- The ASSIST Lesson learned from the NBA.
- Wikipedia. In basketball, an assist is attributed to a player who passes the ball to a teammate in a way that leads to a score by field goal, meaning that they were "assisting" in the basket.
- Google, Bing and Yahoo are regular assists for discovering golden knowledge.
- g-f(2)50. The Big Picture of the Digital Age teaches us that there are mines of golden knowledge growing every day.
- