

AVG/G 2.65 2.61 2.48 2.40 2.27 2.13 2.13 2.07 1.87 1.84

CL SO JR SR JR FR SO FR JR SO SR

G 30 31 30 30 30 31 30 25 31 31

BLOCKS 94 78 72 70 66 53 51 40 48 43

AVG/G 3.13 2.52 2.40 2.33 2.20 1.71 1.70 1.60 1.55 1.39

BLOCKED SHOTS ## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

PLAYER-TEAM JOHN HENSON-NC TY WALKER-WF JERAI GRANT-CU BERNARD JAMES-FS DANIEL MILLER-GT MASON PLUMLEE-DU CARSON DESROSIERS-WF CHRIS SINGLETON-FS RYAN KELLY-DU DINO GREGORY-MD

3. 4. 5. 7. 8. 9. 10.

PLAYER-TEAM CL JORDAN WILLIAMS-MD REGGIE JOHNSON-UM JOHN HENSON-NC TYLER ZELLER-NC JEFF ALLEN-VT SR CJ LESLIE-ST FR RICHARD HOWELL-ST JERAI GRANT-CUSR COREY RAJI-BC SR KYLE SINGLER-DU

PLAYER-TEAM MALCOLM DELANEY-VT KYLE SINGLER-DU NOLAN SMITH-DU REGGIE JACKSON-BC DEMONTEZ STITT-CU DURAND SCOTT-UM JEFF ALLEN-VT C.J. HARRIS-WF ANDRE YOUNG-CU MALCOLM GRANT-UM

CL SR SR SR JR SR SO SR SO JR JR

G 29 31 31 30 28 31 29 31 30 31

MINUTES 1109 1074 1054 1015 947 1022 947 1003 969 1001

AVG/G 38.24 34.65 34.00 33.83 33.82 32.97 32.66 32.35 32.30 32.29

FTA 118 177 137 193 123 171 130 173 130 129

PCT .873 .859 .839 .819 .813 .813 .808 .803 .777 .744

FREE THROW PCT (MIN. 2.5 MADE PER GAME)

OFFENSIVE REBOUNDS ## 1.

## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

PLAYER-TEAM MALCOLM GRANT-UM MALCOLM DELANEY-VT DURAND SCOTT-UM NOLAN SMITH-DU REGGIE JACKSON-BC C.J. HARRIS-WF KYLE SINGLER-DU IMAN SHUMPERT-GT MUSTAPHA FARRAKHAN-VA TRAVIS MCKIE-WF

CL JR SR SO SR JR SO SR JR SR FR

G 31 29 31 31 30 31 31 30 30 31

FTM 103 152 115 158 100 139 105 139 101 96

ASSIST/TURNOVER RATIO (MIN. 2.0 ASSISTS/GAME) G SO SO SO JR 29 29 SO 30 28 SR

NO. 31 31 30 30 81 81 29 79 73 31

AVG/G 112 112 91 84 2.79 2.79 79 2.63 2.61 80

CL SO SR SO SO SO SR FR JR JR JR

G 31 29 30 31 31 30 31 25 30 30

NO. 247 210 199 193 189 158 158 124 130 130

3.61 3.61 3.03 2.80

2.72

2.58

## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

PLAYER-TEAM ERICK GREEN-VT KENDALL MARSHALL-NC ANDRE YYOUNG-CU SAMMY ZEGLINSKI-VA REGGIE JACKSON-BC SETH CU CURRY-DU ADRIAN BOWIE-MD PE’SHON HOWARD-MD RYAN HA HARROW-ST JONTEL EVANS-VA

CL SO FR JR JR JR SO SR FR FR SO

G 27 30 30 23 30 31 31 31 28 30

ASST 71 168 90 54 135 64 112 103 95 107

AVG 2.6 5.6 3.0 2.3 4.5 2.1 3.6 3.3 3.4 3.6

TURN 27 67 38 25 64 31 55 51 48 56

AVG 1.0 2.2 1.3 1.1 2.1 1.0 1.8 1.6 1.7 1.9

RATIO 2.63 2.51 2.37 2.16 2.11 2.06 2.04 2.02 1.98 1.91

DEFENSIVE REBOUNDS ## 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

PLAYER-TEAM JORDAN WILLIAMS-MD JEFF ALLEN-VT JOHN HENSON-NC MASON PLUMLEE-DU REGGIE JOHNSON-UM JOE TRAPANI-BC TRAVIS MCKIE-WF CHRIS SINGLETON-FS IMAN SHUMPERT-GT TYLER ZELLER-NC

AVG/G 7.97 7.24 6.63 6.23 6.10 5.27 5.10 4.96 4.33 4.33

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 55


ALL ACC TEAMS

FIRST TEAM PTS 225 210 202 199 190

NAME Nolan Smith + Jordan Williams Malcolm Delaney Kyle Singler Reggie Jackson

SCHOOL Duke Maryland ch Virginia Tech Duke lege g Boston College

CL Sr. So. Sr. Sr. Jr

SCHOOL lina North Carolina linaa North Carolina linaa North Carolina ch Georgia Tech ch Virginia Tech

CL Jr. So So. Fr. Jr. Sr.

SCHOOL te Florida State Clemson lege ge Boston College Miami linaa North Carolina

CL Jr. Jr Sr. Sr. Jr. Fr.

SECOND TEAM PTS 161 148 145 132 131

NAME Tyler Zeller John Henson Harrison Barnes Iman Shumpert Jeff Allen

THIRD TEAM PTS 126 81 63 62 45

NAME Chris Singleton Demontez Stitt Joe Trapani Malcolm Grant Kendall Marshall

ALL-FRESHMEN TEAM PTS 75 74 71 62 46

NAME Harrison Barnes + Travis McKie Kendall Marshall Terrell Stoglin C.J. Leslie

SCHOOL HOOL rth Carolina North ke Forest Wake rth Carolina North ryland y Maryland NC State

ALL-DEFENSIVE TEAM PTS 74 63 59 26 19

NAME John Henson + Chris Singleton Iman Shumpert Nolan Smith Jerai Grant

+ unanimous selection 56

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SCHOOL HOOL rth Carolina North rida State Florida orgia g Tech Georgia ke Duke mson Clemson


2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 57


AWARD WINNERS

PLAYER OF THE YEAR

NOLAN SMITH PREVIOUS WINNERS

DUKE

58

theACC.com

1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973

Dickie Hemric Dickie Hemric Ronnie Shavlik Len Rosenbluth Pete Brennan Lou Pucillo Lee Shaffer Len Chappell Len Chappell Art Heyman Jeff Mullins Billy Cunningham Steve Vacendak Larry Miller Larry Miller John Roche John Roche Charlie Davis Barry Parkhill David Thompson

Wake Forest Wake Forest NC State North Carolina North Carolina NC State North Carolina Wake Forest Wake Forest Duke Duke North Carolina Duke North Carolina North Carolina South Carolina South Carolina Wake Forest Virginia NC State

1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993

David Thompson David Thompson Mitch Kupchak Rod Griffin Phil Ford Mike Gminski Albert King Ralph Sampson Ralph Sampson Ralph Sampson Michael Jordan Len Bias Len Bias Horace Grant Danny Ferry Danny Ferry Dennis Scott Rodney Monroe Christian Laettner Rodney Rogers

NC State NC State North Carolina Wake Forest North Carolina Duke Maryland Virginia Virginia Virginia North Carolina Maryland Maryland Clemson Duke Duke Georgia Tech NC State Duke Wake Forest

1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010

Grant Hill Joe Smith Tim Duncan Tim Duncan Antawn Jamison Elton Brand Chris Carrawell Shane Battier Joseph Forte Juan Dixon Josh Howard Julius Hodge J.J. Redick J.J. Redick Jared Dudley Tyler Hansbrough Ty Lawson Greivis Vasquez

Duke Maryland Wake Forest Wake Forest North Carolina Duke Duke Duke North Carolina Maryland Wake Forest NC State Duke Duke Boston College North Carolina North Carolina Maryland


2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 59


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AWARD WINNERS

ACC ROOKIE OF THE YEAR

HARRISON BARNES PREVIOUS WINNERS

NORTH CAROLINA

1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986

Jim Spanarkel Mike Gminski Hawkeye Whitney Gene Banks Buck Williams Ralph Sampson Sam Perkins Michael Jordan Mark Price Bruce Dalrymple Duane Ferrell Tom Hammonds

Duke Duke NC State Duke Maryland Virginia North Carolina North Carolina Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Georgia Tech

1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998

J.R. Reid Dennis Scott Bryant Stith Kenny Anderson Rodney Monroe Bob Sura Rodney Rogers Joe Smith Greg Buckner Stephon Marbury Ed Cota Robert O’Kelley

North Carolina Georgia Tech Virginia Georgia Tech NC State Florida State Wake Forest Maryland Clemson Georgia Tech North Carolina Wake Forest

1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010

Chris Williams Joseph Forte Chris Duhon Ed Nelson Chris Bosh Chris Paul J.J. Redick Tyler Hansbrough Brandon Wright Kyle Singler Ty Lawson Derrick Favors

Virginia North Carolina Duke Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Wake Forest Duke North Carolina North Carolina Duke North Carolina Georgia Tech

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 61


AWARD WINNERS

DEFENSIVE PLAYER OF THE YEAR

JOHN HENSON NORTH CAROLINA

PREVIOUS WINNERS 62

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2005 2006 2007

Shelden Williams Shelden Williams Jamon Gordon

Duke Duke Virginia Tech

2008 2009 2010

DeMarcus Nelson Toney Douglas Chris Singleton

Duke Florida State Florida State


AWARD WINNERS

SKIP PROSSER SCHOLARATHLETE OF THE YEAR

TYLER ZELLER NORTH CAROLINA

Wake Forest head basketball coach George Edward “Skip” Prosser passed away on July 26, 2007. Prosser compiled a 291-146 career record in 14 seasons as a head coach, including a 126-68 mark in his six years with the Demon Deacons. The 2003 ACC Coach of the Year, Prosser won 20 plus games and led Wake Forest to the NCAA Tournament in each of his first four seasons in Winston-Salem and brought the school its first outright ACC regular season title in 2003. Every Wake Forest senior he coached graduated and the Deacons placed nine players on the annual All-ACC Academic Basketball Team during his tenure. In order to be nominated for the award, a student-athlete must be an upperclassman with a grade-point average of 3.0 or better – both in his career and in the previous two semesters. Sixty percent of the award is based on academic achievement and 40 percent on athletic accomplishments.

PREVIOUS WINNERS 2008 2009 2010

Cliff Hammonds Jack McClinton Jerome Meyinsse

Clemson Miami Virginia

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 63


AWARD WINNERS

COACH OF THE YEAR

ROY WILLIAMS PREVIOUS WINNERS

NORTH CAROLINA

64

theACC.com

1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973

Everett Case Everett Case Murray Greason Frank McGuire Everett Case Harold Bradley Bones McKinney Bones McKinney Bob Stevens Vic Bubas Vic Bubas Press Maravich Vic Bubas Dean Smith Dean Smith Frank McGuire Norm Sloan Dean Smith Bill Gibson Norm Sloan

NC State NC State Wake Forest North Carolina NC State Duke Wake Forest Wake Forest South Carolina Duke Duke NC State Duke North Carolina North Carolina South Carolina NC State North Carolina Virginia NC State

1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993

Norm Sloan Lefty Driesell Dean Smith Dean Smith Bill Foster Dean Smith Lefty Driesell Terry Holland Terry Holland Bobby Cremins Mike Krzyzewski Bobby Cremins Mike Krzyzewski Cliff Ellis Dean Smith Jim Valvano Cliff Ellis Dave Odom Pat Kennedy Dean Smith

NC State Maryland North Carolina North Carolina Duke North Carolina Maryland Virginia Virginia Georgia Tech Duke Georgia Tech Duke Clemson North Carolina NC State Clemson Wake Forest Florida State North Carolina

1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010

Dave Odom Dave Odom Bobby Cremins Mike Krzyzewski Bill Guthridge Mike Krzyzewski Mike Krzyzewski Paul Hewitt Gary Williams Skip Prosser Herb Sendek Seth Greenberg Roy Williams Dave Leitao Seth Greenberg Leonard Hamilton Gary Williams

Wake Forest Wake Forest Georgia Tech Duke North Carolina Duke Duke Georgia Tech Maryland Wake Forest NC State Virginia Tech North Carolina Virginia Virginia Tech Florida State Maryland


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22011 20 01111 AACC CC CB BASKETBALL ASSKE ASKE KETB ETB TBALL ALL TO AL TTOURNAMENT OU UR RNA NAME MENT NT 65 6


2010-11 REGULAR SEASON RECORDS BOSTON COLLEGE

CLEMSON

19-11 OVERALL, 9-7 ACC DATE 111-12-10 11-16-10 11-22-10 11-25-10 11-26-10 11-28-10 12-1-10 12-04-10 12-8-10 12-12-10 12-19-10 12-22-10 12-29-10 1-1-11 1-05-11 1-8-11 1-11-11 1-15-11 1-19-11 1-22-11 1-27-11 2-1-11 2-5-11 2-8-11 2-12-11 2-19-11 2-23-11 2-26-11 3-1-11 3-06-11

OPPONENT ST. FRANCIS (NY) YALE HOLY CROSS VS TEXAS A&M VS WISCONSIN VS CALIFORNIA INDIANA VS MASSACHUSETTS PROVIDENCE AT MARYLAND BRYANT BUCKNELL AT RHODE ISLAND AT SOUTH CAROLINA HARVARD GEORGIA TECH NC STATE AT MIAMI VIRGINIA AT FLORIDA STATE AT DUKE NORTH CAROLINA VIRGINIA TECH AT CLEMSON MARYLAND AT NORTH CAROLINA MIAMI AT VIRGINIA AT VIRGINIA TECH WAKE FOREST

W-L 79-49 67-75 69-54 67-65 55-65 68-46 88-76 76-71 88-86 79-75 93-77 84-80 65-67 85-70 69-78 86-75 75-66 71-72 70-67 51-67 68-84 74-106 58-56 69-77 76-72 46-48 64-73 63-44 76-61 84-68

SCORE W L W W L W W W W W W W L W L W W L W L L L W L W L L W W W

FLORIDA STATE

66

OPPONENT NORTH FLORIDA AT UNCG GARDNER-WEBB AT FLA. INTERNATIONAL MERCER FLORIDA OHIO STATE HARTFORD CLEMSON STETSON AT LOYOLA MARYMOUNT AT HAWAI’L VS BUTLER VS BAYLOR AT AUBURN AT VIRGINIA TECH DUKE NC STATE AT MIAMI BOSTON COLLEGE AT CLEMSON WAKE FOREST AT NORTH CAROLINA AT GEORGIA TECH VIRGINIA AT WAKE FOREST AT MARYLAND MIAMI NORTH CAROLINA AT NC STATE

theACC.com

DATE 11/12/10 11/15/10 11/19/10 11/21/10 11/22/10 11/26/10 11/30/10 12/5/10 12/12/10 12/17/10 12/19/10 12/22/10 12/27/10 12/29/10 1/2/11 1/8/11 1/12/11 01/18/11 01/22/11 1/25/11 1/29/11 02/02/11 2/5/11 2/8/11 2/12/11 02/17/11 2/20/11 2/26/11 03/02/11 3/5/11

OPPONENT WESTERN CAROLINA WOFFORD VS LONG BEACH STATE VS OLD DOMINION VS SETON HALL SOUTH CAROLINA STATE MICHIGAN AT SOUTH CAROLINA AT FLORIDA STATE SAVANNAH STATE UNC GREENSBORO AT COLLEGE CHARLESTON DELAWARE STATE EAST CAROLINA THE CITADEL MIAMI GEORGIA TECH AT NORTH CAROLINA AT MARYLAND NC STATE FLORIDA STATE AT VIRGINIA AT GEORGIA TECH BOSTON COLLEGE NORTH CAROLINA AT NC STATE AT MIAMI WAKE FOREST AT DUKE VIRGINIA TECH

27-4 OVERALL, 13-3 ACC W-L 87-64 78-70 69-55 60-61 64-58 69-54 61-69 60-64 69-75 61-40 71-61 66-59 76-41 71-59 69-54 79-72 87-62 65-75 77-79 60-50 62-44 47-49 65-56 77-69 62-64 61-69 63-59 63-49 59-70 69-60

SCORE W W W L WOT W L L L W W W W W W W W L L W W L W W L L W W L W

GEORGIA TECH

21-9 OVERALL, 11-5 ACC DATE 11/12/10 11/14/10 11/15/10 11/18/10 11/23/10 11/28/10 11/30/10 12/05/10 12/12/10 12/15/10 12/18/10 12/22/10 12/23/10 12/25/10 01/03/11 01/08/11 01/12/11 01/15/11 1/19/11 01/22/11 1/29/11 02/01/11 02/06/11 2/10/11 02/12/11 02/19/11 02/23/11 02/26/11 03/02/11 03/06/11

DUKE

20-10 OVERALL, 9-7 ACC

SCORE W W W W W L L W W W W W L W L L W W W W L W L W W W L W L W

DATE 11/12/10 11/15/10 11/17/10 11/19/10 11/26/10 11/27/10 11/30/10 12/7/10 12/11/10 12/18/10 12/22/10 12/31/10 1/2/11 1-8-11 1/12/11 1/16/11 1/19/11 01/22/11 1/25/11 1/30/11 2/3/11 2/5/11 2/10/11 02/13/11 2/16/11 02/20/11 1/23/11 02/26/11 03/03/11 3/6/11

OPPONENT CHARLESTON SOUTHERN AT KENNESAW STATE ALBANY NIAGARA VS TEXAS-EL PASO VS SYRACUSE AT NORTHWESTERN GEORGIA SAVANNAH STATE VS RICHMOND AT SIENA MERCER CHARLOTTE AT BOSTON COLLEGE AT CLEMSON NORTH CAROLINA WAKE FOREST AT VIRGINIA VIRGINIA TECH MARYLAND AT MIAMI CLEMSON FLORIDA STATE AT VIRGINIA TECH CHATTANOOGA AT DUKE VIRGINIA AT NC STATE AT WAKE FOREST MIAMI

OPPONENT PRINCETON MIAMI OF OHIO COLGATE VS MARQUETTE VS KANSAS STATE VS OREGON MICHIGAN STATE VS BUTLER BRADLEY SAINT LOUIS ELON AT UNC GREENSBORO MIAMI ALABAMA-BIRMINGHAM MARYLAND AT FLORIDA STATE VIRGINIA AT NC STATE AT WAKE FOREST BOSTON COLLEGE AT ST. JOHN’S AT MARYLAND NC STATE NORTH CAROLINA AT MIAMI AT VIRGINIA GEORGIA TECH TEMPLE AT VIRGINIA TECH CLEMSON AT NORTH CAROLINA

W-L 97-60 79-45 110-58 82-77 82-68 98-71 84-79 82-70 83-48 84-47 98-72 108-62 74-63 85-64 71-64 61-66 76-60 92-78 83-59 84-68 78-93 80-62 76-52 79-73 81-71 56-41 79-57 78-61 60-64 70-59 67-81

SCORE W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W L W W W W L W W W W W W W L W L

MARYLAND

13-17 OVERALL, 5-11 ACC W/L 75-55 97-73 78-53 89-66 79-55 51-55 44-58 60-38 75-69 97-63 74-63 70-62 64-67 68-61 60-65 59-71 66-61 84-71 55-53 67-51 44-62 85-61 69-89 72-63 63-56 84-66 62-78 65-59 70-72 72-62

DATE 11-14-10 01-16-10 11-19-10 11/22/10 11/23/10 11-27-10 12-1-10 12/04/10 12/8/10 12-11-10 12-20-10 12/29/10 01-02-11 01-05-11 01-09-11 01/12/11 01-15-11 1/19/11 01/22/11 01-27-11 1/30/11 02/02/11 02-05-11 02-09-11 2/13/11 02/16/11 02/20/11 02/23/11 02/26/11 03-02-11 03/05/11

18-13 OVERALL, 7-9 ACC W/L 52-39 63-80 78-51 77-51 71-61 76-80 71-91 72-73 69-59 67-54 57-62 87-78 83-86 75-86 62-87 78-58 74-39 64-72 72-57 63-74 57-59 56-65 63-72 77-102 62-53 57-79 56-62 74-79 80-54 66-57

SCORE W L W W W L L L W W L W LO2 L L W W L W L L L L L W L L L W W

DATE 11/08/10 11/10/10 11/14/10 11/18/10 11/19/10 11/23/10 11/26/10 12/1/10 12/5/10 12/08/10 12/12/10 12/22/10 12/29/10 01/04/11 01-09-11 01/12/11 01/15/11 01/20/11 01/22/11 01/27/11 1/30/11 02/02/11 02/05/11 02/09/11 2-12-11 02/15/11 02/20/11 02/23/11 02/27/11 3/2/11 03/05/11

OPPONENT SEATTLE COLLEGE CHARLESTON MAINE VS PITTSBURGH VS ILLINOIS DELAWARE STATE ELON AT PENN STATE VS TEMPLE UNCG BOSTON COLLEGE NJIT NORTH FLORIDA COLGATE AT DUKE AT WAKE FOREST AT VILLANOVA VIRGINIA TECH CLEMSON AT VIRGINIA AT GEORGIA TECH DUKE WAKE FOREST LONGWOOD AT BOSTON COLLEGE AT VIRGINIA TECH NC STATE FLORIDA STATE AT NORTH CAROLINA AT MIAMI VIRGINIA

W/L 105-76 75-74 89-59 70-79 76-80 72-54 76-57 62-39 61-64 99-56 75-79 89-50 85-62 95-40 64-71 74-55 66-74 57-74 79-77 66-42 74-63 62-80 91-70 106-52 72-76 83-91 87-80 78-62 76-87 66-80 60-74

SCORE W W W L L W W W L W L W W W L W L L W W W L W W L L W W L L L


2010-11 REGULAR SEASON RECORDS NORTH CAROLINA

MIAMI

18-13 OVERALL, 6-10 ACC DATE 11/12/10 11/15/10 11/19/10 11/21/10 11/24/10 11/27/10 11/30/10 12/4/10 12/12/10 12/18/10 12/21/10 12/22/10 12/23/10 12/30/10 01-02-11 1/8/11 1/15/11 1/19/11 1/23/11 1/26/11 01/30/11 2/3/11 2/5/11 02/09/11 2/13/11 2/15/11 2/20/11 2-23-11 02/26/11 3/2/11 3/6/11

OPPONENT JACKSONVILLE AT MEMPHIS NC CENTRAL AT RUTGERS MCNEESE STATE AT FLORIDA GULF COAST MISSISSIPPI WEST VIRGINIA STETSON VS CENTRAL FLORIDA VS ORAL ROBERTS VS RICE VS AKRON PEPPERDINE AT DUKE AT CLEMSON BOSTON COLLEGE FLORIDA STATE AT NC STATE NORTH CAROLINA AT VIRGINIA TECH GEORGIA TECH VIRGINIA AT WAKE FOREST DUKE AT UNC GREENSBORO CLEMSON AT BOSTON COLLEGE AT FLORIDA STATE MARYLAND AT GEORGIA TECH

W/L 89-77 68-72 88-65 45-61 79-59 87-75 86-73 79-76 68-54 78-84 69-56 73-67 69-61 94-59 63-74 72-79 72-71 53-55 70-72 71-74 68-72 59-57 70-68 74-73 71-81 78-58 59-63 73-64 59-65 80-66 57-66

SCORE W L W L W W W W W L W W W W L L W L L L L W WOT W L W L W L W L

VIRGINIA

OPPONENT USC UPSTATE WILLIAM & MARY AT STANFORD VS WASHINGTON VS OKLAHOMA VS WICHITA STATE AT MINNESOTA AT VIRGINIA TECH RADFORD OREGON NORFOLK STATE SEATTLE IOWA STATE LSU HOWARD NORTH CAROLINA AT DUKE AT BOSTON COLLEGE GEORGIA TECH MARYLAND AT WAKE FOREST CLEMSON AT MIAMI AT FLORIDA STATE DUKE VIRGINIA TECH AT GEORGIA TECH BOSTON COLLEGE NC STATE AT MARYLAND

DATE 111/12/10 11/18/10 11/19/10 11/21/10 11/23/10 11/28/10 11/30/10 12/04/10 12-8-10 12/11/10 12/18/10 12/21/10 12/28/10 01/02/11 01/08/11 01/13/11 1/16/11 01/18/11 1/26/11 01/29/11 2-1-11 02/06/11 02-09-11 2/12/11 02/15/11 02/19/11 02/23/11 02/27/11 03/02/11 03/05/11

OPPONENT LIPSCOMB VS HOFSTRA VS MINNESOTA VS VANDERBILT UNC ASHEVILLE COLLEGE CHARLESTON AT ILLINOIS KENTUCKY AT EVANSVILLE LONG BEACH STATE VS TEXAS WILLIAM & MARY VS RUTGERS ST. FRANCIS AT VIRGINIA VIRGINIA TECH AT GEORGIA TECH CLEMSON AT MIAMI NC STATE AT BOSTON COLLEGE FLORIDA STATE AT DUKE AT CLEMSON WAKE FOREST BOSTON COLLEGE AT NC STATE MARYLAND AT FLORIDA STATE DUKE

W/L 80-66 107-63 67-72 65-72 80-69 74-69 67-79 75-73 76-49 96-91 76-78 85-60 78-55 103-54 62-56 64-61 58-78 75-65 74-71 84-64 106-74 89-69 73-79 64-62 78-64 48-46 75-63 87-76 72-70 81-67

15-15 OVERALL, 5-11 ACC SCORE W W L L W W L W W W L W W W W W L W W W W W L W W W W W W W

VIRGINIA TECH

16-14 OVERALL, 7-9 ACC DATE 11/15/10 11/12/10 11/18/10 11-22-10 11-23-10 11-24-10 11/29/10 12/05/10 12/07/10 12/17/10 12/20/10 12/22/10 12/30/10 01/02/11 01/04/11 01/08/11 01-15-11 1-19-11 01/22/11 01/27/11 01/29/11 02/02/11 2/5/11 02/12/11 02/16/11 02/19/11 1/23/11 02/26/11 03/01/11 03/05/11

NC STATE

24-6 OVERALL, 14-2 ACC

SCORE W W L L W L W W W W W L L W W L L L W L L W LOT L L W W L W W

DATE 11/12/10 11/16/10 11/21/10 11/25/10 11/26/10 11/28/10 12/01/10 12/05/10 12/12/10 12/18/10 12/23/10 12/30/10 01/02/11 01/08/11 01/13/11 01/15/11 01/20/11 01/22/11 1/25/11 01/30/11 02/02/11 2-5-11 02/13/11 02/15/11 02/19/11 02/22/11 02/26/11 03/01/11 3/5/11

OPPONENT CAMPBELL AT KANSAS STATE AT UNCG VS CAL STATE NORTHRIDGE VS OKLAHOMA STATE VS UNLV PURDUE VIRGINIA PENN STATE VS MISSISSIPPI STATE VS ST. BONAVENTURE USC UPSTATE MT. SAINT MARY’S FLORIDA STATE AT NORTH CAROLINA WAKE FOREST AT MARYLAND LONGWOOD AT GEORGIA TECH MIAMI AT NC STATE AT BOSTON COLLEGE GEORGIA TECH MARYLAND AT VIRGINIA AT WAKE FOREST DUKE BOSTON COLLEGE AT CLEMSON

OPPONENT TENNESSEE TECH VS EAST CAROLINA VS GEORGE MASON VS GEORGETOWN FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON AT WISCONSIN AT SYRACUSE USC UPSTATE YOUNGSTOWN STATE ARIZONA DELAWARE STATE ALABAMA A&M SAN DIEGO AT ELON WAKE FOREST AT BOSTON COLLEGE AT FLORIDA STATE DUKE MIAMI AT CLEMSON AT NORTH CAROLINA VIRGINIA TECH AT DUKE AT WAKE FOREST CLEMSON AT MARYLAND NORTH CAROLINA GEORGIA TECH AT VIRGINIA FLORIDA STATE

W/L 82-69 85-65 78-65 67-82 77-67 48-87 59-65 79-60 67-50 62-72 72-70 82-51 76-54 87-72 90-69 66-75 71-84 78-92 72-70 50-60 64-84 69-77 52-76 80-55 69-61 80-87 63-75 79-74 58-69 62-72

SCORE W W W L W L L W W L W W W W W L L L W L L L L W W L L W L L

W/L 79-89 63-56 69-90 89-70 74-83 81-59 76-73 75-64 69-81 69-67 75-83 64-66 74-90 63-73 79-63 69-90 55-74 65-94 39-74 59-83 76-71 61-85 70-91 73-74 55-80 64-78 66-84 62-76 49-63 54-80 68-84

SCORE L W L W L W W W L W L L L L W L L L L L W L L L L L L L L L L

WAKE FOREST

19-10 OVERALL, 9-7 ACC W/L 74-54 76-52 60-81 63-106 74-56 58-70 87-79 57-54 54-44 63-48 50-49 53-59 47-60 64-50 84-63 56-62 60-76 67-70 72-64 42-66 71-76 49-47 68-70 56-63 41-56 61-54 62-56 44-63 69-58 74-60

DATE 11/12/10 11/18/10 11/19/10 11/21/10 11/27/10 12/01/10 12/4/10 12/11/10 12/16/10 12/19/10 12/22/10 12/28/10 1/1/11 01/05/11 1/8/11 1-11-11 01/15/11 1/19/11 1/23/11 1/25/11 01/29/11 02/02/11 02-05-11 02/13/11 02/17/11 02/20/11 02/23/11 02/26/11 03/01/11 03/06/11

8-23 OVERALL, 1-15 ACC W/L 70-60 57-73 92-70 72-56 56-51 59-71 55-58 54-57 79-69 88-57 76-68 64-53 99-34 71-59 61-64 94-65 74-57 70-52 57-72 72-68 77-69 56-58 102-77 91-83 54-61 76-62 64-60 61-76 60-69

SCORE W L W W W L LOT L W W WOT W W W L W W W L W W L W W L W W L L

DATE 11/12/10 11/15/10 11/16/10 11/20/10 11/22/10 11/23/10 11/30/10 12/04/10 12/12/10 12/15/10 12/18/10 12/21/10 12/29/10 01/02/11 01/05/11 1/8/11 01/12/11 01/15/11 1/19/11 01/22/11 01/29/11 02/01/11 02/05/11 02/09/11 02/13/11 02/15/11 02/19/11 02/22/11 2/26/11 03/03/11 03/06/11

OPPONENT STETSON HAMPTON VCU AT ELON WINTHROP MARIST IOWA HOLY CROSS VS UNC WILMINGTON UNC GREENSBORO AT XAVIER PRESBYTERIAN AT RICHMOND GONZAGA HIGH POINT AT NC STATE MARYLAND AT VIRGINIA TECH AT GEORGIA TECH DUKE VIRGINIA AT FLORIDA STATE AT MARYLAND MIAMI NC STATE AT NORTH CAROLINA FLORIDA STATE VIRGINIA TECH AT CLEMSON GEORGIA TECH AT BOSTON COLLEGE

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 67


2010-11 REGULAR SEASON BOX SCORES

## 00 12 11 05 52 31 30 04 20 55 25 14 24

## 02 45 11 24 31 05 21 01 12 03 10 22 04

## 02 01 12 30 20 05 34 21 03 15 52 53

68

theACC.com

PLAYER REGGIE JACKSON JOE TRAPANI COREY RAJI BIKO PARIS JOSH SOUTHERN DANNY RUBIN DALLAS ELMORE GABE MOTON JOHN CAHILL CORTNEY DUNN PETER REHNQUIST NICK MOSAKOWSKI CHRIS KOWALSKI TEAM TOTAL OPPONENTS

GP 30 30 28 29 29 27 30 30 23 19 7 7 11

GS 28 30 7 29 19 23 2 1 3 8 0 0 0

PLAYER DEMONTEZ STITT JERAI GRANT ANDRE YOUNG MILTON JENNINGS DEVIN BOOKER TANNER SMITH BRYAN NARCISSE NOEL JOHNSON CORY STANTON ZAVIER ANDERSON CATALIN BACIU HOPKINS, DEANDRE JONAH BAIZE TEAM TOTAL OPPONENTS

GP 28 30 30 30 30 28 30 7 29 27 20 7 9

PLAYER NOLAN SMITH KYRIE IRVING KYLE SINGLER SETH CURRY ANDRE DAWKINS MASON PLUMLEE RYAN KELLY MILES PLUMLEE TYLER THORNTON JOSH HAIRSTON TODD ZAFIROVSKI CASEY PETERS TEAM TOTAL OPPONENTS

GP GS 31 31 8 8 31 31 31 13 31 7 31 26 31 27 31 9 29 3 22 0 4 0 8 0

MINUTES TOT AVG 1015 33.8 898 29.9 787 28.1 905 31.2 559 19.3 486 18.0 460 15.3 427 14.2 229 10.0 164 8.6 15 2.1 18 2.6 37 3.4

30 30

GS 26 27 29 4 29 26 4 1 0 4 0 0 0

30 30

31 31

MINUTES TOT AVG 947 33.8 806 26.9 969 32.3 599 20.0 721 24.0 799 28.5 401 13.4 92 13.1 330 11.4 258 9.6 70 3.5 10 1.4 23 2.6

FG 193 148 130 96 70 40 24 27 13 11 2 1 1

TOTAL FGA 388 358 258 230 124 94 64 69 26 18 3 6 7

3-PTS PCT 3FG FGA PCT .497 64 150 .427 .413 47 129 .364 .504 38 105 .362 .417 60 150 .400 .565 0 0 .000 .426 33 76 .434 .375 11 34 .324 .391 11 44 .250 .500 10 19 .526 .611 0 0 .000 .667 0 0 .000 .167 0 4 .000 .143 0 4 .000

756 770

1645 1729

.460 274 715 .445 206 596

FG 126 135 111 86 89 68 35 6 26 12 9 0 0

TOTAL FGA 292 233 278 215 198 168 69 22 80 27 16 2 2

3-PTS PCT 3FG FGA PCT .432 42 111 .378 .579 0 0 .000 .399 68 176 .386 .400 18 68 .265 .449 14 42 .333 .405 26 81 .321 .507 9 24 .375 .273 3 14 .214 .325 7 37 .189 .444 1 2 .500 .563 0 0 .000 .000 0 0 .000 .000 0 0 .000

703 632

1602 1586

.439 .398

TOTAL FGA 489 77 437 208 171 161 149 110 27 35 1 0

3-PTS PCT 3FG FGA PCT .470 51 141 .362 .532 14 31 .452 .421 57 170 .335 .418 56 128 .438 .485 53 123 .431 .571 0 2 .000 .503 20 62 .323 .500 0 0 .000 .444 4 15 .267 .343 0 0 .000 .000 0 0 .000 .000 0 0 .000

1865 1864

.467 255 672 .401 148 461

MINUTES TOT AVG FG 1054 34.0 230 231 28.9 41 1074 34.6 184 777 25.1 87 666 21.5 83 784 25.3 92 622 20.1 75 513 16.5 55 309 10.7 12 147 6.7 12 9 2.3 0 14 1.8 0 871 748

188 555 162 506

.383 .346

.339 .320

.379 .321

F-THROWS FTA PCT OFF 123 .813 31 131 .679 59 82 .707 73 43 .791 11 67 .716 36 10 .600 10 23 .783 11 14 .643 11 12 .750 5 14 .429 9 0 .000 1 0 .000 0 2 .000 1 28 377 521 .724 286 324 455 .712 341

DEF 97 158 113 55 76 36 29 26 19 15 2 1 3 49 679 651

REBOUNDS TOT AVG 128 4.3 217 7.2 186 6.6 66 2.3 112 3.9 46 1.7 40 1.3 37 1.2 24 1.0 24 1.3 3 0.4 1 0.1 4 0.4 77 2.6 965 32.2 992 33.1

PF 50 78 55 44 63 32 31 55 13 20 2 1 4 0 448 493

FO 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0

A 135 52 48 102 44 16 20 25 6 8 1 0 0

3 8

457 390

F-THROWS FTA PCT OFF 137 .737 34 143 .706 79 50 .680 24 66 .742 54 63 .746 48 73 .740 16 32 .531 17 8 .625 3 21 .667 6 17 .412 7 12 .333 9 0 .000 1 0 .000 0 45 433 622 .696 343 385 545 .706 337

REBOUNDS DEF TOT AVG 89 123 4.4 124 203 6.8 57 81 2.7 105 159 5.3 111 159 5.3 83 99 3.5 30 47 1.6 8 11 1.6 15 21 0.7 24 31 1.1 16 25 1.3 0 1 0.1 3 3 0.3 35 80 2.7 700 1043 34.8 654 991 33.0

PF 68 64 50 69 88 65 38 11 47 35 12 2 0 0 549 576

FO 0 2 0 2 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

A 93 23 90 12 18 78 10 2 21 35 0 1 0

8 14

383 327

F-THROWS REBOUNDS FTA PCT OFF DEF TOT AVG 193 .819 41 108 149 4.8 48 .896 6 24 30 3.8 130 .808 80 126 206 6.6 76 .789 13 42 55 1.8 37 .757 7 52 59 1.9 80 .438 77 193 270 8.7 35 .829 35 87 122 3.9 45 .578 55 87 142 4.6 29 .828 2 19 21 0.7 22 .545 16 15 31 1.4 0 .000 0 0 0 0.0 0 .000 0 3 3 0.4 48 53 101 3.3 520 695 .748 380 809 1189 38.4 349 543 .643 396 702 1098 35.4

PF 58 15 77 49 47 81 65 76 47 26 1 0 1 543 626

FO 0 0 1 2 0 5 0 2 2 0 0 0

A 160 41 49 64 21 44 28 12 31 3 0 0

12 15

453 378

FT 100 89 58 34 48 6 18 9 9 6 0 0 0

FT 101 101 34 49 47 54 17 5 14 7 4 0 0

FT 158 43 105 60 28 35 29 26 24 12 0 0

TO BLK 64 17 58 25 27 4 54 3 35 11 17 6 25 6 23 0 7 0 8 6 1 0 2 0 1 1 3 325 79 317 98

SCORING PTS AVG 550 18.3 432 14.4 356 12.7 286 9.9 188 6.5 119 4.4 77 2.6 74 2.5 45 2.0 28 1.5 4 0.6 2 0.3 2 0.2 0 150 2163 72.1 145 2070 69.0

STL 34 19 16 25 6 9 15 16 4 2 0 1 3

SCORING TO BLK STL PTS AVG 57 12 37 395 14.1 45 72 32 371 12.4 38 1 40 324 10.8 58 14 19 239 8.0 48 12 19 239 8.0 51 7 33 216 7.7 22 15 16 96 3.2 6 1 2 20 2.9 21 2 20 73 2.5 34 7 19 32 1.2 4 3 0 22 1.1 2 1 1 0 0.0 3 0 0 0 0.0 12 0 401 147 238 2027 67.6 459 95 204 1811 60.4

TO BLK STL 98 3 41 22 5 12 57 11 31 31 4 43 25 3 21 57 53 30 26 48 17 30 13 20 22 1 16 8 1 4 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 377 142 236 469 91 190

SCORING PTS AVG 669 21.6 139 17.4 530 17.1 290 9.4 247 8.0 219 7.1 199 6.4 136 4.4 52 1.8 36 1.6 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 2517 81.2 1993 64.3


2010-11 REGULAR SEASON BOX SCORES

## 31 22 21 05 04 10 30 01 15 50 03 24 00 20 33 02

## 01 41 11 00 03 14 05 24 10 42 33 04 13 12

## 20 12 24 01 33 14 21 35 13 10 11 15 42

PLAYER GP CHRIS SINGLETON 25 DERWIN KITCHEN 30 MICHAEL SNAER 30 BERNARD JAMES 30 DEIVIDAS DULKYS 29 OKARO WHITE 30 IAN MILLER 19 XAVIER GIBSON 21 TERRANCE SHANNON 23 JON KREFT 21 LUKE LOUCKS 30 ANDREW RUTLEDGE 3 PIERRE JORDAN 15 RAFAEL PORTUONDO 5 JOEY MOREAU 5 AJ YAWN 7 TEAM TOTAL 30 OPPONENTS 30

GS 25 30 29 18 20 9 0 13 5 0 1 0 0 0 0 0

PLAYER GP IMAN SHUMPERT 30 GLEN RICE 30 BRIAN OLIVER 21 MFON UDOFIA 30 MAURICE MILLER 30 JASON MORRIS 30 DANIEL MILLER 30 KAMMEON HOLSEY 29 LANCE STORRS 23 NATE HICKS 24 DEREK CRAIG 4 NICK FOREMAN 21 MCPHERSON MOORE 5 KYLE SPELLER 2 TEAM TOTAL 30 OPPONENTS 30

GS 30 23 12 11 22 4 30 12 6 0 0 0 0 0

PLAYER JORDAN WILLIAMS TERRELL STOGLIN CLIFF TUCKER ADRIAN BOWIE DINO GREGORY SEAN MOSLEY PE’SHON HOWARD JAMES PADGETT HAUKUR PALSSON BEREND WEIJS MYCHAL PARKER ERSIN LEVENT ASHTON PANKEY TEAM TOTAL. OPPONENTS

GP GS 31 31 31 13 31 16 31 27 31 31 31 28 31 8 29 0 30 1 22 0 13 0 8 0 1 0 31 31

MINUTES TOT AVG 756 30.2 905 30.2 847 28.2 620 20.7 728 25.1 487 16.2 269 14.2 322 15.3 307 13.3 209 10.0 441 14.7 5 1.7 80 5.3 7 1.4 6 1.2 11 1.6

MINUTES TOT AVG 956 31.9 859 28.6 598 28.5 649 21.6 607 20.2 539 18.0 768 25.6 423 14.6 324 14.1 225 9.4 8 2.0 84 4.0 7 1.4 3 1.5

MINUTES TOT AVG 999 32.2 654 21.1 740 23.9 784 25.3 921 29.7 771 24.9 579 18.7 253 8.7 280 9.3 119 5.4 80 6.2 17 2.1 3 3.0

FG 116 110 91 97 80 64 36 43 42 26 26 1 3 1 0 0

TOTAL FGA 262 214 232 151 216 145 100 102 104 51 75 4 23 6 1 6

736 620

1692 1698

FG 173 139 85 72 57 65 59 43 21 17 1 2 1 0

TOTAL FGA 422 336 231 190 138 156 119 89 77 30 3 8 2 1

735 679

1802 1545

FG 199 126 109 94 114 93 55 35 27 20 7 1 0

TOTAL FGA 368 267 254 203 225 220 135 74 60 34 20 4 0

880 747

1864 1851

3-PTS PCT 3FG FGA PCT .443 33 88 .375 .514 23 64 .359 .392 35 101 .347 .642 0 0 .000 .370 51 149 .342 .441 9 32 .281 .360 20 55 .364 .422 1 12 .083 .404 0 0 .000 .510 0 0 .000 .347 15 49 .306 .250 0 1 .000 .130 1 10 .100 .167 0 4 .000 .000 0 0 .000 .000 0 1 .000 .435 .365

188 566 199 658

.332 .302

F-THROWS FT FTA 81 120 61 81 41 50 56 109 13 25 59 73 13 14 24 35 34 61 22 42 27 37 0 0 2 2 1 2 2 2 2 4 438 439

PCT OFF .675 54 .753 41 .820 15 .514 64 .520 24 .808 43 .929 8 .686 28 .557 29 .524 16 .730 5 .000 1 1.000 4 .500 1 1.000 0 .500 1 40 657 .667 374 617 .712 358

3-PTS PCT 3FG FGA PCT .410 40 146 .274 .414 40 134 .299 .368 36 122 .295 .379 19 63 .302 .413 16 50 .320 .417 22 53 .415 .496 0 0 .000 .483 0 0 .000 .273 13 46 .283 .567 0 0 .000 .333 0 2 .000 .250 1 4 .250 .500 0 0 .000 .000 0 0 .000

F-THROWS FT FTA 139 173 65 102 22 26 45 79 54 62 29 37 17 46 15 31 6 6 5 15 0 0 5 6 0 0 0 0

.408 .439

402 470

187 620 192 502

.302 .382

PCT OFF .803 53 .637 56 .846 32 .570 33 .871 9 .784 23 .370 47 .484 42 1.000 9 .333 25 .000 0 .833 9 .000 2 .000 0 46 583 .690 386 703 .669 283

3-PTS PCT 3FG FGA PCT .541 0 0 .000 .472 33 90 .367 .429 39 110 .355 .463 25 75 .333 .507 1 2 .500 .423 12 48 .250 .407 22 62 .355 .473 0 0 .000 .450 10 24 .417 .588 0 0 .000 .350 0 0 .000 .250 1 4 .250 .000 0 0 .000

F-THROWS FT FTA 127 216 76 91 38 56 67 88 50 65 57 75 28 42 24 49 15 20 2 6 3 10 0 0 0 0

.472 143 .404 205

487 378

415 617

.345 .332

718 546

PCT OFF .588 112 .835 6 .679 24 .761 25 .769 65 .760 40 .667 8 .490 29 .750 23 .333 12 .300 10 .000 1 .000 0 49 .678 404 .692 367

REBOUNDS DEF TOT 124 178 123 164 69 84 104 168 63 87 52 95 20 28 51 79 37 66 37 53 47 52 1 2 6 10 1 2 1 1 1 2 57 97 794 1168 677 1035

AVG 7.1 5.5 2.8 5.6 3.0 3.2 1.5 3.8 2.9 2.5 1.7 0.7 0.7 0.4 0.2 0.3 3.2 38.9 34.5

PF 80 40 65 48 52 66 21 33 47 48 62 1 8 3 2 1 0 577 597

FO 1 0 2 1 3 3 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0

A 32 108 65 4 37 15 16 10 8 6 67 0 5 0 0 1

14 13

374 329

REBOUNDS DEF TOT 130 183 112 168 63 95 33 66 56 65 41 64 101 148 36 78 32 41 25 50 0 0 5 14 1 3 0 0 52 98 687 1073 755 1038

AVG 6.1 5.6 4.5 2.2 2.2 2.1 4.9 2.7 1.8 2.1 0.0 0.7 0.6 0.0 3.3 35.8 34.6

PF 84 73 53 74 63 64 74 56 37 25 1 13 1 0 2 620 553

FO 2 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

A 106 79 32 38 73 11 19 9 25 4 0 6 1 0

9 7

403 386

REBOUNDS DEF TOT 247 359 34 40 82 106 68 93 116 181 81 121 46 54 23 52 39 62 14 26 7 17 4 5 0 0 43 92 804 1208 706 1073

AVG 11.6 1.3 3.4 3.0 5.8 3.9 1.7 1.8 2.1 1.2 1.3 0.6 0.0 3.0 39.0 34.6

PF 77 54 48 60 71 80 40 22 33 20 5 1 0 0 511 601

FO 1 1 0 0 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

A 16 101 67 112 26 70 103 0 21 4 6 1 0

7 13

527 405

SCORING TO BLK STL PTS AVG 59 40 53 346 13.8 61 3 53 304 10.1 74 6 28 258 8.6 38 70 28 250 8.3 40 12 38 224 7.7 40 12 22 196 6.5 26 0 9 105 5.5 29 18 3 111 5.3 27 5 10 118 5.1 24 7 4 74 3.5 50 0 18 94 3.1 0 0 0 2 0.7 7 0 3 9 0.6 0 0 0 3 0.6 1 0 1 2 0.4 0 0 1 2 0.3 4 0 480 173 271 2098 69.9 471 102 222 1878 62.6

SCORING TO BLK STL PTS AVG 71 6 81 525 17.5 69 12 45 383 12.8 30 6 14 228 10.9 43 0 32 208 6.9 46 1 43 184 6.1 41 8 20 181 6.0 37 66 30 135 4.5 33 6 13 101 3.5 19 1 7 61 2.7 8 17 2 39 1.6 1 0 1 2 0.5 3 2 1 10 0.5 0 0 1 2 0.4 0 0 0 0 0.0 11 0 412 125 290 2059 68.6 501 81 192 2020 67.3

TO BLK 49 40 67 3 49 10 55 7 35 43 62 8 51 3 13 7 19 1 8 19 4 1 2 0 0 0 6 420 142 475 115

SCORING PTS 525 361 295 280 279 255 160 94 79 42 17 3 0 0 212 2390 184 2077

STL 23 24 27 34 24 38 25 4 10 1 1 1 0

AVG 16.9 11.6 9.5 9.0 9.0 8.2 5.2 3.2 2.6 1.9 1.3 0.4 0.0 77.1 67.0

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 69


2010-11 REGULAR SEASON BOX SCORES

## 03 01 42 30 25 31 15 45 22 10 32 11

## 44 40 31 01 02 35 05 25 11 24 30 03 32 13 22 15

## 23 05 15 02 12 01 10 21 00 14 25 04 22 20

70

theACC.com

PLAYER MALCOLM GRANT DURAND SCOTT REGGIE JOHNSON ADRIAN THOMAS GARRIUS ADAMS DEQUAN JONES RION BROWN JULIAN GAMBLE DONOVAN KIRK RAPHAEL AKPEJIORI ERIK SWOOPE RYAN QUIGTAR TEAM TOTAL OPPONENTS

GP GS 31 31 31 31 31 29 31 6 31 23 23 10 31 0 31 13 13 3 19 0 25 9 5 0

MINUTES TOT AVG 1001 32.3 1022 33.0 800 25.8 838 27.0 891 28.7 317 13.8 478 15.4 464 15.0 124 9.5 96 5.1 186 7.4 8 1.6

31 31

PLAYER GP TYLER ZELLER 30 HARRISON BARNES 30 JOHN HENSON 30 DEXTER STRICKLAND 30 LESLIE MCDONALD 29 REGGIE BULLOCK 27 KENDALL MARSHALL 30 JUSTIN KNOX 30 LARRY DREW II 21 JUSTIN WATTS 27 PATRICK CROUCH 10 DANIEL BOLICK 11 D.J. JOHNSTON 10 VAN HATCHELL 8 DAVID DUPONT 10 STEWART COOPER 10 TEAM TOTAL 30 OPPONENTS 30

GS 29 29 29 29 0 0 13 1 17 0 0 1 1 1 0 0

PLAYER GP TRACY SMITH 20 CJ LESLIE 29 SCOTT WOOD 30 LORENZO BROWN 30 RYAN HARROW 28 RICHARD HOWELL 29 JAVIER GONZALEZ 30 CJ WILLIAMS 30 DESHAWN PAINTER 26 JORDAN VANDENBERG22 KENDALL SMITH 10 ENRICO KUFUOR 8 BEN AMOS 2 JAY LEWIS 8 TEAM TOTAL 30 OPPONENTS 30

GS 19 22 30 25 9 8 21 4 11 0 0 1 0 0

MINUTES TOT AVG 817 27.2 840 28.0 766 25.5 783 26.1 428 14.8 392 14.5 666 22.2 456 15.2 479 22.8 279 10.3 17 1.7 16 1.5 17 1.7 13 1.6 16 1.6 14 1.4

MINUTES TOT AVG 552 27.6 720 24.8 943 31.4 865 28.8 644 23.0 526 18.1 582 19.4 522 17.4 393 15.1 213 9.7 15 1.5 11 1.4 2 1.0 12 1.5

FG 138 135 140 92 79 45 40 47 13 5 11 1

TOTAL FGA 325 307 243 231 196 104 115 83 32 10 25 1

3-PTS PCT 3FG FGA PCT .425 82 188 .436 .440 25 60 .417 .576 0 0 .000 .398 81 203 .399 .403 32 100 .320 .433 1 11 .091 .348 27 76 .355 .566 0 0 .000 .406 0 2 .000 .500 0 0 .000 .440 0 0 .000 1.000 1 1 1.000

746 710

1672 1711

.446 249 641 .388 .415 208 597 .348

FG 159 153 144 79 74 62 60 58 33 19 4 1 2 0 0 0

TOTAL FGA 294 377 280 175 180 169 129 106 86 53 7 4 6 4 3 2

3-PTS PCT 3FG FGA PCT .541 0 0 .000 .406 45 140 .321 .514 1 4 .250 .451 8 31 .258 .411 44 110 .400 .367 29 98 .296 .465 13 34 .382 .547 0 0 .000 .384 6 29 .207 .358 6 20 .300 .571 1 2 .500 .250 0 1 .000 .333 0 0 .000 .000 0 3 .000 .000 0 2 .000 .000 0 0 .000

848 750

1875 1879

.452 153 474 .399 205 648

FG 108 121 95 102 91 83 51 59 42 15 4 1 0 0

TOTAL FGA 217 275 216 241 235 160 143 127 90 22 8 3 0 1

3-PTS PCT 3FG FGA PCT .498 0 0 .000 .440 7 28 .250 .440 72 166 .434 .423 17 56 .304 .387 11 53 .208 .519 2 4 .500 .357 22 72 .306 .465 6 26 .231 .467 0 0 .000 .682 0 0 .000 .500 0 0 .000 .333 0 1 .000 .000 0 0 .000 .000 0 0 .000

772 763

1738 1804

.444 .423

137 406 159 498

.323 .316

.337 .319

F-THROWS FTA PCT OFF 118 .873 10 137 .839 36 137 .679 112 35 .686 32 70 .657 32 25 .640 19 30 .700 9 37 .378 34 10 .900 7 32 .656 13 28 .643 12 0 .000 0 53 480 659 .728 369 469 669 .701 340

REBOUNDS DEF TOT AVG 45 55 1.8 95 131 4.2 189 301 9.7 88 120 3.9 83 115 3.7 36 55 2.4 48 57 1.8 65 99 3.2 14 21 1.6 17 30 1.6 17 29 1.2 0 0 0.0 59 112 3.6 756 1125 36.3 656 996 32.1

PF 43 80 100 75 60 23 43 80 18 16 24 0 0 562 580

FO 0 4 4 5 0 0 0 3 0 0 1 0

A 97 100 28 27 60 14 18 15 0 0 5 2

17 13

366 391

F-THROWS FTA PCT OFF 160 .744 84 96 .740 57 111 .450 91 101 .673 28 33 .727 22 23 .565 22 64 .703 3 59 .661 36 31 .677 4 28 .536 19 0 .000 0 4 1.000 0 0 .000 2 2 .500 1 0 .000 2 0 .000 1 48 470 712 .660 420 310 472 .657 360

REBOUNDS DEF TOT AVG 130 214 7.1 111 168 5.6 199 290 9.7 67 95 3.2 34 56 1.9 54 76 2.8 51 54 1.8 70 106 3.5 45 49 2.3 39 58 2.1 1 1 0.1 4 4 0.4 6 8 0.8 1 2 0.3 3 5 0.5 2 3 0.3 44 92 3.1 861 1281 42.7 726 1086 36.2

PF 82 57 50 58 46 25 35 61 41 26 5 1 0 1 1 1 0 490 607

FO 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

A 13 42 27 65 15 16 168 12 82 18 0 2 1 1 1 1

4 19

464 375

F-THROWS REBOUNDS FTA PCT OFF DEF TOT AVG 93 .699 43 69 112 5.6 141 .546 81 124 205 7.1 37 .919 11 68 79 2.6 83 .723 23 88 111 3.7 75 .880 13 39 52 1.9 71 .648 79 108 187 6.4 44 .818 9 40 49 1.6 22 .682 25 44 69 2.3 57 .632 29 61 90 3.5 11 .545 15 22 37 1.7 2 1.000 1 3 4 0.4 0 .000 0 2 2 0.3 0 .000 0 0 0 0.0 0 .000 0 1 1 0.1 52 55 107 3.6 443 636 .697 381 724 1105 36.8 424 578 .734 400 689 1089 36.3

PF 47 59 66 65 38 60 46 39 59 35 2 0 0 0 0 516 517

FO 2 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0

A 17 24 43 115 95 25 69 34 6 5 0 0 0 0

8 8

433 349

FT 103 115 93 24 46 16 21 14 9 21 18 0

FT 119 71 50 68 24 13 45 39 21 15 0 4 0 1 0 0

FT 65 77 34 60 66 46 36 15 36 6 2 0 0 0

SCORING TO BLK STL PTS AVG 78 1 26 461 14.9 89 4 38 410 13.2 56 40 20 373 12.0 33 5 13 289 9.3 56 4 33 236 7.6 31 8 9 107 4.7 30 3 9 128 4.1 28 25 12 108 3.5 14 4 2 35 2.7 5 12 2 31 1.6 7 2 13 40 1.6 1 0 0 3 0.6 10 0 438 108 177 2221 71.6 368 101 226 2097 67.6

TO BLK 40 34 57 13 60 94 41 0 22 1 13 3 67 1 36 11 38 0 12 4 3 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 395 162 428 92

STL 22 20 16 36 15 18 31 6 23 2 0 0 0 0 0 0

TO BLK 34 12 52 39 26 16 71 11 48 4 30 14 39 0 25 7 22 17 10 17 1 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 6 368 137 343 133

STL 9 18 25 40 21 24 25 13 3 2 0 1 0 0

189 216

181 188

SCORING PTS AVG 437 14.6 422 14.1 339 11.3 234 7.8 216 7.4 166 6.1 178 5.9 155 5.2 93 4.4 59 2.2 9 0.9 6 0.5 4 0.4 1 0.1 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 2319 77.3 2015 67.2

SCORING PTS AVG 281 14.1 326 11.2 296 9.9 281 9.4 259 9.3 214 7.4 160 5.3 139 4.6 120 4.6 36 1.6 10 1.0 2 0.3 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 2124 70.8 2109 70.3


2010-11 REGULAR SEASON BOX SCORES

## PLAYER

GP GS

23 MIKE SCOTT

10

MINUTES TOT AVG

FG

TOTAL FGA

3-PTS PCT 3FG FGA

PCT

F-THROWS FT FTA

PCT OFF

REBOUNDS DEF TOT AVG

PF

FO

A

TO BLK

STL

SCORING PTS AVG

9

337

33.7

53

110

.482

1

1 1.000

52

59

.881

38

64

102

10.2

16

0

16

24

7

3

159

02 MUSTAPHA FARRAKHAN 30 26

920

30.7

127

301

.422

49

133 .368

101

130

.777

10

73

83

2.8

47

1

55

66

9

19

404

13.5

12

30 24

873

29.1

105

250

.420

64

154

.416

44

58

.759

33

95

128

4.3

66

2

36

48

11

23

318

10.6 8.0

JOE HARRIS

24 KT HARRELL

15.9

30

15

668

22.3

87

207

.420

24

57

.421

42

66

.636

20

43

63

2.1

47

0

25

26

2

8

240

13

SAMMY ZEGLINSKI 23

10

581

25.3

58

166

.349

43

111

.387

16

25

.640

10

62

72

3.1

40

1

54

25

3

31

175

7.6

01

JONTEL EVANS

30 27

821

27.4

67

174

.385

5

14

.357

30

50

.600

13

57

70

2.3

69

0

107

56

2

40

169

5.6

0 .000

36

66

.545

58

104

162

5.4

87

1

3

35

38

10

148

4.9

1 1.000

18

47

65

3.0

35

0

13

12

4

11

97

4.4

.692

0

12

12

0.7

11

0

13

8

0

6

51

3.0 2.5

05 ASSANE SENE

30 26

671

22.4

56

105

.533

0

22 WILL SHERRILL

22

12

409

18.6

38

86

.442

20

47

.426

1

15

17

0

189

11.1

15

48

.313

12

38

.316

9

13

BILLY BARON

25 AKIL MITCHELL

28

1

416

14.9

27

76

.355

1

7

.143

15

27

.556

21

57

78

2.8

50

1

23

16

6

18

70

04 WILL REGAN

20

0

132

6.6

11

26

.423

1

4 .250

2

5

.400

8

10

18

0.9

9

0

0

6

6

2

25

1.3

6

0

8

1.3

0

2

.000

0

2 .000

0

0

.000

0

0

0

0.0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0.0

32 THOMAS ROGERS TM TEAM

35

46

81

2.7

0

TOTAL

30

644

1551

.415 220 568

.387

348

500

.696 264

670

934

31.1

477

6

345

327

88

171

1856

61.9

OPPONENTSW

30

680

1548

.439

.364

308

445

.692 268

732 1000

33.3

481

11

320

366

117

150

1866

62.2

TOTAL 3-PTS FGA PCT 3FG FGA PCT

FT

REBOUNDS TOT AVG

PF

FO

A

TO BLK

STL

## PLAYER

GP GS

MINUTES TOT AVG

FG

198 544

F-THROWS FTA PCT OFF

DEF

5

0

SCORING PTS AVG

23 MALCOLM DELANEY 29 29

1109

38.2

160

381

.420

72

176 .409

152

177

.859

23

78

101

3.5

76

1

119

92

3

47

544

18.8

00 JEFF ALLEN

29 29

947

32.7

155

309

.502

5

30

.167

85

128

.664

81

210

291

10.0

97

5

52

86

24

36

400

13.8

11

ERICK GREEN

27

21

804

29.8

109

259

.421

22

83

.265

67

87

.770

17

49

66

2.4

66

1

71

27

9

47

307

11.4

05 DORENZO HUDSON

9

8

289

32.1

35

82

.427

4

18

.222

20

28

.714

10

18

28

3.1

14

0

13

24

0

8

94

10.4

44

96

.458

50

104

154

5.3

73

2

26

42

35

6

222

7.7

36

55

.655

48

118

166

5.7

76

2

56

42

28

24

208

7.2

14

VICTOR DAVILA

29 29

926

31.9

89

152

.586

0

01

TERRELL BELL

29 29

928

32.0

73

150

.487

26

1 .000 63

.413

25 MANNY ATKINS

28

0

313

11.2

40

93

.430

14

44

.318

21

22

.955

17

29

46

1.6

36

0

6

14

1

13

115

4.1

31

JARELL EDDIE

27

0

295

10.9

25

68

.368

7

32

.219

22

32

.688

18

41

59

2.2

32

1

13

17

9

4

79

2.9

21

TYRONE GARLAND

28

26

0

165

6.3

24

61

.393

10

.357

10

15

.667

1

6

7

0.3

22

0

12

16

0

4

68

2.6

32 PAUL DEBNAM

8

0

26

3.3

6

12

.500

1

4 .250

0

4

.000

3

5

8

1.0

3

0

3

1

1

1

13

1.6

24 BEN BOGGS

4

0

11

2.8

1

2

.500

1

2 .500

2

2 1.000

0

1

1

0.3

3

0

0

1

0

0

5

1.3

02 ANDREW GRIFFIN

3

0

11

3.7

1

4

.250

0

0 .000

0

0

.000

0

2

2

0.7

2

0

0

0

1

0

2

0.7

22 PRINCE PARKER

4

0

5

1.3

1

1 1.000

0

0 .000

0

0

.000

0

1

1

0.3

2

0

0

0

0

0

2

0.5

04 CADARIAN RAINES TEAM TOTAL OPPONENTS

4

0

21

5.3

1

4

.250

0

0 .000

0

0

.000

0

.337 .323

459 342

646 523

13 13

371 354

112 98

190 137

2 0 2061 1829

0.5

.456 .413

0 3 365 416

1

1578 1582

7 2 511 577

0

720 653

0.5 2.8 34.9 32.6

0

29 29

1 2 39 80 702 1012 635 945

## PLAYER

GP GS

MINUTES TOT AVG

TOTAL 3-PTS FGA PCT 3FG FGA PCT

FT

REBOUNDS TOT AVG

PF

FO

A

TO BLK

STL

SCORING PTS AVG

30 TRAVIS MCKIE

31

31

960

31.0

144

294

.490

17

55 .309

96

129

.744

77

158

235

7.6

67

1

30

63

31

28

401

00 J.T. TERRELL

31

17

737

23.8

109

293

.372

48

136

.353

75

98

.765

19

44

63

2.0

76

3

49

70

1

20

341

11.0

02 GARY CLARK

31 25

821

26.5

115

224

.513

49

89

.551

55

66

.833

13

57

70

2.3

71

0

49

54

6

28

334

10.8

11

C.J. HARRIS

FG

162 481 181 560

1 41 .711 310 .654 310

F-THROWS FTA PCT OFF

DEF

71.1 63.1

12.9

31

31

1003

32.4

83

212

.392

19

55

.345

139

171

.813

9

99

108

3.5

82

0

109

99

0

29

324

10.5

20 ARI STEWART

30

16

744

24.8

93

239

.389

29

106

.274

39

47

.830

24

107

131

4.4

64

2

34

70

3

12

254

8.5

01

14

0

243

17.4

25

82

.305

2

13

.154

13

23

.565

6

28

34

2.4

36

0

26

36

0

5

65

4.6

25 NIKITA MESCHERIAKOV22 5

301

13.7

31

67

.463

7

17

.412

22

31

.710

16

23

39

1.8

58

1

12

33

1

12

91

4.1

33 CARSON DESROSIERS30

21

577

19.2

47

120

.392

5

18

.278

24

34

.706

26

71

97

3.2

56

0

22

25

51

7

123

4.1 3.7

TONY CHENNAULT

40 TY WALKER

31

9

572

18.5

48

106

.453

0

0 .000

19

32

.594

35

76

111

3.6

36

1

14

20

78

18

115

23 MELVIN TABB

14

0

124

8.9

8

23

.348

1

3

.333

5

13

.385

6

22

28

2.0

16

0

1

9

1

2

22

1.6

45 RYAN KEENAN

12

0

30

2.5

2

7

.286

2

5 .400

0

0

.000

2

1

3

0.3

3

0

3

2

0

0

6

0.5 0.3

52 DENMORE MCDERMOTT6 0 41

BROOKS GODWIN

43 AARON INGLE TEAM TOTAL OPPONENTS

11

1.8

1

2

.500

0

0 .000

0

2

.000

0

3

3

0.5

1

0

1

0

0

0

2

13

0

32

2.5

1

3

.333

0

0 .000

1

4

.250

0

4

4

0.3

2

0

0

1

0

0

3

0.2

16

0

45

2.8

1

2

.500

0

0 .000

1

2

.500

1

489 429

652 621

8 5

351 489

3 0 172 162 2084 94 260 2388

0.2

179 497 .360 213 577 .369

1 4 487 382

0

.423 .454

5 0 573 572

1

1674 1924

0.1 2.8 32.7 37.8

0

708 873

0 1 46 86 739 1013 769 1172

31 31

1 40 .750 274 .691 403

67.2 77.0

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 71


ACC TOURNAMENT RECORDS SINGLE GAME - ONE TEAM ASSISTS MOST POINTS 114 112 109 109

Wake Forest vs. Georgia Tech (112) Georgia Tech vs. Wake Forest (114) Maryland vs. NC State (108) Virginia vs. Duke (66)

HIGHEST FREE THROW PERCENTAGE (MINIMUM 10 ATTEMPTS) 2OT 2007 FR 2OT 2007 FR 3OT 1978 QF 1983 QF

MOST FIELD GOALS MADE 47 45 45 45 44 44

(att. 77) (att. 80) (att. 86) (att. 102) (att. 88) (att. 80)

Maryland vs. NC State NC State vs. Virginia Wake Forest vs. North Carolina NC State vs. Maryland Duke vs. Wake Forest NC State vs. Maryland

OT 1974 F 1965 QF OT 1975 QF 3OT 1978 QF 1966 QF OT 1974 F

1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 .958 .957 .957

(22-22) (14-14) (12-12) (11-11) (11-11) (23-24) (22-23) (22-23)

NC State vs. Maryland NC State vs. North Carolina North Carolina vs. Georgia Tech Wake Forest vs. Maryland Florida State vs. Wake Forest North Carolina vs. NC State Maryland vs. Wake Forest North Carolina vs. Maryland

1965 SF 1987 F 1985 F 2001 QF 2003 QF 2007 F OT 1954 SF 1989 SF

MOST REBOUNDS 73 68 67 67

Duke vs. South Carolina Wake Forest vs. Virginia NC State vs. Clemson 1955 QF (101-76) Duke vs. South Carolina

1955 QF (83-67) 1962 QF (81-58) 1961 SF (92-75)

HIGHEST FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE .717 .700 .667

(33-46) (14-20) (22-33)

Duke vs. North Carolina Clemson vs. South Carolina Virginia vs. North Carolina

1980 SF 1970 QF 1982 F

MOST 3-POINT FIELD GOALS MADE (EXPERIMENTAL SHOT IN 1983, PERMANENT SINCE 1987) 17 16 16 15

(att. 29) (att. 27) (att. 23) (att. 34)

Duke vs. Clemson Wake Forest vs. Duke Wake Forest vs. Georgia Tech Wake Forest vs. North Carolina

2000 FR 1995 QF 2OT 2007 FR OT 1995 F

HIGHEST 3-POINT FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE 1.000 .722 .696

(5-5) (13-18) (16-23)

Virginia vs. Georgia Tech NC State vs. Virginia Wake Forest vs. Georgia Tech

1983 SF 2002 QF 2OT 2007 FR

MOST FREE THROWS MADE 40 37 37 37 35 35

72

(att. 52) (att. 42) (att. 47) (att. 47) (att. 44) (att. 47)

Maryland vs. North Carolina NC State vs. Duke Wake Forest vs. NC State North Carolina vs. Clemson North Carolina vs. Virginia Virginia vs. Clemson

theACC.com

1958 F 1956 SF 1960 SF 2005 QF 1956 QF 1989 QF

MOST BLOCKED SHOTS (SINCE BEGAN REPORTING IN 1976) 13 12 11 11 11

Georgia Tech vs. Virginia Duke vs. Virginia Clemson vs. Maryland Duke vs. Clemson Duke vs. Virginia

1992 QF (68-56) 1999 FR (104-67) 1992 FR (75-81) 1994 QF (77-64) 2004 QF (84-74)

MOST ASSISTS 26 25 24 24 24 24 24 24 24

North Carolina vs. Clemson Maryland vs. Florida State Wake Forest vs. North Carolina Clemson vs. Maryland Wake Forest vs. Duke 1982 QF (88-53) Clemson vs. North Carolina North Carolina vs. Duke North Carolina vs. Maryland Duke vs. NC State

2001 QF (99-81) 2000 QF (82-61) 1955 QF (95-82) 1980 SF (85-91) 1984 QF (66-78) 1992 F (74-94) 1993 QF (102-66) 2002 F (91-61)

MOST STEALS 17 16 16 16 16

Wake Forest vs. Virginia Virginia vs. Georgia Tech Florida State vs. NC State Maryland vs. North Carolina Maryland vs. Georgia Tech

1984 QF (63-51) 1981 QF (76-47) 1992 QF (93-80) 2003 QF (72-84) 2010 QF (64-69)


ACC TOURNAMENT RECORDS INDIVIDUAL - SINGLE GAME MOST POINTS - ANY GAME 45 42 41 41

MOST BLOCKED SHOTS (SINCE REPORTING BEGAN IN 1976)

Lennie Rosenbluth, North Carolina vs. Clemson Buzz Wilkinson, Virginia vs. Duke Grady Wallace, South Carolina vs. Duke Charles Scott, North Carolina vs. Virginia

1957 QF 1954 QF 1957 QF 1970 QF

10 8 7

Cherokee Parks, Duke vs. Clemson Sharone Wright, Clemson vs. Maryland Matt Geiger, Georgia Tech vs. Virginia

1994 QF 1992 FR 1992 QF

MOST ASSISTS MOST FIELD GOALS MADE 19 18 17 17

(att. 31) (att. 25) (att. 23) (att. 25)

Lennie Rosenbluth, North Carolina vs. Clemson Tommy Burleson, NC State vs. Maryland Charles Scott, North Carolina vs. Duke Albert King, Maryland vs. Clemson

1957 QF OT 1974 F 1969 F 1980 SF

MOST 3-POINT FIELD GOALS MADE 9 8• 8 7 7 7 7

15 13 13 13 12

Ishmael Smith, Wake Forest vs. Georgia Tech Larry Brown, North Carolina vs. South Carolina Bobby Hurley, Duke vs. Maryland Drew Barry, Georgia Tech vs. Clemson John Johnson, Virginia vs. North Carolina

2OT 2007 FR 1963 QF 1992 SF 1993 SF 2OT 1987 SF

MOST STEALS (SINCE BEGAN REPORTING IN 1976)

(att. 17) Randolph Childress, Wake Forest vs. No. Carolina (att. 11) Mark Price, Georgia Tech vs. Virginia (att. 12) Randolph Childress, Wake Forest vs. Duke (att. 13) Will Solomon, Clemson vs. North Carolina (att. 12) J.J. Redick, Duke vs. NC State (att. 11) J.J. Redick, Duke vs. Boston College (att. 18) Lewis Clinch, Georgia Tech vs. Florida State • Experimental shot in effect.

OT 1995 F 1983 SF 1995 QF 2001 QF 2005 SF 2006 F 2009 QF

9 7 7 7 7 7 7 6

Justin Gainey, NC State vs. Virginia Dudley Bradley, North Carolina vs. Duke Othell Wilson, Virginia vs. Wake Forest Walt Williams, Maryland vs. North Carolina Christian Laettner, Duke vs. North Caroilna Jarrett Jack, Georgia Tech vs. NC State Jamon Gordon, Virginia Tech vs. Wake Forest Eight players

2000 QF 1979 F 1984 SF 1989 SF 1992 F 2003 QF 2007 QF

MOST FREE THROWS MADE 17 16 15 15 15

(att. 21) (att. 22) (att. 18) (att. 17) (att. 18)

Charles Scott, North Carolina vs. Virginia Buzz Wilkinson, Virginia vs. Duke Dickie Hemric, Wake Forest vs. North Carolina Grady Wallace, South Carolina vs. Duke Phil Ford, North Carolina vs. Clemson

1970 QF 1954 QF 1955 QF 1957 QF OT 1975 SF

MOST REBOUNDS - ANY GAME 23 22 21 21 21

John Richter, NC State vs. South Carolina Tim Duncan, Wake Forest vs. Georgia Tech Ronnie Shavlik, NC State vs. Duke Lee Shaffer, North Carolina vs. Clemson Kenny Carr, NC State vs. Maryland

OT 1959 QF (75-72) 1996 F (75-74) 1955 F (87-77) 1959 QF (93-69) 1977 QF (82-72)

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 73


OPEN THE VAULT W

hat cool fan-friendly, multi-media application will the Atlantic Coast Conference think of next? It doesn’t get much better than logging on to theACC.com and clicking on the ACC Vault, which uncovers 100 classic basketball games, key moments and player highlights dating back to 1983, including every ACC Tournament Championship Game from that year to the present. It’s as easy as searching for your favorite team, year or player for these ACC timeless moments. There are even searches for great dunks, great shots, great finishes and much, much more. And you’re able to share your favorites on Facebook, Twitter and blogs. The first game of the basketball vault features two of the ACC’s biggest stars in action as Ralph Sampson takes on Michael Jordan. If you missed it more than 28 years ago, the end of the Feb.10, 1983, game features Jordan stealing the ball from Rick Carlisle and flying through the air for a game-winning dunk as No. 1 North Carolina defeated No. 2 Virginia 64-63 in Carmichael Auditorium. The ACC and Raycom Sports, a key TV partner of the league for decades and a leading independent sports sales & marketing, syndication and production firm, partnered on the idea and launched the ACC Vault in mid-December 2010. So far, the fan response has been terrific. “This is another exciting initiative for the ACC and we’re pleased to give fans a new way to experience our rich ACC Basketball history,” said ACC Commissioner John Swofford. “The ACC Vault … presents our tradition of excellence in an innovative way that will be a resource for fans, media, bloggers and our member institutions.” — By David Droschak

74

theACC.com


THE ACC RECOGNIZES THE FOLLOWING DEALERSHIPS FOR THEIR SUPPORT OF THE CONFERENCE OFFICE. Capital of Cary Cary, NC

Crown BMW Greensboro, NC

Mabry Auto Group Forest, VA

Reidsville Nissan Reidsville, NC

Cox Toyota Burlington, NC

Crown Ford of Fayetteville Fayetteville, NC

McNeill Family Investments, LLC Wilkesboro, NC

Terry LaBonte Chevrolet Greensboro, NC

Crown Honda Greensboro, NC

Folgers Buick – Subaru Charlotte, NC

Mercedes Benz of Winston-Salem Winston-Salem, NC

August 15-21

Proud Title Sponsor

336.482.2964 • wyndhamchampionship.com

Wray Automotive Group Columbia, SC


THE ACC HALL OF CHAMPIONS OPENING MARCH 2011, THE ACC HALL OF CHAMPIONS will celebrate past, present and future conference success through the design and use of interactive displays, unique institutional exhibits and multi-purpose program space that showcases the league’s 58 years. The Hall will feature a combination of content that honors the academic and athletic accomplishments and highlights the ACC’s continuing promise of “A Tradition of Excellence ‌Then, Now and Alwaysâ€?. Located in the western portion of the Greensboro Coliseum Complex’s Special Events Center, the entrance to the ACC Hall of Champions will feature a four-foot, 360-degree, state-of-the-art video globe that will amaze and delight guests with a unique, multimedia display of conference highlights. Other features of the Hall’s ďŹ rst phase (8,100 square feet) will include a historical timeline of the ACC’s founding in Greensboro, NC in 1953 through today; individual member school exhibits, life-size ACC school mascot exhibits, a “you call the playâ€? interactive broadcasting booth and space to display memorabilia, trophies and historical event photos. The ACC Hall of Champions further cements the City of Greensboro lifelong relationship with the ACC and is a dynamic platform to showcase the incredible players, coaches and fans that have been a part of the league for over 58 years.

VISIT THE ACC HALL OF CHAMPIONS Special Tournament Hours:

March 3-6, 2011 & March 9-13, 2011 10:00 am – 7:00 pm

"$$)ľŀŀĹƒÄş$ÄźÄľĹ Ĺ„Ä˝ĹƒĹ‚Ĺˆr(Ĺ‡ÄšÄšĹ‚ĹˆÄśĹƒĹ‡Ĺƒ$ĹƒĹ€Ä˝ĹˆÄšĹŠĹ $ĹƒĹ Ĺ„Ĺ€ÄšĹŽ 8-ĚĚ4ʼn(Ĺ‡ÄšÄšĹ‚ĹˆÄśĹƒĹ‡Ĺƒ /$r336.373.7400 www.acchallofchampions.net

A Tradition of Excellence . . . Then, Now and Always

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 77


2011 ACC FOOTB BOSTON COLLEGE

Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 3 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26

NORTHWESTERN at UCF DUKE MASSACHUSETTS WAKE FOREST at Clemson OPEN at Virginia Tech at Maryland FLORIDA STATE (Thurs.) NC STATE at Notre Dame at Miami

CLEMSON

Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26

TROY WOFFORD AUBURN FLORIDA STATE at Virginia Tech BOSTON COLLEGE at Maryland NORTH CAROLINA at Georgia Tech OPEN WAKE FOREST at NC State at South Carolina

DUKE

Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26

RICHMOND STANFORD at Boston College TULANE at FIU OPEN FLORIDA STATE WAKE FOREST VIRGINIA TECH at Miami at Virginia GEORGIA TECH at North Carolina

FLORIDA STATE

Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 3 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26

LOUISIANA-MONROE CHARLESTON SO. OKLAHOMA at Clemson OPEN at Wake Forest at Duke MARYLAND NC STATE at BC (Thurs.) MIAMI VIRGINIA at Florida

GEORGIA TECH

Sept. 1 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 10 Nov. 19 Nov. 26

W. CAROLINA (Thurs.) at Middle Tennessee KANSAS NORTH CAROLINA at NC State MARYLAND at Virginia at Miami CLEMSON OPEN VIRGINIA TECH (Thurs.) at Duke GEORGIA

MARYLAND

Sept. 5 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26

MIAMI (Mon.) OPEN WEST VIRGINIA TEMPLE TOWSON at Georgia Tech CLEMSON at Florida State BOSTON COLLEGE VIRGINIA vs. Notre Dame at Wake Forest at NC State

’09 ’07 ’08 78

theACC.com

’06


Follow @theACCfootball on Twitter

BALL SCHEDULE MIAMI

Sept. 5 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 27 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26

at Maryland (Mon.) OPEN OHIO STATE KANSAS STATE BETHUNE-COOKMAN at Virginia Tech at North Carolina GEORGIA TECH VIRGINIA (Thurs.) DUKE at Florida State at South Florida BOSTON COLLEGE

NORTH CAROLINA

Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 17 Nov. 26

JAMES MADISON RUTGERS VIRGINIA at Georgia Tech at East Carolina LOUISVILLE MIAMI at Clemson WAKE FOREST at NC State OPEN at Virginia Tech (Thurs.) DUKE

NC STATE

Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 22 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26

LIBERTY at Wake Forest SOUTH ALABAMA at Cincinnati (Thurs.) GEORGIA TECH CENTRAL MICHIGAN OPEN at Virginia at Florida State NORTH CAROLINA at Boston College CLEMSON MARYLAND

VIRGINIA

Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 27 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26

WILLIAM & MARY at Indiana at North Carolina SO. MISSISSIPPI IDAHO OPEN GEORGIA TECH NC STATE at Miami (Thurs.) at Maryland DUKE at Florida State VIRGINIA TECH

VIRGINIA TECH

Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 26

APPALACHIAN STATE at East Carolina ARKANSAS STATE at Marshall CLEMSON MIAMI at Wake Forest BOSTON COLLEGE at Duke OPEN at Georgia Tech (Thurs.) UNC (Thurs.) at Virginia

WAKE FOREST

Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5 Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Nov. 26

at Syracuse NC STATE GARDNER-WEBB OPEN at Boston College FLORIDA STATE VIRGINIA TECH at Duke at North Carolina NOTRE DAME at Clemson MARYLAND VANDERBILT

’05 ’10

2011 DR PEPPER ACC FOOTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP DECEMBER 3, 2011 CHARLOTTE, NC

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 79


BOUNCING RIGHT ALONG ACC HOOPS CONTINUES TO SET THE STANDARD

T

82

theACC.com

he Atlantic Coast Conference has had its share of memorable postseason basketball moments, from McGuire’s Miracle to Valvano’s Cardiac Pack. Whether it was upsetting Wilt the Stilt in triple overtime more than a half century ago to cap North Carolina’s 32-0 season or Jim Valvano looking for someone to hug following an improbable dunk by Lorenzo Charles, the ACC has always scripted a winning recipe when the NCAA Tournament rolled around. With sensational NCAA tournament success already etched in ACC lore, the league managed to turn it up a notch with unprecedented winning formulas over the last decade, capturing five national championships in a 10-year span. Defending national champion Duke won crowns in 2010 and ‘01, while North Carolina captured championships in 2005 and ’09, and Maryland in ’02. Five other times during the decade ACC teams managed to make it to the championship field weekend, giving the league at least one team in the Final Four 19 of the last 23 seasons. The decade ended with Mike Krzyzewski appearing in an 11th Final Four and his Blue Devils entering the 2010-11 season topranked in the polls. “Any program that’s had continued high-level success — especially in our conference — a target is on you,” Krzyzewski said. “I think we have it and North Carolina has it in our league, and there are other ACC programs who have that. “Youngsters who come into Duke’s program have to know, and I think it’s exciting for them to know, that every game they play will be an exciting one. There usually aren’t going to be any empty seats when you’re playing. As a result of being watched a lot, there are going to be people who really want you to win and really want you to lose. That happens when any program at any level of sport that has continued success and high visibility.” Duke’s 2010 national title over Butler in Indianapolis gave the ACC as many national titles (5) in the last decade as all the other college conferences combined. The victory also improved Krzyzweski’s NCAA Tournament win total to 77 (the best all-time) and

the ACC’s overall winning percentage to a national-best 66.6 percent since 1985. Krzyzewski’s fourth national title placed him in some elite coaching company, but as he passes 800 alltime wins with yet another top team, his drive remains as strong as ever to win at the highest level – for his school and the ACC. “It’s all about doing the thing you’re doing right now,” Krzyzewski said. “I mean, if we were in another walk of life, if I was in law and was able to win a number of cases in the past, I would want to win the next one. If I was a doctor, performed some really good operations, I would want to perform another one.” Some of the ACC’s stats when it comes to basketball success over the years are staggering. For example, the league is the only conference to have each of its teams make the NCAAs over the past five years and has a non-losing tournament record for 23 straight years and counting. In addition, since 1985, ACC teams have appeared in 24 Final Fours, 36 Regional Finals and the Sweet Sixteen 66 times. “The thing about playing in the ACC that prepares you for the NCAA Tournament is the level of competition night-in and night-out,” said Florida State coach Leonard Hamilton. “In this league, you are going against the best players and best teams in the country. The ACC teaches you that you can’t take a night off in league play. That puts your players in the mindset to value each possession in each game.” Success in the ACC Men’s Basketball Tournament, which will be played March 10-13, 2011, in Greensboro, has often times resulted in a positive NCAA run, considering the ACC champion has make it to the Final four nine times since 1990. “Greensboro has hosted the ACC Men’s Tournament on 22 occasions, the most of any venue,” said Matt Brown, director of the Greensboro Coliseum. “We couldn’t be prouder of that record. We like to equate the Men’s Tournament to Greensboro’s ‘Superbowl.’ When the ACC Men’s Tournament is in Greensboro it just takes over the entire town. You can’t walk around without seeing people in ACC school gear and talking basketball.” — David Droschak

1957 NORTH CAROLINA

1991 DUKE

2002 MARYLAND


1974

1982

NC STATE

NORTH CAROLINA

NC STATE

1992

2001

DUKE

DUKE

1993 NORTH CAROLINA

2005

2009

NORTH CAROLINA

NORTH CAROLINA

2010 DUKE

12 NATIONAL TITLES / 5 NATIONAL TITLES IN THE LAST 10 YEARS

1983


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2011 LEGENDS OF THE ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE

Two former head coaches who combined for four NCAA Final Four appearances, the 1966 ACC Player of the Year, one of the centerpieces of NC State’s historic 1983 National Championship team, and a member of the ACC’s 50th Anniversary team headline the 2011 ACC Basketball Tournament Legends Class. In all, this year’s Legends contingent includes seven former NBA Draft selections—including three first-round picks—two All-Americas, three All-ACC selections, four players or coaches who appeared in a total of 19 NCAA Final Fours and seven former players who accounted for a total of 58 years of professional basketball experience. 2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 85


LEGEN DS OF TH E ATL ANTI C C O AST C O NFER ENC E

MICHAEL ADAMS

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diminutive figure physically in a Big East Conference that featured some big-time scorers and topranked teams in the early to mid-1980s, Michael Adams more than held his own as Boston College’s point guard against such stars as Patrick Ewing, Walter Berry, Chris Mullin, Ed Pinckney and Pearl Washington. “Every night was a dogfight … or a real fight,” the 5-foot-10, 162-pound Adams said of the Big East. “You had to come ready to play or you weren’t going to have a chance to win on the road, let alone on your own court. We had so many wars, it was really tough and it made you a tougher player.” Adams led the Eagles to three 20-win seasons during his career, including a tie for the Big East regular-season crown in 1983. At the time, few knew Adams would begin his ACC connection in the Big East, playing for Maryland coach Gary Williams while in Chestnut Hill. “Gary was competitive and I was just as competitive as a player so we had the same mind-set,” Adams said. “He was always intense for those intense games, and that’s the way I modeled my game. I think Gary brings out the best in all of his players.” Adams finished his college career with some numbers that truly displayed his versatility – 1,650 points, 475 assists, 320 re-

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bounds and 275 steals. And he led the Eagles to three NCAA Tournaments, including an Elite Eight appearance in 1982. “I played the game with reckless abandon,” Adams said when asked to describe his style in college. “I was always on the offensive, always in attack mode. That’s the kind of scoring point guard I was. I tried to attack the defense before they set up to get where I need to go on the floor.” “Growing up I was the shortest guy out there all the time, and I was always playing with my older brothers and older players, so to compete in my mind I had to be the toughest or the quickest … and mentally tough,” Adams said. “It made me a better player.” Although Adams didn’t play his college ball in the 3-point era, he became a prolific long-range shooter during his NBA career, at one point holding the record with a 3-pointer in 79 consecutive games. Adams averaged 26.5 points a game with the Washington Bullets in 1990-91 and was named to the NBA All-Star team in 1992, finishing his NBA career with 9,621 points and 4,209 assists. “I never dreamed I would make it to the NBA,” Adams said. “But once I got there I realized I had to be a very, very good shooter in order to stay in that league. And once I became a good shooter, it just opened things up for me to drive to the basket.”

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST ATHLETIC MOMENT IN COLLEGE? A: “Beating No. 1 DePaul in the 1982 NCAA Tournament. I guess they didn’t know who I was coming off the bench and I ended up scoring 21 points.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY? A: Madison Square Garden. “I loved the vibe in New York and the fans were very knowledgeable about the game.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST DURING YOUR COLLEGE PLAYING DAYS AND WHY? A: Dwayne “Pearl” Washington. “I loved his great ball-handling skills, the way he would try to attack you right or left. I had to make sure I was on my toes so he wouldn’t embarrass me.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING? A: Washington, D.C. area. Real estate and personal appearances with Washington Wizards.


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LEGEN DS OF TH E ATL ANTI C C O AST C O NFER ENC E

GREG BUCKNER

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self-proclaimed late bloomer out of high school in the state of Kentucky, Greg Buckner wasted little time making an impact in one of college basketball’s most demanding leagues. The 6-foot-4 wing guard led Clemson in scoring and rebounding in 1995 and was named ACC Rookie of the Year. Buckner remains the only player from the Tigers to win that award. “Being successful so early in the ACC had a lot to do with my high school coach and coach (Rick) Barnes, both just continued and continued to stay on me,” Buckner said. “They saw what talent I had way before I understood what I had.” Buckner turned down offers to walk on at Louisville and Kentucky and signed with Providence, but headed to Clemson when Rick Barnes switched schools, helping to begin a successful fouryear stretch in which Clemson made the NCAA Tournament three straight seasons. The 1997 Clemson team went 23-10 and finished with the second-highest Associated Press ranking (14th) in school history. Buckner was named to the All-ACC second team that season as well as ’98. “In college I was a scorer and I did whatever it took to win,” Buckner said. “Coach Barnes wanted me to shoot more and more 88

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as time went on. I was a guy who teams would try to key in on, figuring if they stopped me they had a good chance of beating Clemson.” Buckner was on the floor more times than not for the Tigers, his 3,954 minutes the fourth most in school history. The guard averaged 14.4 points in his career, shot 50.4 percent, grabbed 592 rebounds and dished out 252 assists. His 1,754 points rank fourth all-time in Clemson history. One of Buckner’s biggest baskets (a dunk as time expired) came in the 1996 ACC Tournament when the Tigers staged a furious rally to upset a ranked North Carolina team 75-73 that included Vince Carter, Antawn Jamison and Shammond Williams. “They call that “THE Dunk” in Clemson,” Buckner said. “We trailed the whole game and everybody in the arena except us thought we were out of it in the first half.” Buckner was selected in the second round of the 1998 NBA Draft and played 570 career games for five different professional teams over a decade, averaging 5.0 points. “In the pros, I became a defender, I became a stopper,” he said. “I knew when I came into the NBA they were looking for guys to play defense on the wing, just because some guys were scoring 30 or 40 points a night. I revamped my game and it kept me in the league for 10 years.”

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST ATHLETIC MOMENT IN COLLEGE? A: “My sophomore year, realizing we had made the NCAA Tournament for the first time.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY? A: Cole Field House. “It was always pretty rowdy,” Buckner said. Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST DURING YOUR COLLEGE PLAYING DAYS AND WHY? A: Matt Harpring. “He was my arch rival since we both came in to college at the same time,” Buckner said. “What he did, what I did, I’m pretty sure we tried to out-perform each other. He came out every day, every night and played his butt off.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING? A: Dallas. Finishing his degree with Clemson on-line classes and then looking to get an MBA in project management. “I’m a professional student now,” Buckner laughed.


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STEVE VACENDAK

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inning was Steve Vacendak’s calling card at Duke, not necessarily gaudy stats. A fiery point guard during the

heyday of the Vic Bubas era of the mid 1960s, Vacendak helped lead the Blue Devils to three straight 20-win seasons and two Final Four appearances during his career. Vacendak’s job was to pass first and shoot second with such high-scoring teammates as Jeff Mullins, Jack Marin, Mike Lewis and Bob Verga on Duke’s roster. Still, Vacendak’s talents and accomplishments didn’t go unnoticed as he was named second team All-ACC in 1965 and ’66. “My role was to kind of pull everything together and make sure everyone else got the ball,” said Vacendak, who was recruited out of Pennsylvania by Bubas to come to Durham. “I enjoyed playing defense and I enjoyed playing hard – and playing as hard the first minute as I did at the end of the game.” Although Vacendak averaged just 11.3 points in his career and didn’t reach Duke’s 1,000-point club, he could score when needed. He hit for 17 points in the 1966 Final Four semifinals against Kentucky, and averaged 16.2 90

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points for a Blue Devil team that averaged 92.4 points in 1964-65. “That was a lot of fun,” Vacendak said. “And we averaged that many points without the 3-pointer – that’s a lot of points. We had a lot of guns and coach gave us a free hand to shoot. It was almost a fast break even after made baskets.” Vacendak still recalls the intense ACC games staged during the early years of the league. “Sure, now there is more media attention, but there were still kids who lived and died by their radios at 8:30 at night in North Carolina, living their dream just as intensely,” he said. “The ACC was THE entertainment in this area; it was THE sport for most folks. People really supported their schools.” Although there were no scoring titles or All-American awards for Vacendak, he was named the 1966 ACC Player of the Year and cherishes a 72-14 overall record at Duke just as much. “This is kind of special for me when you think of being included with all the great Duke players, and then with all the ACC players, it’s something that really is very meaningful to me.”

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST ATHLETIC MOMENT IN COLLEGE?

A: “I got to meet a lot of wonderful people from all across the country while playing basketball at Duke, and a lot of wonderful people in North Carolina. I got to know the state of North Carolina and the culture.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY?

A: Reynolds Coliseum. “It was the largest arena in the South at the time and the State fans were always in the game. They were ready to cheer the Pack, and it made for a wonderful, competitive environment. It was loud, it was large and they were on top of you.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST DURING YOUR COLLEGE PLAYING DAYS AND WHY?

A: Dave Bing and Gail Goodrich. “I’ve got a tie for this one. They were very good players, but they always played smart and within themselves. They didn’t make a lot of mistakes.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING?

A: Raleigh. Executive director of North Carolina Beautiful, a non-profit organization dedicated to preserving the natural beauty of North Carolina.


L E GE N DS O F T H E AT L A N T I C C OA S T C ON F E R E N C E

HUGH DURHAM

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u gh Durham accomplished plenty during his time at Florida State. The crowning achievement — leading the Seminoles to the 1972 Final Four — remains vivid in his mind not just for the run to the title game but also for whom Florida State faced along the way. “We played three games in a row against Adolph Rupp, Dean Smith and John Wooden,” Durham said. “We played Kentucky in the regional final, against UNC and Dean Smith in the semifinals and in the final game against coach Wooden. I don’t think anybody has played those three back-to-back-to-backs, and the only way that would take place is if you played in the tournament. There ain’t no way anyone’s going to schedule those three games in a row.” Durham played them and a whole lot more over a career that spanned 37 years. He won 633 games during stints at Florida State (1966-1978), Georgia (1978-1995) and Jacksonville (1997-2005). He also took Georgia to the Final Four in 1983. He remains 16th on Florida State’s career scoring list, but the Final Four run as Florida State’s coach stands out as a legendary accomplishment. “It’s probably a lot more special now than it was then,” Durham said. “You reflect back and see just how difficult it was to get to the Final Four. That kind of validated where we had come from.”

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST COACHING MOMENT IN COLLEGE?

A: “It would have to be in 1972 when we beat Kentucky to get to the Final Four. The reason I say that is because I’m from Kentucky and I grew up being a Wildcat fan. When I was a kid, they were winning national championships, so that had a big impact. That put us in the Final Four, and that was Adolph Rupp’s last game.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY?

A: “We had a lot of success at Georgia Tech. We won 11 out of the last 14 we played against Georgia Tech, and six of those were in Atlanta. That wasn’t a bad place. It’s kind of hard to say I enjoyed coaching at Chapel Hill, because we never won a game there.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING COACH DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST AND WHY?

A: “I had a lot of respect for Dean Smith. He and I are friends. He played us when I was at Florida State and we were independent and a lot of quality schools were shying away from playing an independent that was competitive. I always admired the job Joe Hall did at Kentucky. Joe Hall did something that was really difficult, and that is following a legend. And Rick Pitino; I don’t think we ever played anybody that was more prepared than his teams were.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING?

A: Durham retired in 2005. “We live in Jacksonville, Fla., and we’re also up there in North Carolina about five months out of the year. I told somebody I don’t do much of anything and I don’t do that until 12. That’s really not true because my wife and I work out at 5:15 in the morning.”

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JOHN SALLEY

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ne of the finest hours of John Salley’s college career was winning the ACC Tournament in 1985. The Yellow Jackets collected their first ACC Championship, and did so a short drive from campus. After the defeat of North Carolina in the title game, Georgia Tech received a welcome Salley still recalls vividly. “Since it was in Atlanta, we were in the vans and we’re going back to campus — and it’s like 3 miles from the Omni — and all the kids were out screaming and cheering when we got to the dorm,” the center said. It was part of the payoff of lifting the Yellow Jackets from obscurity in their early years in the ACC. Salley, who was twice a second-team AllACC pick, was one of the major pieces in Georgia Tech’s rebuilding project. The 1985 team was the first from Georgia Tech in a quarter-century to earn an NCAA Tournament invitation, and Salley was part of the all-regional team after the Yellow Jackets

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reached the Elite Eight. A year later, he helped Georgia Tech reach the ACC final and the NCAA regional semifinals. Salley, nicknamed “Spider” for his long arms and legs, started all 125 games he played in his career and finished with 1,587 points (15th in school history), 798 rebounds (eighth), 243 blocks (second) and a .587 field goal (third). Later, Salley played on four NBA champions. To younger fans, Salley is well-known for his many television products — a reflection of an upbeat attitude that helped him in basketball and beyond. “I’m never too big, and no job is too small,” Salley said.

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST ATHLETIC MOMENT IN COLLEGE?

A: “Graduating from Georgia Tech and having my number retired as soon as I walked off the stage. Bobby Cremins was a man of his word.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY?

A: “I loved playing at Duke. Johnny Dawkins was a great representative and a great player for Coach K. We got up there and I remember winning inside that place only once in four years. I remember how intense the fans were and the things they would say and how they would read up on you.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST AND WHY?

A: Lenny Bias. “He and Johnny Dawkins and I got to know each other at the Five-Star basketball camp. We talked about going to Maryland … but then we decided it might be better that we become respected in our own places.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING?

A: Salley lives in Los Angeles, where he produced TV shows and music and is now doing an interview show for ReelzChannel. “But a consistent passion is health. I eat a raw vegan diet and I do organics. I’ve got the same body that I had back in 1989. I just try to help people live healthy.”


L E GE N DS O F T H E AT L A N T I C C OA S T C ON F E R E N C E

LEN ELMORE

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efty Driesell once famously boasted he would turn Maryland into the UCLA of the East. His plan to do so quickly revolved around building a daunting and talented frontcourt. One of the centerpieces of Driesell’s first Elite Eight team was Len Elmore, an imposing 6-foot-9 center who would scatter his name throughout Maryland’s record book. Elmore remains Maryland’s career rebounding leader and is the only Terp to ever snag 1,000 boards (1,053). He was also Maryland’s team MVP in 1973, when the Terrapins made their first NCAA appearance since 1958 and came within a game of the Final Four. “It was meaningful to be in the NCAA Tournament, recognizing the difficulty that existed in reaching it, knowing this was a onebid league, and the automatic bid came from winning the tournament,” Elmore said. A year later, Elmore averaged 14.6 points

and a staggering 14.7 rebounds as a senior, the latter figure has only been matched in the ACC only by Tim Duncan since 1974. The magical season abruptly ended with a 103-100 overtime loss in the ACC Tournament final against NC State, a game many believe to be the best in ACC history. “Playing in the ACC Tournament final against NC State was tantamount to playing for a national championship,” Elmore said. “We were pretty certain we could win it. Unfortunately, we were defeated.” Still, Elmore enjoyed a remarkable career. He was a second-team all-conference pick in 1972 and ’73, then a first-team pick in his final season. His No. 41 hung from Cole Field House and now housed in the Comcast Center, and he played 10 seasons in the ABA and NBA. Later, he became the first former pro basketball player to graduate from Harvard Law School.

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST ATHLETIC MOMENT IN COLLEGE?

A: “We had a lot of triumphs and some disappointments. I guess being named to first team all-ACC and second team All-America.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY?

A: “I’d say Carmichael Auditorium, because it was North Carolina and because of their history and tradition. It certainly wasn’t Cameron Indoor Stadium. We had too much trouble there. Even though we lost there only once in three years, that was still a tough place to play.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST AND WHY?

A: “David Thompson, because you had to marvel at his skills when there were few if any players like him. Also, the rest of the NC State team. We battled them, and after those kinds of competitions, you always come out respecting your opponent. I’d also say Bill Walton, who in many respects was one of the outstanding players of our time. And Barry Parkhill from Virginia, who was just a total class act … and we remain friends.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING?

A: New York City. “I work for ESPN and I’m the CEO of iHoops, which is the youth basketball initiative of the NCAA and the NBA. And I’m still an attorney, although I’m not practicing.”

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ERIC BROWN

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ormer Miami star Eric Brown wasn’t familiar with the ACC Legends program until he was named as the Hurricanes’ representative for 2011. Now he can’t stop talking about an honor that added to his status as a Miami Hall of Famer. “I felt that was the end of all the blessings that would be bestowed on me for playing the game of basketball,” Brown said. “This thing here, I’ve used it quite often in my everyday life. People will mention “Be careful, you’re talking to a legend.’ I use it to my advantage. It’s one of the greatest honors I’ve ever attained.” Brown, though, meant a lot to the Hurricanes when the school revived its basketball program in the mid 1980s. He scored 2,270 points — second in school history — and averaged 24.7 points as a senior while playing on Miami’s first four teams after a 15-year hiatus. He is one of two Hurricanes to lead the team in scoring for four seasons, and he remains first on the program’s all-time charts in free throws made and second in minutes played. Beyond the numbers, Brown was crucial in re-establishing Miami as a legitimate basketball program. Three seasons after his college career ended in 1989, Miami joined the Big East Conference. By 1998, the Hurricanes reached the NCAA Tournament. And in 2004-05, Miami debuted in the ACC. “I’m in awe of where we brought it from,” Brown said. “ I was proud of the fact I could pave the way and bring back a program while just forging ahead with a pioneer spirit.”

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Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST ATHLETIC MOMENT IN COLLEGE? A: “Scoring 39 points at Virginia Commonwealth’s gymnasium. It was difficult to play on the road.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY? A: Duke. “That was pretty intimidating, seeing the fans and how they dressed up and acted. They were sitting on top of you, almost inches behind your bench. You can feel them. I didn’t sit on the bench much, but when we had our timeouts and talked and listened to our coach, we couldn’t hear what he said. Not that it made a difference because we got blown out. That stadium, it’s amazing.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST AND WHY? A: “After the fact, it was Danny Ferry. He had 58 points against us down here at the Miami Arena. He threw up some shots where I said

‘Man, you’ve got to be kidding me.’ It was just one of those things. He was in a zone. I never thought of him being that great before then, but he had a great night. I had a lot of respect for him after that.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING? A: Brown is a Miami-Dade police detective, and is the founder of the Brownsville Basketball Academy, a program aimed at kids in Homestead, Fla. “I’m doing something preventive rather than taking them to jail after the fact. It feels good to give back. I’m able to impart the experiences and knowledge I have.”


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BILL GUTHRIDGE

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irst as Dean Smith’s loyal assistant for three decades at North Carolina, and then as his successful replacement, Bill Guthridge carved out a unique piece of basketball history for the Tar Heels. In Guthridge’s 33 seasons on the North Carolina bench, the Tar Heels won two national championships, played in 12 Final Fours (including 1998 and 2000 when he was the head coach) and captured 13 ACC Tournament Titles. Guthridge holds the record participation in NCAA Final Fours as a player, assistant coach and head coach with 14 appearances. In the 1970s, Guthridge accepted the head coaching position at Penn State, but backed out after 24 hours, to remain at North Carolina for good. “I decided then that I loved North Carolina and I loved the people that I dealt with and the players we had and it was just an ideal situation,” he said. Guthridge worked mainly with North Carolina’s big men during his coaching career, developing such star players as Sam Perkins, James Worthy, Brad Daugherty, J.R. Reid, Rasheed Wallace and Eric Montross. “I really enjoyed working with the big men,” Guthridge

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said. “Fifteen minutes before practice every day I would work with them. I wanted our big guys to have a favorite move, a counter move, a little jump shot, work on free throws and on getting good position inside.” Guthridge’s three seasons as head coach produced records of 34-4, 24-10 and 22-14, including an 8-3 mark in NCAA Tournament play. He retired with an 80-22 record, tying Everett Case for the most wins after three seasons. “Very few coaches retire,” Guthridge said. “I thought I would coach longer than I did but when I got back from the Final Four in 2000 I was home two nights over the next six weeks and I was 63 years old. It wore me out. It was just a tough profession at this level. I tried to give myself a month to see if I could recover and I couldn’t. You’ve got to go 100 percent or not at all.” The humble Guthridge joked about becoming an ACC Legend. “North Carolina has a lot of legends but I’m not one of them,” he said. “It’s nice of them to recognize me. I haven’t been to the ACC Tournament since I’ve retired so it will be nice getting back to Greensboro.”

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST COACHING MOMENT IN COLLEGE? A: “My highlight would be the people who I was associated with, from Dean Smith on down, and all the great players we had through the years. A person couldn’t ask for anything more no matter what your profession was to have good people around you most of the time.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY? A: Madison Square Garden.” That was a thrill because you hear about that venue all the time. And going into any opposing ACC gym and winning was always great.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST AND WHY? A: David Thompson or Tim Duncan. “They come to mind right away … and Duncan is still going strong.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING? A: Chapel Hill. “Retired and golfing whenever I can. I still have an office at the Smith Center and come in when I’m in town to take care of a few things.”


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LEGEN DS OF TH E ATL ANTI C C O AST C O NFER ENC E

THURL BAILEY

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he questions never grow old for Thurl Bailey as the NCAA Tournament rolls around every March, curious fans still wondering almost three decades later how North Carolina State became college basketball’s first “Cinderella Team” to win the national championship. “It will always be one of those memories that will never dissipate in my mind or my life,” said Bailey, the 6-foot-11 power forward on the Cardiac Pack team of 1983. “It will always be passed on to my kids, how special that moment was in the history of college basketball and NC State. I’m not sure there is a week or sometimes a day that goes by that I’m not reminded how special that was.” NC State won its final nine games that season – including five by three points or less – before squaring off against heavily-favored Houston in the national title game. Bailey, who led NC State with 15 points that day, remembers being part of the frantic final seconds as he was passed the ball in the corner as the clock ticked down, the Wolfpack trailing by one and desperately searching for a good look at the hoop. “Sidney Lowe to this day was so mad because he wanted me to shoot that ball,” Bailey said. “There was about 7-8 seconds

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left when I caught it and I consciously knew I hadn’t scored a point in the second half. I knew who the hot hand was and it was Dereck Whittenburg, so I even bypassed Sidney on the pass and threw it to Derrick. One of their players even got a hand on it. We might not be talking about this now had he stolen that ball. Of course, Dereck called his shot ‘a pass’ but he shot it and we all know the end of the story.” A Lorenzo Charles dunk gave Bailey and the Pack the victory, but Bailey’s career in Raleigh was so much more than one big game. He led NC State in scoring and rebounding three straight seasons, was named first-team all-ACC in 1983 after engaging in epic battles with the likes of Ralph Sampson and Sam Perkins, and his 207 career blocked shots remain a school record. “In college, blocking shots was my favorite part of the game,” Bailey said. “It’s something when you can reject somebody’s shot in front of 10,000-20,000 people. Blocking shots is all about timing and desire.” Bailey, nicknamed Big T, was the seventh overall pick of the Utah Jazz in the 1983 NBA Draft, playing a dozen seasons in the league, making the 1984 All-Rookie First Team and scoring 11,834 career points.

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST ATHLETIC MOMENT IN COLLEGE?

A: “It was the life education I got playing sports; those were the best four years of my life.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY?

A: Cole Field House.”I was from the Maryland area, so I always loved going home and playing well in front of that crowd.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST DURING YOUR COLLEGE PLAYING DAYS AND WHY?

A: Ralph Sampson. “He was just way ahead of his time and was just a great competitor.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING?

A: Bailey lives in Salt Lake City where he is a color analyst for the Utah Jazz. He is also an accomplished musician and is currently producing his fifth CD.


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LEGEN DS OF TH E ATL ANTI C C O AST C O NFER ENC E

CHRIS WILLIAMS

C

hris Williams arrived at Virginia at a tough point in the program’s history. The Cavaliers had just made a coaching change and found themselves short on players. Fortunately for coach Pete Gillen, he had Williams to help lift Virginia back to the NCAA Tournament. Williams was the ACC Rookie of the Year in 1999, but perhaps more importantly he was a crucial element in the Cavaliers’ rapid rise a decade ago. He led Virginia in scoring with 15.5 points per game as a sophomore in 2000, and a year later helped the Cavaliers rise as high as No. 6 in the country as they earned an NCAA berth for the first time since 1997. “It was very meaningful,” Williams said. “We had our share of struggles in the beginning, but Coach Gillen did a tremendous job of working with what he had and getting us back to the tournament. We were probably a better tournament team the year before, but we lost some games toward the end, and didn’t get selected for the tourney.” 100

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The 6-foot-7 Williams departed Charlottesville as one of the program’s top all-around players, and his name remains scattered across the Cavaliers’ career lists. He is eighth in Virginia history in career scoring (1,812 points), seventh in rebounds (786), seventh in field goals made (650), tied for third in steals (189) and seventh in blocks (97). He is the only Cavalier in the top 10 of all five of those categories. Only three other players — Junior Burrough, Ralph Sampson and Bryant Stith — ranked in the top 10 of four of those categories. Put together, it made Williams a worthy selection as Virginia’s latest ACC Legends representative. “It’s such an honor to be recognized for the things I was able to accomplish in my time there,” Williams said. “I really appreciated the opportunity given to me to play on such a high level of basketball and to compete in the best conference ever in college basketball history. I am truly honored.”

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST ATHLETIC MOMENT IN COLLEGE? A: “It had to be winning the ACC Rookie of the Year award. There were plenty of guys just as worthy as I was, so winning that was really special.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY? A: Reynolds Coliseum. “They would have the heat on super high during the game and the fans were always rowdy and into the game.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST DURING YOUR COLLEGE PLAYING DAYS AND WHY? A: “I respected every player on every team. Playing in the ACC, there are always one or more great players on the opposing side. I won’t name any names, but those Duke and Maryland teams of the late 1990s were tough.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING? A: “My hometown of Birmingham, Ala. I am still playing professional basketball in Iran. I have traveled all over, met so many people, and have forged relationships with different people that I would never have dreamed to be possible. “


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2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 101


LEGEN DS OF TH E ATL ANTI C C O AST C O NFER ENC E

WAYNE ROBINSON

S

ome of the 2011 ACC Legends will travel quite a distance to make it to the ACC Tournament. Former Virginia Tech star Wayne Robinson will simply have to make a short drive in his hometown to arrive at the Greensboro Coliseum. “It’s definitely a thrill,” Robinson said. “Basketball has been behind me for a while. I don’t watch a lot of basketball — I’m probably a bigger college football fan than college basketball. But this is definitely a tremendous honor, and I’m very humbled by it.” It will also serve as a reminder of how impressive Robinson was during an era in which basketball, and not football, was king in Blacksburg, Va. Robinson led the Hokies in rebounding from 1978-80, ranking eighth in school history with 852 boards. He’s also seventh in blocked shots (119) and eighth in field goal percentage (.517). He was also part of Virginia Tech’s last

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conference championship team. The Hokies won the 1979 title in the old Metro Conference, then won their first game in the NCAA Tournament before falling to a Larry Bird-led Indiana State team. It capped a 22-9 season that, at the time, matched the Virginia Tech record for wins in a season. “That was great,” Robinson said. “Anytime you win, it’s always good. We were extremely close and certainly when you’re able to bond off the court and on the court it makes for a special team and a special experience.” Robinson was also part of the Virginia Tech team that reached the second round of the 1980 NCAA Tournament. Robinson was a second-round pick in the 1980 NBA Draft. He played one season with the Detroit Pistons and seven more overseas after his college career.

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST ATHLETIC MOMENT IN COLLEGE? A: Winning the Metro Conference in 1979. “That was our first year in the league and at that time it was Florida State, Cincinnati, Louisville, Tulane, Saint Louis, Memphis State. It was a lot of great opponents for us, and we were able to show we were a force to be reckoned with.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY? A: “Freedom Hall [in Louisville] was a tough place to play. I certainly enjoyed the atmosphere. We played in Cincinnati’s old arena and that was certainly a difficult place and we also had a lot of success in the old Roanoke Civic Center.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST AND WHY? A: “One-on-one, Pat Cummings in his junior and senior years was a very formidable big man that Cincinnati had. He was their star. Playing Larry Bird, even though it was one time, he was a force to be reckoned with.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING? A: Greensboro. “I am a talent and recruiting manager for Nucor Corp., one of the largest manufacturers of steel in the United States. That’s my bread and butter. I’ve also been in ministry for 20 years – and for the last seven as the pastor at the New Millennium Christian Center.”


LEGEN DS OF TH E ATL ANTI C C O AST C O NFER ENC E

ROBERT O’KELLEY

R

obert O’Kelley had one of the toughest gigs in college basketball in the late 1990s as the next star recruit at Wake Forest. “It was tough because it was after the Tim Duncan era, and I was playing a lot of minutes as a freshman and sophomore,” O’Kelley said. “Tim was such a great player and any program that loses a player like that is going to take a hit. ” O’Kelley was a big-time scorer coming out of high school in Memphis, Tenn., and beat out such players as Shane Battier, Elton Brand and Dion Glover for 1998 ACC Rookie of the Year honors, averaging 16.6 points a game. He finished third in the ACC in scoring the following season (17.5 points per game) and was one of the league’s top 3-point shooters throughout his four years in WinstonSalem, logging more than 4,000 minutes – third most in school history. “I guess I was just blessed to play as much as I did and for coach (Dave) Odom to have so much confidence in me,” O’Kelley said. “It was a challenge to play in the best basketball league in the country. I just tried to have confidence and play as hard as I could.” O’Kelley’s scoring average dipped some in his final two

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seasons as he made the adjustment to more of a point guard role, but still finished his career with 1,885 points and 288 3-pointers, leading the Demon Deacons in longrange shots each of his four seasons. “With my height I had to make that transition to being a real point guard as far as being a leader and getting other guys involved and not just being a scorer,” O’Kelley said. “That transition was a challenge to me.” Although Wake Forest appeared in just one NCAA Tournament game during O’Kelley’s career, the guard shined in NIT play, scoring 36 points against Xavier in 1999 and then winning the MVP award as the Demon Deacons captured the NIT Championship in 2000, scoring 19 points in the finals against Notre Dame. “I remember one thing that coach Odom used to always say: “There are always two teams standing at the end of the season with championships and one of those is the NIT Champion,”’ O’Kelley said. “Winning that championship made us feel that we were good enough to be in the NCAA Tournament that season. And we got to play in Madison Square Garden, the Mecca of basketball. That was just a great experience.”

Q: WHAT WAS YOUR GREATEST ATHLETIC MOMENT IN COLLEGE? A: Winning the ACC Rookie of the Year. “There was such a group of talented players that year and to win that award was my most exciting moment.” Q: WHAT WAS YOUR FAVORITE ROAD VENUE AND WHY? A: Smith Center. “Just the tradition, you see all the jerseys up there and Dean Smith was there my first year. Being from Memphis I really didn’t know what that whole UNC tradition was about, but I sure learned fast and always got pumped to play there.” Q: WHAT OPPOSING PLAYER DID YOU RESPECT THE MOST DURING YOUR COLLEGE PLAYING DAYS AND WHY? A: Terrell McIntyre. “He was feisty and being matched up with him was a challenge. He was really quick, was fast and he could shoot. I enjoyed competing against him.” Q: WHERE DO YOU LIVE NOW AND WHAT ARE YOU DOING? A: Memphis, Tenn. “A sports ministry director at a Presbyterian church. I pretty much direct the sports and fitness throughout the church year round. I’m still around sports.”


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2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 105


A L L-T I M E L E G E N D S O F T H E AT L A N T I C C O A S T C O N F E R E N C E

Dana Barros

20 2006 006

Bobby Conrad

Steve Wojciechowski

199 1999 999

Brad Johnson

Craig Neal

1999 999

Tom McMillen

Jay Murphy

2007

Mike Eppley

2000

Tate Armstrong

2000

Mitchell Wiggins

2002

Duane Ferrell

2000

Albert King

2001

Bill Curley

2008

Larry Nance

2001

Bobby Hurley

2001

Brad Johnson

2004

Roger Kaiser

2001

Coach Gene Shue

2002

Danya Abrams

2009

Jim Brennan

2002

Jeff Mullins

2002

Dave Cowens

2005

Rick Yunkus

2002

Adrian Branch

2004

Terry Driscoll

2010

Vince Hamilton

2004

Coach Vic Bubas

2004

George McCloud

2006

Tom Hammonds

2004

Walt Williams

2005

Michael Adams

2011

Chris Whitney

2006

Danny Ferry

2005

Bob Sura

2007

Dennis Scott

2005

Buck Williams

2006

Murray Jarman

2007

Mark Alarie

2006

Charlie Ward

2008

Drew Barry

2006

Bill Jones

2007

Elden Campbell

2008

Christian Laettner

2007

Ron King

2009

James Forrest

2007

Coach Lefty Driesell

2008

Randy Mahaffey

2009

Mike Gminski

2008

Otto Petty

2010

Kenny Anderson

2008

Al Bunge

2009

Dale Davis

2010

Jim Spanarkel

2009

Coach Hugh Durham

2011

Brian Oliver

2009

Keith Booth

2010

Greg Buckner

2011

Jack Marin

2010

Bruce Dalrymple

2010

Len Elmore

2011

Steve Vacendak

2011

John Salley

2011

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1999, 2005 005

2001, 2004 004

2000


A L L-T I M E L E G E N D S O F T H E AT L A N T I C C O A S T C O N F E R E N C E

Rick Barry

2005

Bobby Jones

1999

David Da vid Thompson

1999

Ralph Ra alph Sampson

Allan All an Bristow

2005

Charlie Ch harlie Davis

1999

Dick Hickox

2006

Mitch Kupchak

2000

Tommy Burleson

2000

Barry Parkhill

1999, 2002 2000

Dell Curry

2006

Anthony Teachey

2000

Don Curnett

2007

Walter Davis

2001

Coach Norman Sloan

2001

Jeff Lamp

2001

Bimbo Coles

2007

Dickie Hemric

2001

Tim James

2008

Phil Ford

2002

Lou Pucillo

2002

Bryant Stith

2004

Glen Combs

2008

Tyrone “Muggsy” Bogues 2002

Bill Foster

2009

Lennie Rosenbluth

2004

Chris Corchiani

2004

Wally Walker

2005

John Wetzel

2009

Jack Murdock

2004

Will Allen

2010

Bobby Lewis

2005

Kenny Carr

2005

Curtis Staples

2006

Chris Smith

2010

Skip Brown

2005

Eric Brown

2011

Bill Cunningham

2006

Bob Speight

2006

Buzzy Wilkinson

2007

Wayne Robinson

2011

Rusty LaRue

2006

Tommy Kearns

2007

Tom Gugliotta

2007

John Crotty

2008

Rodney Rogers

2007

Coach Dean Smith

2008

Lorenzo Charles

2008

Richard Morgan

2009

Len Chappell

2008

Charles Scott

2009

Monte Towe

2009

Harold Deane

2010

Frank Johnson

2009

Sam Perkins

2010

Rodney Monroe

2010

Chris Williams

2011

Dave Wiedeman

2010

Coach Bill Guthridge

2011

Thurl Bailey

2011

Robert O’Kelley

2011

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 107


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BETSY KIM Georgia Tech Sport: Track & Field Major: Public Policy

ALEX FERNANDEZ Florida State Sport: Swimming Major: Psychology

UNITED, WE CAN CHANGE OUR COMMUNITIES BECAUSE WE ALL WIN WHEN WE LIVE UNITED. The ACC salutes United Way,and encourages everyone to get involved in their local communities. Lend a hand to one and influence the condition of all. Learn more at theACC.com/unitedway


EXAMPLES OF ACADEMIC LEADERSHIP: (clockwise from top) the Florida State’s Myron Rolle was awarded the prestigious Rhodes Scholarship; Ishmael Smith graduated from Wake Forest in May 2010 2009 ACC Player of the Year C.J. Spiller graduated from Clemson in December 2009; Maryland’s Katie O’Donnell won the 2010 Honda Sports Award in field hockey, designating her as the nation’s top collegiate female athlete in that sport.

A TRADITION OF

ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE BY IRA SCHOFFEL

The Atlantic Coast Conference is always well-represented in the NCAA Men’s Basketball Tournament, both in terms of quantity and quality. Not only does the conference traditionally send several teams to the “Big Dance,” but the ACC has produced the last two – and five of the past 10 – national champions. If a tournament was created with the objective of measuring which universities possess the best mixture of athletics and academics, however, the ACC might be even more dominant. According to U.S. News & World Report’s 2011 rankings, the ACC was the only conference with seven schools ranked among the nation’s 50 “Best Colleges.” In fact, if there was a tournament field of 68 – using only the U.S. News criteria – 10 of the conference’s 12 schools would likely make it in. And the other two would not be far behind. Of course, academic excellence is not reserved to the hardwood when it comes to the ACC. The conference has been recognized repeatedly for leading the nation in graduation rates among football programs, and it also has ranked first nationally in football

APR (Academic Progress Rate) for four straight years. The APR measures the success of every program at every school in the areas of student-athlete retention, progress toward earning degrees, and graduation, and the ACC continues to set the bar in those areas. According to the most recent statistics, all 12 of the league’s football programs fared better than the NCAArequired score of 925, and seven schools ranked among the top 34 nationally. Duke again led the conference and ranked fifth nationally with a mark of 983, and Miami was not far behind at 978 (sixth nationally). Boston College, Clemson, Georgia Tech, Wake Forest and North Carolina also finished in the top 34 and helped the ACC post the highest composite APR in the country. The conference produced equally impressive numbers when the NCAA released Graduation Success Rate (GSR) statistics in October. Ten of the conference’s programs ranked higher than the national GSR average of 79, and the ACC also had more football and men’s basketball programs score above the national average than any other BCS automatic-qualifying conference.

Three of the conference’s programs scored cumulative scores of above 90, which also out-paced the nation’s other BCS automatic-qualifying conferences. And ACC student-athletes also racked up numerous individual accolades this past year. Six of the conference’s brightest athletes were honored this year with NCAA Elite 88 awards, which are granted each year to students, “who perform at the highest levels, both academically and athletically,” according to the NCAA’s website. Elite 88 winners this year were North Carolina’s Bill Dworsky (men’s soccer); UNC’s Kristi Eveland (women’s soccer); Virginia’s Lauren Elstein (field hockey); Clemson’s Allison Colberg (rowing); Duke’s Matt Anderson (men’s lacrosse); and North Carolina’s Meredith Newton (women’s lacrosse). The students were honored for carrying the highest cumulative grade-point averages into NCAA finals sites for each of their respective sports.

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 111


THE CHAMPIONSHIPS

19 5 4

TTOO

2 0 01 09

YEAR

CHAMPION

RUNNER-UP

SCORE

MOST VALUABLE PLAYER

COACH OF YEAR

LOCATION

1954

NC State

Wake Forest

82-80 (OT)

Dickie Hemric (WF)

Everett Case (NCS)

Raleigh

1955

NC State

Duke

87-77

Ronnie Shavlik (NCS)

Everett Case (NCS)

Raleigh

1956

NC State

Wake Forest

76-64

Vic Molodet (NCS)

Murray Greason (WF)

Raleigh

1957

North Carolina

South Carolina

95-75

Len Rosenbluth (NC)

Frank McGuire (NC)

Raleigh

1958

Maryland

North Carolina

86-74

Nick Davis (MD)

Everett Case (NCS)

Raleigh

1959

NC State

North Carolina

80-56

Lou Pucillo (NCS)

Harold Bradley (DU)

Raleigh

1960

Duke

Wake Forest

63-59

Doug Kistler (DU)

Bones McKinney (WF)

Raleigh

1961

Wake Forest

Duke

96-81

Len Chappell (WF)

Bones McKinney (WF)

Raleigh

1962

Wake Forest

Clemson

77-66

Len Chappell (WF)

Bob Stevens (USC)

Raleigh

1963

Duke

Wake Forest

68-57

Art Heyman (DU)

Vic Bubas (DU)

Raleigh

1964

Duke

Wake Forest

80-59

Jeff Mullins (DU)

Vic Bubas (DU)

Raleigh

1965

NC State

Duke

91-85

Larry Worsley (NCS)

Press Maravich (NCS)

Raleigh

1966

Duke

NC State

71-66

Steve Vacendak (DU)

Vic Bubas (DU)

Raleigh

1967

North Carolina

Duke

82-73

Larry Miller (NC)

Dean Smith (NC)

Greensboro

1968

North Carolina

NC State

87-50

Larry Miller (NC)

Dean Smith (NC)

Charlotte

1969

North Carolina

Duke

85-74

Charlie Scott (NC)

Frank McGuire (SC)

Charlotte

1970

NC State

South Carolina

42-39 (2OT)

Vann Williford (NCS)

Norm Sloan (NCS)

Charlotte

1971

South Carolina

North Carolina

52-51

Lee Dedmon (NC) / John Roche (SC)

Dean Smith (NC)

Greensboro

1972

North Carolina

Maryland

73-64

Robert McAdoo (NC)

Bill Gibson (VA)

Greensboro

1973

NC State

Maryland

76-74

Tommy Burleson (NCS)

Norm Sloan (NCS)

Greensboro

1974

NC State

Maryland

103-100 (OT)

Tommy Burleson (NCS)

Norm Sloan (NCS)

Greensboro

1975

North Carolina

NC State

70-66

Phil Ford (NC)

Lefty Driesell (MD)

Greensboro

1976

Virginia

North Carolina

67-62

Wally Walker (VA)

Dean Smith (NC)

Landover

1977

North Carolina

Virginia

75-69

John Kuester (NC)

Dean Smith (NC)

Greensboro

1978

Duke

Wake Forest

85-77

Jim Spanarkel (DU)

Bill Foster (DU)

Greensboro

1979

North Carolina

Duke

71-63

Dudley Bradley (NC)

Dean Smith (NC)

Greensboro

1980

Duke

Maryland

73-72

Albert King (MD)

Lefty Driesell (MD)

Greensboro

1981

North Carolina

Maryland

61-60

Sam Perkins (NC)

Terry Holland (VA)

Landover

1982

North Carolina

Virginia

47-45

James Worthy (NC)

Terry Holland (VA)

Greensboro

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YEAR

CHAMPION

RUNNER-UP

SCORE

MOST VALUABLE PLAYER

COACH OF YEAR

LOCATION

1983

NC State

Virginia

81-78

Sidney Lowe (NCS)

Bobby Cremins (GT)

Atlanta

1984

Maryland

Duke

74-62

Len Bias (MD)

Mike Krzyzewski (DU)

Greensboro

1985

Georgia Tech

North Carolina

57-54

Mark Price (GT)

Bobby Cremins (GT)

Atlanta

1986

Duke

Georgia Tech

68-67

Johnny Dawkins (DU)

Mike Krzyzewski (DU)

Greensboro

1987

NC State

North Carolina

68-67

Vinny Del Negro (NCS)

Cliff Ellis (CU)

Landover

1988

Duke

North Carolina

65-61

Danny Ferry (DU)

Dean Smith (NC)

Greensboro

1989

North Carolina

Duke

77-74

J.R. Reid (NC)

Jim Valvano (NCS)

Atlanta

1990

Georgia Tech

Virginia

70-61

Brian Oliver (GT)

Cliff Ellis (CU)

Charlotte

1991

North Carolina

Duke

96-74

Rick Fox (NC)

Dave Odom (WF)

Charlotte

1992

Duke

North Carolina

94-74

Christian Laettner (DU)

Pat Kennedy (FSU)

Charlotte

1993

Georgia Tech

North Carolina

77-75

James Forrest (GT)

Dean Smith (NC)

Charlotte

1994

North Carolina

Virginia

73-66

Jerry Stackhouse (NC)

Dave Odom (WF)

Charlotte

1995

Wake Forest

North Carolina

82-80 (OT)

Randolph Childress (WF)

Dave Odom (WF)

Greensboro

1996

Wake Forest

Georgia Tech

75-74

Tim Duncan (WF)

Bobby Cremins (GT)

Greensboro

1997

North Carolina

NC State

64-54

Shammond Williams (NC)

Mike Krzyzewski (DU)

Greensboro

1998

North Carolina

Duke

83-68

Antawn Jamison (NC)

Bill Guthridge (NC)

Greensboro

1999

Duke

North Carolina

96-73

Elton Brand (DU)

Mike Krzyzewski(DU)

Charlotte

2000

Duke

Maryland

81-68

Jason Williams (DU)

Mike Krzyzewski (DU)

Charlotte

2001

Duke

North Carolina

79-53

Shane Battier (DU)

Paul Hewitt (GT)

Atlanta

2002

Duke

NC State

91-61

Carlos Boozer (DU)

Gary Williams (MD)

Charlotte

2003

Duke

NC State

84-77

Daniel Ewing (DU)

Skip Prosser (WF)

Greensboro

2004

Maryland

Duke

95-87 (OT)

John Gilchrist (MD)

Herb Sendek (NCS)

Greensboro

2005

Duke

Georgia Tech

69-64

J.J. Redick (DU)

Seth Greenberg (VT)

Washington

2006

Duke

Boston College

78-76

J.J. Redick (DU)

Roy Williams (NC)

Greensboro

2007

North Carolina

NC State

89-80

Brandan Wright (NC)

Dave Leitao (VA)

Tampa Bay

2008

North Carolina

Clemson

86-81

Tyler Hansbrough (NC)

Seth Greenberg (VT)

Charlotte

2009

Duke

Florida State

79-69

Jon Scheyer (DU)

Leonard Hamilton (FSU)

Atlanta

2010

Duke

Georgia Tech

65-61

Kyle Singler (DU)

Gary Williams (MD)

Greensboro

ILLUSTRATION BY SEAN MCCABE

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 113


THE ACC TOURNAMENT 1954 - 2010 YEAR BY YEAR RESULTS

1954

1955

1956

1957

1958

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 4-5-6)

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 3-4-5)

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 1-2-3)

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 7-8-9)

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 6-7-8)

QUARTERFINALS #3 Wake Forest d. #6 South Carolina 58-57 (OT); #2 Maryland d. #7 Clemson 75-59; #1 Duke d. #8 Virginia 96-68; #4 NC State d. #5 North Carolina 52-51.

QUARTERFINALS #6 Virginia d. #3 Maryland 68-67 (OT); #2 Duke d. #7 South Carolina 83-67; #1 NC State d. #8 Clemson 101-76; #4 Wake Forest d. #5 North Carolina 95-82.

QUARTERFINALS #3 Wake Forest d. #6 South Carolina 79-64; #2 North Carolina d. #7 Virginia 81-77; #1 NC State d. #8 Clemson 88-84; #4 Duke d. #5 Maryland 94-69.

QUARTERFINALS #6 South Carolina d. #3 Duke 84-81; #2 Maryland d. #7 Virginia 71-68; #1 North Carolina d. #8 Clemson 81-61; #4 Wake Forest d. #5 NC State 66-57.

QUARTERFINALS #3 North Carolina d. #6 Clemson 62-51; #2 NC State d. #7 South Carolina 66-61; #1 Duke d. #8 Wake Forest 5144; #4 Maryland d. #5 Virginia 70-66.

SEMIFINALS NC State d. Duke 79-75; Wake Forest d. Maryland 64-56 (OT).

SEMIFINALS NC State d. Wake Forest 85-70; Duke d. Virginia 90-77 (OT).

SEMIFINALS NC State d. Duke 91-79; Wake Forest d. North Carolina 77-56.

FINALS NC State d. Wake Forest 82-80 (OT).

FINALS NC State d. Duke 87-77.

FINALS NC State d. Wake Forest 76-64.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Wake Forest 61-59; South Carolina d. Maryland 74-64.

SEMIFINALS Maryland d. Duke 71-65 (OT); North Carolina d. NC State 64-58.

FINALS North Carolina d. South Carolina 95-75. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Lennie Rosenbluth, UNC; Grady Wallace, USC; Jack Williams, WF; Pete Brennan, UNC; Jack Murdock, WF. Second Team:Tommy Kearns, UNC; John Nacincik, Md.; Ray Pericola, USC; Joe Quigg, UNC; Bob Cunningham, UNC.

FINALS Maryland d. North Carolina 86-74.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Dickie Hemric, WF; Gene Shue, Md.; Mel Thompson, NCS; Ronnie Shavlik, NCS; Skippy Winstead, UNC. Second Team: Buzz Wilkinson, UVa; Bernie Janicki, Duke; Rudy D’Emilio, Duke; Herb Appelbaum, NCS; Lefty Davis, WF. TOURNAMENT MVP - Dickie Hemric, Wake Forest (23.4 points, 14.7 rebounds)

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ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: First Team ; Buzz Wilkinson, UVa; Ronnie Shavlik, NCS; Ronnie Mayer, Duke; Dickie Hemric, WF; Lowell Davis, WF. Second Team: Bill Miller, UVa; Bill Yarborough, Clem.; Vic Molodet, NCS; Joe Belmont, Duke; Phil DiNardo, NCS. TOURNAMENT MVP -Ronnie Shavlik, NC State (23.3 points, 18.0 rebounds)

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Vic Molodet, NCS; Lennie Rosenbluth, UNC; Jack Murdock, WF; Jack Williams, WF; John Maglio, NCS. Second Team: Ronnie Shavlik, NCS; Ronnie Mayer, Duke; Bob Kessler, Md.; Bill Miller, UVa; Bob McCarty, UVa. TOURNAMENT MVP - Vic Modolet, NC State (26.3 points, 14.7 rebounds)

TOURNAMENT MVP -Len Rosenbluth, N. Carolina (35.3 points; 11.0 rebounds)

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Pete Brennan, UNC; Nick Davis, Md.; Lou Pucillo, NCS; Charles McNeil, Md.; Tommy Kearns, UNC. Second Team: Bucky Allen, Duke; Bob Vernon, Duke; Ray Stanley, UNC; Al Bunge, Md.; Bobby Joe Harris, Duke. TOURNAMENT MVP - Nick Davis, Maryland (19.7 points, 2.3 assists)


1959

1960

1961

1962

1963

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 5-6-7)

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 3-4-5)

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 2-3-4)

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 1-2-3)

RALEIGH, NC (FEB 28; MARCH 1-2)

QUARTERFINALS #3 Duke d. #6 Wake Forest 78-71; #2 North Carolina d. #7 Clemson 93-69; #1 NC State d. #8 So. Carolina 75-72 (OT) #5 Virginia d. #4 Maryland 66-65.

QUARTERFINALS #6 NC State d. #3 Maryland 74-58; #2 Wake Forest d. #7 Clemson 74-59; #1 North Carolina d. Virginia 84-63; #4 Duke d. #5 South Carolina 82-69.

QUARTERFINALS #1 Wake Forest, bye; #4 Maryland d. #5 Clemson 91-75; #6 South Carolina d. #3 NC State 8078; #2 Duke d. #7 Virginia 89-54.

QUARTERFINALS #6 Clemson d. #3 NC State 67-46; #2 Duke d. #7 Maryland 71-58; #1 Wake Forest d. #8 Virginia 81-58; #5 South Carolina d. #4 North Carolina 57-55.

QUARTERFINALS #3 North Carolina d. #6 South Carolina 93-76; #2 Wake Forest d. #7 Maryland 80-41; #1 Duke d. #8 Virginia 89-70; #5 NC State d. #4 Clemson 79-78.

SEMIFINALS NC State d. Virginia 6663; North Carolina d. Duke 74-71.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. North Carolina 71-69; Wake Forest 71 d. NC State 66.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. NC State 82-65; Wake Forest d. North Carolina 56-55.

FINALS NC State d. North Carolina 80-56.

FINALS Duke d. Wake Forest 63-59.

SEMIFINALS Wake Forest d. South Carolina 88-75; Clemson d. Duke 77-72.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Lou Pucillo, NCS; John Richter, NCS; Lee Shaffer, UNC; Paul Adkins, UVa; George Stepanovich, NCS. Second Team: Bob MacGillivray, NCS; Doug Moe, UNC; York Larese, UNC; Howard Hurt, Duke; Carroll Youngkin, Duke. TOURNAMENT MVP -Lou Pucillo, NC State (13.7 points, 3.0 rebounds)

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Len Chappell, WF; Doug Kistler, Duke; Howard Hurt, Duke; Lee Shaffer, UNC; York Larese, UNC. Second Team: Carroll Youngkin, Duke; David Budd, WF; John Frye, Duke; Bob DiStefano, NCS; Paul Adkins, UVa. TOURNAMENT MVP - Doug Kistler, Duke (17.3 points, 9.0 rebounds)

SEMIFINALS Wake Forest d. Maryland 98-76; Duke d. South Carolina 92-75. FINALS Wake Forest d. Duke 96-81. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Len Chappell, WF; Art Heyman, Duke; Billy Packer, WF; John Frye, Duke; Art Whisnant, USC. Second Team: Bill Stasiulatis, Md.; Scotti Ward, USC; Dave Wiedeman, WF; Carroll Youngkin, Duke; Choppy Patterson, Clem. TOURNAMENT MVP - Len Chappell, Wake Forest (33.5 points, 15.0 rebounds)

FINALS Wake Forest d. Clemson 77-66. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Len Chappell, WF; Jim Brennan, Clem.; Art Heyman, Duke; Jeff Mullins, Duke; Billy Packer, WF. Second Team: Dave Wiedeman, WF; Jerry Greenspan, Md.; Bob Robinson, USC; Ronnie Collins, USC; Art Whisnant, USC. TOURNAMENT MVP - Len a, Wake Forest (29.0 points, 9.3 rebounds)

FINALS Duke d. Wake Forest 68-57. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Art Heyman, Duke; Jeff Mullins, Duke; Dave Wiedeman, WF; Billy Cunningham, UNC; Ken Rohloff, NCS. Second Team: Jay Buckley, Duke; Larry Brown, UNC; Bob Woolalard, WF; Frank Christie, WF; Buzzy Harrison, Duke. TOURNAMENT MVP - Art Heyman, Duke (21.3 points, 12.7 rebounds, 5.3 assists)

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 115


YEAR BY YEAR RESULTS / 1954-2010

1966

1964

1965

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 5-6-7)

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 4-5-6)

RALEIGH, NC (MARCH 3-4-5)

QUARTERFINALS #3 Clemson d. #6 Maryland 81-67; #2 Wake Forest d. #7 Virginia 79-60; #1 Duke d. #8 NC State 75-44; #5 North Carolina d. #4 South Carolina 80-63.

QUARTERFINALS #3 Maryland d. #6 Clemson 61-50; #2 NC State d. #7 Virginia 106-69; #1 Duke d. #8 South Carolina 62-60; #5 Wake Forest d. #4 North Carolina 92-76.

QUARTERFINALS #6 South Carolina d. #3 Clemson 60-52; #2 NC State d. #7 Virginia 86-77; #1 Duke d. #8 Wake Forest 103-73; #4 North Carolina d. #5 Maryland 77-70.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. North Carolina 65-49; Wake Forest d. Clemson 8664.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. Wake Forest 10181; NC State 76 d. Maryland 76-67.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. North Carolina 21-20; NC State d. South Carolina 75-62.

FINALS Duke d. Wake Forest 80-59. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Jeff Mullins, Duke; Jay Buckley, Duke; Billy Cunningham, UNC; Frank Christie, WF; Bob Leonard, WF. Second Team: Hack Tison, Duke; Butch Hassell, WF; Ronny Watts, WF; Denny Ferguson, Duke; Nick Milasnovich, Clem. TOURNAMENT MVP - Jeff Mullins, Duke (19.3 points, 6.7 rebounds)

FINALS NC State d. Duke 91-85. FINALS Duke d. NC State 71-66. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Bob Leonard, WF; Larry Worsley, NCS; Bob Verga, Duke; Steve Vacendak, Duke; Larry Larkins, NCS. Second Team: Tommy Mattocks, NCS; Gary Ward, Md.; Ronny Watts, WF; Jay McMillen, Md.; Jack Marin, Duke. EVERETT CASE AWARD Larry Worsley, NC State (19.0 points, 5.0 rebounds)

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Eddie Biedenbach, NCS; Steve Vacendak, Duke; Tommy Mattocks, NCS; Bob Verga, Duke; Mike Lewis, Duke. Second Team: Skip Harlicka, USC; Larry Miller, UNC; Jack Marin, Duke; Bob Riedy, Duke; Bob Lewis, EVERETT CASE AWARD Steve Vacendak, Duke (10.0 points, 2.0 rebounds)

1967

1968

1969

1970

1971

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 9-10-11)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 7-8-9)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 6-7-8)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 5-6-7)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 11-12-13)

QUARTERFINALS #3 South Carolina d. #6 Maryland 57-54; #2 Duke #7 Virginia 99-78; #1 North Carolina d. #8 NC State 56-53; #5 Wake Forest d. #4 Clemson 63-61 (2ot).

QUARTERFINALS #3 NC State d. #6 Maryland 63-54; #2 Duke d. #7 Clemson 43-40; #1 North Carolina d. #8 Wake Forest 83-70; #4 South Carolina d. #5 Virginia 101-78.

QUARTERFINALS #3 Duke d. #6 Virginia 99-86; #2 South Carolina d. #7 Maryland 92-71; #1 North Carolina d. #8 Clemson 94-70; #5 Wake Forest d. #4 NC State 81-73.

QUARTERFINALS #1 South Carolina d. #8 Clemson 34-33; #7 Virginia d. #2 North Carolina 95-93; #3 NC State d. #6 Maryland 67-57; #5 Wake Forest d. #4 Duke 81-73.

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina d. #8 Clemson 76-41; #2 South Carolina d. #7 Maryland 71-63; #6 NC State d. #3 Duke 68-61; #5 Virginia d. #4 Wake Forest 85-84.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Wake Forest 89-79; Duke d. South Carolina 69-66.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. South Carolina 82-79 (OT); NC State d. Duke 12-10.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Wake Forest 80-72; Duke d. South Carolina 68-59.

SEMIFINALS South Carolina d. Wake Forest 79-63. NC State d. Virginia 67-66.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Virginia 78-68; South Carolina d. NC State 69-56.

FINALS North Carolina d. Duke 82-73.

FINALS North Carolina d. NC State 87-50.

FINALS North Carolina d. Duke 85-74.

FINALS NC State d. South Carolina 42-39 (2 ot).

FINALS South Carolina d. North Carolina 52-51.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Vann Williford, NCS; Charlie Davis, WF; Tom Owens, USC; Chip Case, UVa; Tom Riker, USC. Second Team: Charles Scott, UNC; John Roche, USC; Bill Gerry, UVa; Ed Leftwich, NCS; Joe Dunning, NCS. EVERETT CASE AWARD Vann Williford, NC State (24.3 points; 9.3 rebounds)

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Barry Parkhill, UVa; Tom Owens, USC; John Roche, USC; Lee Dedmon, UNC; Paul Coder, NCS. Second Team: Al Heartley, NCS; George Karl, UNC; Bill Chamberlain, UNC; Tom Riker, USC; Charlie Davis, WF.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Larry Miller, UNC; Bob Verga, Duke; Al Salvadori, USC; Bob Lewis, UNC; Paul Long, WF. Second Team: Mike Lewis, Duke; Rusty Clark, UNC; Jack Thompson, USC; Jerry Montgomery, WF; Randy Mahaffey, Clem.; Dick Grubar, UNC. TOURNAMENT MVP - Larry Miller, North Carolina (25.7 points, 8.3 rebounds)

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ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Larry Miller, UNC; Gary Gregor, USC; Dick Grubar, UNC; Jack Thompson, USC; Skip Harlicka, USC. Second Team: Charles Scott, UNC; Rusty Clark, UNC; Eddie Biedenbach, NCS; Vann Williford, NCS; Mike Lewis, Duke.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Charles Scott, UNC; Charlie Davis, WF; Dick DeVenzio, Duke; Steve Vanderberg, Duke; John Roche, USC. Second Team: Jerry Montgomery, WF; Bill Bunting, UNC; Dave Golden, Duke; Dick Grubar, UNC; Vann Williford, NCS.

EVERETT CASE AWARD Larry Miller, North Carolina (25.3 points,; 8.3 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Charlie Scott, North Carolina (24.7 points; 5.7 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD John Roche, South Carolina & Lee Dedmon, North Carolina


1972

1973

1974

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 7-8-9)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 8-9-10)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 7-8-9)

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina, bye; #2 Maryland 54 d. #7 Clemson 54-52; #3 Virginia d. #6 Wake Forest 74-65; #4 Duke d. #5 NC State 73-60.

QUARTERFINALS #1 NC State, bye; #7 Wake Forest d. #2 North Carolina 5452 (OT); #3 Maryland d. #6 Clemson 77-61; #5 Virginia d. #4 Duke 59-55.

QUARTERFINALS #1 NC State, bye; #2 Maryland d. #7 Duke 85-66; #3 North Carolina d. #6 Wake Forest 7662; #4 Virginia d. #5 Clemson 68-63.

SEMIFINALS NC State d. Virginia 6351; Maryland d. Wake Forest 73-65.

SEMIFINALS NC State d. Virginia 87-66; Maryland d. North Carolina 105-85.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Duke 63-48; Maryland d. Virginia 62-57. FINALS North Carolina d. Maryland 73-64. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Barry Parkhill, UVa; Dennis Wuycik, UNC; Robert McAdoo, UNC; George Karl, UNC; Tom McMillen, Md. Second Team: Jim O’Brien, Md.; Scott McCandlish, UVa; Gary Melchionni, Duke; Len Elmore, Md.; Steve Previs, UNC.

FINALS NC State d. Maryland 76-74. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Tommy Burleson, NCS; David Thompson, NCS; Tom McMillen, Md.; John Lucas, Md.; Eddie Payne, WF. Second Team: Bobby Jones, UNC; Jim O’Brien, Md.; Gus Gerard, UVa; Barry Parkhill, UVa; Tony Byers, WF. EVERETT CASE AWARD Tom Burleson, NC State (14.0 points, 12.5 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Bob McAdoo, North Carolina (15.0 points; 7.5 rebounds)

FINALS NC State d. Maryland 103100 (OT). ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team:David Thompson, NCS; Tommy Burleson, NCS; Tom McMillen, Md.; John Lucas, Md.; Maurice Howard, Md. Second Team: Len Elmore, Md.; Owen Brown, Md.; Gus Gerard, UVa; Monte Towe, NCS; Billy Langloh, UVa. EVERETT CASE AWARD Tom Burleson, NC State (26.5 points, 12.0 rebounds)

1975

1976

1977

1978

1979

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 6-7-8)

LANDOVER, MD (MARCH 4-5-6)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 3-4-5)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 1-2, 4)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 1-2-3)

QUARTERFINALS #1 Maryland, bye; #2 North Carolina d. #7 Wake Forest 101-100 (OT); #3 Clemson d. #6 Duke 78-76; #4 NC State d. #5 Virginia 91-85.

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina, bye; #2 Maryland d. #7 Duke 80-78 (OT); #6 Virginia d. #3 NC State 75-63; #4 Clemson d. #5 Wake Forest 76-63.

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina, bye; #7 Virginia d. #2 Wake Forest 59-57; #3 Clemson d. #6 Duke 82-74; #5 NC State d. #4 Maryland 82-72.

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina, bye; #2 Duke d. #7 Clemson 83-72; #6 Maryland d. #3 NC State 109-108 (3ot); #5 Wake Forest d. #4 72-61.

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina, bye; #2 Duke d. #7 Wake Forest 5856; #6 NC State d. #3 Virginia 82-78; #4 Maryland d. #5 Clemson 75-67.

SEMIFINALS NC State d. Maryland 87-85; North Carolina d. Clemson 76-71 (OT).

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Clemson 82-74; Virginia d. Maryland 73-65.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. NC State 70-56; Virginia d. Clemson 72-60.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. Maryland 81-69; Wake Forest d. North Carolina 82-77.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Maryland 102-79; Duke d. NC State 62-59.

FINALS Duke d. Wake Forest 85-77.

FINALS North Carolina d. Duke 71-63.

FINALS North Carolina d. NC State 70-66.

FINALS Virginia d. North Carolina 67-62.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: David Thompson, NCS; Mitch Kupchak, UNC; Kenny Carr, NCS; Phil Ford, UNC; Skip Wise, Clem. Second Team: John Lucas, Md.; Wally Walker, UVa; Walter Davis, UNC; Skip Brown, WF; Monte Towe, NCS.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Wally Walker, UVa; Billy Langloh, UVa; Marc Iavaroni, UVa; Mitch Kupchak, UNC; Tate Armstrong, Duke; Phil Ford, UNC. Second Team: Maurice Howard, Md.; Steve Sheppard, Md.; Bobby Stokes, UVa; Stan Rome, Clem.; Walter Davis, UNC.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Mike Gminski, Duke; Leroy McDonald, WF; Rod Griffi n, WF; Jim Spanarkel, Duke; Gene Banks, Duke. Second Team: Phil Ford, UNC; Frank Johnson, WF; Kenny Dennard, Duke; Lawrence Boston, Md.; Larry Gibson, Md.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Jim Spanarkel, Duke; Mike O’Koren, UNC; Dudley Bradley, UNC; Mike Gminski, Duke; Dave Colescott, UNC. Second Team: Charles Whitney, NCS; Al Wood, UNC; Larry Gibson, Md.; Jeff Lamp, UVa; Clyde Austin, NCS.

EVERETT CASE AWARD Jim Spanarkel, Duke (17.7 points, 4.3 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Dudley Bradley, North Carolina (12.5 points, 4.0 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Phil Ford, North Carolina (26.0 points, 3.3 assists)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Wally Walker, Virginia (24.3 points, 7.0 rebounds)

FINALS North Carolina d. Virginia 75-69. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Phil Ford, UNC; Mike O’Koren, UNC; Bobby Stokes, UVa; Marc Iavaroni, UVa; John Kuester, UNC; Kenny Carr, NCS. Second Team: Steve Castellan, UVa; Billy Langloh, UVa; Walter Davis, UNC; Jim Spanarkel, Duke; Mike Gminski, Duke. EVERETT CASE AWARD John Kuester, North Carolina (13.5 points, 4.0 assists)

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 117


YEAR BY YEAR RESULTS / 1954-2010

1980

1981

1982

1983

1984

GREENSBORO, NC (FEB 28-29, MARCH 1)

LANDOVER, MD. (MARCH 5-6-7)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 5-6-7)

ATLANTA, GA (MARCH 11-12-13)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 9-10-11)

QUARTERFINALS #2 North Carolina d. #7 Wake Forest 75-62; #1 Maryland d. #8 Georgia Tech 51-49 (OT); #6 Duke d. #3 NC State 68-62; #4 Clemson d. #5 Virginia 57-49.

QUARTERFINALS #3 Wake Forest d. #6 Clemson 80-71; #1 Virginia d. #8 Georgia Tech 76-47; #2 North Carolina d. #7 NC State 69-54; #4 Maryland d. #5 Duke 56-53.

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina d. #8 Georgia Tech 55-39; #4 NC State d. #5 Maryland 40-28; #2 Virginia d. #7 Clemson 56-54; #3 Wake Forest d. #6 Duke 88-53.

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina d. #8 Clemson 105-79; #4 NC State d. #5 Wake Forest 71-70; #2 Virginia d. #7 Duke 109-66; #6 Georgia Tech d. #3 Maryland 64-58 (OT).

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina d. #8 Clemson 78-66; #4 Duke d. #5 Georgia Tech 67-63 (OT); #2 Maryland d. #7 NC State 69-63; #3 Wake Forest d. #6 Virginia 63-51.

SEMIFINALS Maryland d. Clemson 9185; Duke d. North Carolina 75-61.

SEMIFINALS Maryland d. Virginia 85-62; North Carolina d. Wake Forest 58-57.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. NC State 58-46; Virginia d. Wake Forest 51-49 (OT).

SEMIFINALS NC State d. North Carolina 91-84 (OT); Virginia d. Georgia Tech 96-67.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. North Carolina 77-75; Maryland d. Wake Forest 6664.

FINALS North Carolina d. Maryland 61-60.

FINALS North Carolina d. Virginia 47-45.

FINALS NC State d. Virginia 81-78.

FINALS Maryland d. Duke 74-62.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team:Sam Perkins, UNC; Frank Johnson, WF; Albert King, Md.; James Worthy, UNC; Buck Williams, Md. Second Team: Ernest Graham, Md.; Jeff Lamp, UVa; Al Wood, UNC; Larry Nance, Clem.; Jimmy Black, UNC.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team:James Worthy, UNC; Ralph Sampson, UVa; Michael Jordan, UNC; Sam Perkins, UNC; Mike Helms, WF. Second Team: Vince Hamilton, Clem.; Ricky Stokes, UVa; Jim Johnstone, WF; Dereck Whittenburg, NCS; Matt Doherty, UNC.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Thurl Bailey, NCS; Ralph Sampson, UVa; Sidney Lowe, NCS; Othell Wilson, UVa; Dereck Whittenburg, NCS. Second Team: Mark Price, GT; Michael Jordan, UNC; Matt Doherty, UNC; Lorenzo Charles, NCS; Sam Perkins, UNC.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Len Bias, Md.; Mark Alarie, Duke; Johnny Dawkins, Duke; Matt Doherty, UNC; Ben Coleman, Md. Second Team: Adrian Branch, Md.; Michael Jordan, UNC; Murray Jarman, Clem.; Anthony Teachey, WF; Mark Price, GT.

EVERETT CASE AWARD Sam Perkins, North Carolina (17.7 points; 8.3 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD James Worthy, North Carolina (13.3 points; 8.7 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Sidney Lowe, NC State (18.3 points; 4.3 assists)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Len Bias, Maryland (18.7 points, 6.0 rebounds)

FINALS Duke d. Maryland 73-72. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Albert King, Md.; Gene Banks, Duke; Mike Gminski, Duke; Al Wood, UNC; Greg Manning, Md. Second Team: Vince Taylor, Duke; Billy Williams, Clem.; Brook Steppe, GT; Buck Williams, Md.; Ernest Graham, Md. EVERETT CASE AWARD Albert King, Maryland (27.0 points; 6.3 rebounds)

1986

1987

ATLANTA, GA (MARCH 8-9-10)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 7-8-9)

LANDOVER, MD (MARCH 6-7-8)

QUARTERFINALS #1 Georgia Tech d. #8 Virginia 55-48; #4 Duke d. #5 Maryland 86-73; #2 North Carolina d. #7 Wake Forest 72-61 (OT); #3 NC State d. #6 Clemson 70-63.

QUARTERFINALS #1 Duke d. #8 Wake Forest 68-60; #5 Virginia d. #4 NC State 64-62; #2 Georgia Tech d. #7 Clemson 79-61; #6 Maryland d. #3 North Carolina 85-75.

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina d. #8 Maryland 82-63; #4 Virginia d. #5 Georgia Tech 55-54; #7 Wake Forest d. #2 Clemson 69-62; #6 NC State d. #3 Duke 71-64 (OT).

SEMIFINALS Georgia Tech d. Duke 7564; North Carolina d. NC State 57-51.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. Virginia 75-70; Georgia Tech d. Maryland 64-62.

FINALS Georgia Tech d. North Carolina 57-54.

FINALS Duke d. Georgia Tech 68-67.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Virginia 84-82 (2ot); NC State d. Wake Forest 77-73 (2ot)

1985

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team:Mark Price, GT; Brad Daugherty, UNC; Bruce Dalrymple, GT; Kenny Smith, UNC; Johnny Dawkins, Duke. Second Team: John Salley, GT; Anthony “Spud” Webb, NCS; Jay Bilas, Duke; Delaney Rudd, WF; Yvon Joseph, GT. EVERETT CASE AWARD Mark Price, Georgia Tech (16.7 points, 5.3 assists)

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ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Johnny Dawkins, Duke; Duane Ferrell, GT; Len Bias, Md.; Mark Alarie, Duke; David Henderson, Duke. Second Team: John Salley, GT; Mark Price, GT; Tom Hammonds, GT; Tom Sheehey, UVa; Olden Polynice, UVa. EVERETT CASE AWARD Johnny Dawkins, Duke (20.0 points, 4.7 rebounds, 4.3 assists)

FINALS NC State d. North Carolina 68-67. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Tyrone Bogues, WF; Vinny Del Negro, NCS; Andrew Kennedy, UVa; Jeff Lebo, UNC; Joe Wolf, UNC. Second Team: Bennie Bolton, NCS; Chucky Brown, NCS; J.R. Reid, UNC; Charles Shackleford, NCS; Kenny Smith, UNC. EVERETT CASE AWARD Vinny Del Negro, NC State (14.0 points, 7.7 rebounds)


1988

1989

1990

1991

1992

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 11-12-13)

ATLANTA, GA (MARCH 10-11-12)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 9-10-11)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 8-9-10)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 12-13-14-15)

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina d. #8 Wake Forest 83-62; #5 Maryland d. #4 Georgia Tech 84-67; #2 NC State d. #7 Clemson 79-77; #3 Duke d. #6 Virginia 60-48.

QUARTERFINALS #8 Maryland d. #1 NC State 71-49; #4 North Carolina d. #5 Georgia Tech 77-62; #2 Duke d. #7 Wake Forest 88-64; #3 Virginia d. #6 Clemson 90-73.

QUARTERFINALS #1 Clemson d. #8 Wake Forest 79-70; #5 Virginia d. #4 North Carolina 92-85 (OT); #2 Duke d. #7 Maryland 104-84; #3 Georgia Tech d. #6 NC State 76-67.

QUARTERFINALS #1 Duke bye; #4 NC State d. #5 Georgia Tech 82-68; #2 North Carolina d. #7 Clemson 67-59; #6 Virginia d. #3 Wake Forest 70-66.

FIRST ROUND #8 Maryland d. #9 Clemson 81-75.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Maryland 74-64; Duke d. NC State 73-71.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Maryland 88-58; Duke d. Virginia 69-58.

SEMIFINALS Virginia d. Clemson 6966; Georgia Tech d. Duke 83-72.

FINALS Duke d. North Carolina 65-61.

FINALS North Carolina d. Duke 77-74.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Danny Ferry, Duke; J.R. Reid, UNC; Robert Brickey, Duke; Scott Williams, UNC; Charles Shackleford, NCS. Second Team: Jeff Lebo, UNC; Quinn Snyder, Duke; Keith Gatlin, Md.; Vinny Del Negro, NCS; Rodney Monroe, NCS.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team:Danny Ferry, Duke; J.R. Reid, UNC; Jeff Lebo, UNC; Tony Massenburg, Md.; Phil Henderson, Duke. Second Team: Rick Fox, UNC; Steve Bucknall, UNC; Christian Laettner, Duke; Chris King, WF; Bryant Stith, UVa.

FINALS Georgia Tech d. Virginia 70-61.

EVERETT CASE AWARD Danny Ferry, Duke (18.0 points, 8.0 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD J.R. Reid, North Carolina (16.0 points, 8.0 rebounds)

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Dennis Scott, GT; Bryant Stith, UVa; Brian Oliver, GT; Kenny Anderson, GT; Phil Henderson, Duke. Second Team: Anthony Oliver, UVa; Christian Laettner, Duke; Kenny Turner, UVa; Dale Davis, Clem.; John Crotty, UVa.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. NC State 93-72; North Carolina d. Virginia 76-71. FINALS North Carolina d. Duke 96-74. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Christian Laettner, Duke; Rick Fox, UNC; John Crotty, UVa; Hubert Davis, UNC; Rodney Monroe, NCS. Second Team: Pete Chilcutt, UNC; King Rice, UNC; Greg Koubek, Duke; Chris Corchiani, NCS; Grant Hill, Duke. TOURNAMENT MVP - Rick Fox, North Carolina (17.3 points, 9.0 rebounds)

TOURNAMENT MVP - Brain Oliver, Georgia Tech (23.3 points, 5.0 rebounds)

QUARTERFINALS #4 Georgia Tech d. #5 Virginia 68-56; #1 Duke d. #8 Maryland 94-87; #2 Florida State d. #7 NC State 93-80; #3 North Carolina d. #6 Wake Forest 80-65. SEMIFINALS Duke d. Georgia Tech 89-76; North Carolina d. Florida State 80-76. FINALS Duke d. North Carolina 94-74. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Christian Laettner, Duke; Hubert Davis, UNC; Bobby Hurley, Duke; George Lynch, UNC; Brian Davis, Duke. Second Team: Walt Williams, Md.; Grant Hill, Duke; Rodney Rogers, WF; Charlie Ward, FSU; Malcolm Mackey, GT. EVERETT CASE AWARD Christian Laettner, Duke (24.3 points, 10.3 rebounds)

1993

1994

1995

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 11-12-13-14)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 10-11-12-13)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 9-10-11-12)

FIRST ROUND #8 Maryland d. #9 NC State 76-55.

FIRST ROUND #8 Clemson d. #9 NC State 76-63

QUARTERFINALS #7 Clemson d. #2 Florida State 87-75; #6 Georgia Tech d. #3 Duke 69-66; #5 Virginia d. #4 Wake Forest 61-57; #1 North Carolina d. #8 Maryland 102-66.

QUARTERFINALS #4 Virginia d. #5 Maryland 69-63; #1 Duke d. #8 Clemson 77-64; #2 North Carolina d. #7 Florida State 83-69; #3 Wake Forest d. #6 Georgia Tech 74-49.

FIRST ROUND #9 Duke d. #8 NC State 83-70. QUARTERFINALS #4 Virginia d. #5 Georgia Tech 77-67; #1 Wake Forest d. #9 Duke 87-70; #2 North Carolina d. #7 Clemson 78-62; #3 Maryland d. #6 Florida State 71-64.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Virginia 74-56; Georgia Tech d. Clemson 69-61.

SEMIFINALS Virginia d. Duke 66-61; North Carolina d. Wake Forest 86-84.

FINALS Georgia Tech d. North Carolina 77-75. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: James Forrest, GT; Eric Montross, UNC; Brian Reese, UNC; Drew Barry, GT; Cory Alexander, UVa. Second Team: Chris Whitney, Clem.; Sharone Wright, Clem.; Travis Best, GT; George Lynch, UNC; Donald Williams, UNC. EVERETT CASE AWARD James Forrest, GT (26.7 points, 8.7 rebounds)

FINALS North Carolina d. Virginia 73-66 ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Jerry Stackhouse, UNC; Harold Deane, UVa; Derrick Phelps, UNC; Jamal Robinson, UVa; Randolph Childress, WF. Second Team: Grant Hill, Duke; Rasheed Wallace, UNC; Trelonnie Owens, WF; Cherokee Parks, Duke; Eric Montross, UNC. EVERETT CASE AWARD Jerry Stackhouse, North Carolina (15.7 points, 6.7 rebounds)

SEMIFINALS Wake Forest d. Virginia 77-68; North Carolina d. Maryland 97-92 (OT). FINALS Wake Forest d. North Carolina 82-80 (OT). ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Randolph Childress, WF; Tim Duncan, WF; Jerry Stackhouse, UNC; Rasheed Wallace, UNC; Junior Burrough, UVa. Second Team: Joe Smith, Md.; Donald Williams, UNC; Exree Hipp, Md.; Dante Calabria, UNC; Jeff McInnis, UNC. EVERETT CASE AWARD Randolph Childress, Wake Forest (35.7 points, 7.0 assists)

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 119


YEAR BY YEAR RESULTS / 1954-2010

1996

1997

1998

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 7-8-9-10)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 6-7-8-9)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 5-6-7-8)

FIRST ROUND FIRST ROUND #9 NC State d. #8 Florida State 80-65

FIRST ROUND #8 NC State d. #9 Georgia Tech 60-46.

QUARTERFINALS #5 Maryland d. #4 Duke 82-69; #1 Georgia Tech d. #9 NC State 88-73; #2 Wake Forest d. #7 Virginia 70-60; #6 Clemson d. #3 North Carolina 75-73.

QUARTERFINALS #5 Maryland d. #4 Clemson 76-61; #8 NC State d. #1 Duke 66-60; #2 Wake Forest d. Florida State 66-65; #3 North Carolina d. #6 Virginia 78-68.

FIRST ROUND #8 NC State d. #7 Florida State 65-63; #1 Duke d. #9 Virginia 63-41. QUARTERFINALS #5 Clemson d. #4 Wake Forest 75-56; #2 North Carolina d. #8 NC State 73-46; #3 Maryland d. #6 Georgia Tech 83-65.

SEMIFINALS Georgia Tech d. Maryland 84-79; Wake Forest d. Clemson 68-60.

SEMIFINALS NC State d. Maryland 65-58; North Carolina d. Wake Forest 86-73.

FINALS Wake Forest d. Georgia Tech 75-74.

FINALS North Carolina d. NC State 64-54.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Tim Duncan, WF; Tony Rutland, WF; Matt Harpring, GT; Stephon Marbury, GT; Greg Buckner, Clem. Second Team: no second team chosen

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Shammond Williams, UNC; Justin Gainey, NCS; Antawn Jamison, UNC; C.C. Harrison, NCS; Tim Duncan, WF. Second Team: Keith Booth, Md.; Jeremy Hyatt, NCS; Ed Cota, UNC; Serge Zwikker, UNC; Danny Strong, NCS.

EVERETT CASE AWARD Tim Duncan, Wake Forest (22.7 points, 18.7 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Shammond Williams, North Carolina (20.0 points, 5.0 assists)

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Maryland 83-73 OT; Duke d. Clemson 66-64, FINALS North Carolina d. Duke 83-68. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Shammond Williams, UNC; Antawn Jamison, UNC; Roshown McLeod, Duke; Trajan Langdon, Duke; Terrell McIntyre, Clem. Second Team: Chris Carrawell, Duke; Ademola Okulaja, UNC; Vince Carter, UNC; Ed Cota, UNC; Rodney Elliott, Md. EVERETT CASE AWARD Antawn Jamison, North Carolina (20.7 points, 11.3 rebounds)

1999

2000

2001

2002

2003

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 4-5-6-7)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 9-10-11-12)

ATLANTA, GA (MARCH 8-9-10-11)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 7-8-9-10)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 13-14-15-16)

FIRST ROUND #8 Florida State d. #7 Clemson 87-85 (OT); #1 Duke d. #9 Virginia 104-67.

FIRST ROUND #7 Florida State d. #8 Georgia Tech 63-62; #1 Duke d. #9 Clemson 94-63.

FIRST ROUND #9 Clemson d. #8 Florida State 66-64.

FIRST ROUND #9 Florida State d. #8 Clemson 91-84.

FIRST ROUND #9 Florida State d. #8 Clemson 72-61

QUARTERFINALS #5 NC State d. #4 Wake Forest 66-52; #2 Maryland d. #8 Florida State 93-69; #3 North Carolina d. #6 Georgia Tech 78-49.

QUARTERFINALS #Wake Forest d. #4 North Carolina 58-52; #2 Maryland d. #7 Florida State 82-61; #6 NC State d. #3 Virginia 76-65.

QUARTERFINALS #1 N. Carolina d. #9 Clemson 99-81; #5 Georgia Tech d. #4 Virginia 74-69; #2 Duke d. #7 NC State 76-61; #3 Maryland d. #6 Wake Forest 71-53.

QUARTERFINALS #1 Maryland d. #9 Florida State 85-59; #4 NC State d. #5 Virginia 92-72; #2 Duke d. #7 North Carolina 60-48; #3 Wake Forest d. #6 Georgia Tech 92-83.

QUARTERFINALS #1 Wake Forest d. #9 Florida State 69-61; #4 NC State d. #5 Georgia Tech 71-65; #7 North Carolina d. #2 Maryland 84-72; #3 Duke d. #6 Virginia 83-76.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. NC State 83-68; North Carolina d. Maryland 86-79.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. Wake Forest 8273; Maryland d. NC State 64-61.

SEMIFINALS NC State d. Maryland 82-86; Duke d. Wake Forest 79-64.

SEMIFINALS NC State d. Wake Forest 87-83; Duke d. North Carolina 75-63.

FINALS Duke d. North Carolina 96-73

FINALS Duke d. Maryland 81-68.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Georgia Tech 70-63; Duke d. Maryland 84-82.

FINALS Duke d. NC State 91-61.

FINALS Duke d. NC State 84-77.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team:William Avery, Duke; Max Owens, UNC; Steve Francis, Md.; Ademola Okulaja, UNC; Elton Brand, Duke. Second Team: Corey Maggette, Duke; Shane Battier, Duke; Ed Cota, UNC; Anthony Grundy, NCS; Kris Lang, UNC.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Jason Williams, Duke; Juan Dixon, Md.; Shane Battier, Duke; Lonny Baxter, Md.; Chris Carrawell, Duke. Second Team: Terence Morris, Md.; Carlos Boozer, Duke; Mike Dunleavy, Duke; Damien Wilkins, NCS; Nate James, Duke.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Carlos Boozer, Duke; Jason Williams, Duke; Anthony Grundy, NCS; Mike Dunleavy, Duke; Archie Miller, NCS. Second Team: Steve Blake, Md.; Julius Hodge, NCS; Darius Songaila, WF; Chris Duhon, Duke; Marcus Melvin, NCS.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team:Daniel Ewing, Duke; Marcus Melvin, NCS; Josh Powell, NCS; Julius Hodge, NCS; Raymond Felton, UNC. Second Team: J.J. Redick, Duke; Jawad Williams, UNC; Scooter Sherrill, NCS; Josh Howard, WF; Dahntay Jones, Duke.

EVERETT CASE AWARD Carlos Boozer, Duke (18.0 points,; 9.3 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Daniel Ewing, Duke (20.7 points; 3.0 rebounds).

EVERETT CASE AWARD Elton Brand, Duke (19.3 points, 10.3 rebounds)

120

theACC.com

EVERETT CASE AWARD Jason Williams, Duke (17.7 points; 9.0 assists)

FINALS Duke d. North Carolina 79-53. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Shane Battier, Duke; Jason Williams, Duke; Joseph Forte, UNC; Mike Dunleavy, Duke; Juan Dixon, Md. Second Team: Brendan Haywood, UNC; Lonny Baxter, Md.; Alvin Jones, GT; Nate James, Duke; Jason Capel, UNC EVERETT CASE AWARD Shane Battier, Duke (18.7 points; 8.3 rebounds)


2004

2005

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 11-12-13-14)

WASHINGTON, D.C. (MARCH 10-11-12-13)

FIRST ROUND #8 Virginia d. #9 Clemson 83-79.

FIRST ROUND #9 Clemson d. #8 Maryland 84-72; #7 NC State d. #10 Florida State 70-54; #11 Virginia d. #6 Miami 66-65.

QUARTERFINALS #1 Duke d. #8 Virginia 84-74; #4 Georgia Tech d. #5 North Carolina 83-82; #2 NC State d. #7 Florida State 78-71; #6 Maryland d. #3 Wake Forest 87-86. SEMIFINALS Duke d. Georgia Tech 8571; Maryland d. NC State 85-82. FINALS Maryland d. Duke 95-87 ot. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: John Gilchrist, Md.; Shelden Williams, Duke; Chris Duhon, Duke; Jamar Smith, Md.; Daniel Ewing, Duke. Second Team: Julius Hodge, NCS; Luol Deng, Duke; Travis Garrison, Md.; B.J. Elder, GT; Chris Paul, WF. EVERETT CASE AWARD John Gilchrist, Maryland (24.0 points, 6.3 assists)

QUARTERFINALS #1 North Carolina d. #9 Clemson 88-81; #5 Georgia Tech d. #4 Virginia Tech 73-54; #7 NC State d. #2 Wake Forest 81-65; #3 Duke d. #11 Virginia 76-64. SEMIFINALS Georgia Tech d. North Carolina 78-75; Duke d. NC State 76-69. FINALS Duke d. Georgia Tech 69-64. ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: J.J. Redick, Duke; Shelden Williams, Duke; Daniel Ewing, Duke; Will Bynum, GT; Raymond Felton, UNC Second Team: Jarrett Jack, GT; Elian Evtimov, NCS; Julius Hodge, NCS; Shawan Robinson, Clem.; J.R. Reynolds, UVa. EVERETT CASE AWARD J.J. Redick, Duke (25.3 points; 4.3 rebounds)

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 9-10-11-12)

TAMPA, FLA (MARCH 8-9-10-11)

CHARLOTTE, NC (MARCH 13-14-15-16)

ATLANTA, GA (MARCH 12-13-14-15)

GREENSBORO, NC (MARCH 11-12-13-14)

FIRST ROUND #8 Miami d. #9 Clemson 66-63; #12 Wake Forest d. #5 Florida State 78-66; #7 Virginia d. #10 Virginia Tech 60-56; #6 Maryland d. #11 Georgia Tech 82-64.

FIRST ROUND #9 Florida State d. #8 Clemson 67-66; #12 Miami d. #5 Maryland 67-62; #10 NC State d. #7 Duke 85-80 ot; #11 Wake Forest d. #6 Georgia Tech 114-112 2ot.

FIRST ROUND #9 Florida State d. #8 Wake Forest 70-60; #5 Miami d. #12 NC State 63-50; #7 Georgia Tech d. #10 Virginia 94-76; #11 Boston College d. #6 Maryland 71-68.

FIRST ROUND #8 Virginia Tech d. #9 Miami 65-47; #12 Georgia Tech d. #5 Clemson 86-81; #7 Maryland d. #10 NC State 74-69; #6 Boston College d. #11 Virginia 76-63.

FIRST ROUND #9 Virginia d. #8 Boston College 68-62; #12 Miami d. #5 Wake Forest 83-62; #7 Georgia Tech d. #10 North Carolina 62-58; #11 NC State d. #6 Clemson 59-57.

QUARTERFINALS #1 Duke d. #8 Miami 80-76; #12 Wake Forest d. #4 NC State 82-71; #2 North Carolina 79 d. #7 Virginia 79-67; #3 Boston College d. #6 Maryland 80-66.

QUARTERFINALS #1 N. Carolina d. #9 Florida State 73-58; #4 Boston College d. #12 Miami 74-71 ot; #10 NC State d. #2 Virginia 79-71; #3 Virginia Tech d. #11 Wake Forest 71-52.

QUARTERFINALS #1 N. Carolina d. #9 Florida State 82-70; #4 Virginia Tech d. #5 Miami 63-49; #2 Duke d. #7 Georgia Tech 82-70; #3 Clemson d. #11 Boston College 82-48.

QUARTERFINALS #1 N. Carolina d. #8 Virginia Tech 79-76; #4 Florida State d. #12 Georgia Tech 64-62; #7 Maryland d. #2 Wake Forest 75-64; #3 Duke d. #6 Boston College 66-65.

QUARTERFINALS #1 Duke d. #9 Virginia 57-46; #12 Miami d. #4 Virgivnia Tech 70-65; #7 Georgia Tech d. #2 Maryland 69-64; #11 NC State d. #3 Florida State 58-52.

SEMIFINALS Duke d. Wake Forest 78-66; Boston College d. North Carolina 85-82.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Boston College 71-56; NC State d. Virginia Tech 72-64.

SEMIFINALS North Carolina d. Virginia Tech 68-66; Clemson d. Duke 78-74.

SEMIFINALS Florida State d. North Carolina 73-70; Duke d. Maryland 67-61.

SEMIFINALS #1 Duke d. #12 Miami 77-74; #7 Georgia Tech d. #11 NC State 57-54.

FINALS Duke d. Boston College 78-76.

FINALS North Carolina d. NC State 89-80.

FINALS Duke d. Florida State 79-69.

FINALS #1 Duke d. #7 Georgia Tech 65-61.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: .J. Redick, Duke; Craig Smith, BC; Jared Dudley, BC; Shelden Williams, Duke; Tyler Hansbrough, UNC. Second Team: Greg Paulus, Duke; Louis Hinnant, BC; Josh McRoberts, Duke; Reyshawn Terry, UNC; Eric Williams, WF.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Brandan Wright, UNC; Wayne Ellington, UNC; Ty Lawson, UNC; Brandon Costner, NCS; Gavin Grant, NCS. Second Team: Courtney Fells, NCS; Ben McCauley, NCS; Engin Atsur, NCS; Al Thornton, FSU; Tyrese Rice, BC.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Tyler Hansbrough, UNC; Wayne Ellington, UNC; Marcus Ginyard, UNC; K.C. Rivers, Clem.; Trevor Booker, Clem. Second Team: James Mays, Clem.; Cliff Hammonds, Clem.; DeMarcus Nelson, Duke; Malcolm Delaney, VT; A.D. Vassallo, VT.

EVERETT CASE AWARD J.J. Redick, Duke (23.7 points; 2.0 assists)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Brandan Wright, North Carolina (15.7 points; 3.7 rebounds)

EVERETT CASE AWARD Tyler Hansbrough, North Carolina (22.8 points; 8.7 rebounds)

FINALS North Carolina d. Clemson 86-81.

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Toney Douglas, FSU; Jon Scheyer, Duke; Kyle Singler, Duke; Tyler Hansbrough, UNC; Gerald Henderson, Duke. Second Team: Greivis Vasquez, Md.;Lewis Clinch, GT; Wayne Ellington, UNC; Solomon Alabi, FSU; Eric Hayes, Md. EVERETT CASE AWARD Jon Scheyer, Duke (21.7 points; 4.0 rebounds)

ALL-TOURNAMENT First Team: Kyle Singler, Duke; Nolan Smith, Duke; Jon Scheyer, Duke; Derrick Favors, GT; Durand Scott, Miami. Second Team: Gani Lawal, GT; Iman Shumpert, GT; Reggie Johnson, Miami; Tracy Smith, NCS; Scott Wood, NCS. EVERETT CASE AWARD Kyle Singler, Duke (21.7 points, 8.3 rebounds)

2011 ACC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 121


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WOMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY Florida State

MEN’S SWIMMING AND DIVING Virginia

WOMEN’S SOCCER Wake Forest FIELD HOCKEY Maryland MEN’S SOCCER Maryland VOLLEYBALL Duke FOOTBALL Virginia Tech

WOMEN’S INDOOR TRACK AND FIELD Clemson MEN’S INDOOR TRACK AND FIELD Virginia Tech WOMEN’S BASKETBALL Duke WRESTLING Maryland

MEN’S BASKETBALL Greensboro Coliseum Complex March 10-13, 2011

MEN’S GOLF The Old North State Club Uwharrie Point (New London, NC) April 22-24, 2011

WOMEN’S GOLF Sedgefield Country Club (Greensboro, NC) April 15-17, 2011

MEN’S LACROSSE Duke University April 22 & 24, 2011

MEN’S AND WOMEN’S OUTDOOR TRACK AND FIELD Duke University April 21-23, 2011

ROWING Lake Hartwell (Hosted by Clemson University) April 23, 2011

WOMEN’S LACROSSE WakeMed Park (Cary, NC) April 21, 22 & 24, 2011

SOFTBALL Georgia Institute of Technology May 13-15, 2011

MEN’S AND WOMEN’S TENNIS Cary Tennis Park (Cary, NC) April 21-24, 2011

BASEBALL Durham Bulls Athletic Park Durham, NC May 25-29, 2011

CAN’T MAKE IT TO YOUR FAVORITE ACC CHAMPIONSHIP? Catch live championship action on theACC.com!

A TRADITION OF EXCELLENCE … THEN, NOW AND ALWAYS www.theACC.com


©2011 UNDER ARMOUR® Performance.

INSPIRED BY THE LIFE & LIGHTNING QUICK GAME OF BRANDON JENNINGS.

AVAILABLE 03.01.11

2011 ACC Men's Basketball Tournament Program  

A look back on the 2010-2011 season and an in depth look into the 2011 ACC Tournament.

2011 ACC Men's Basketball Tournament Program  

A look back on the 2010-2011 season and an in depth look into the 2011 ACC Tournament.

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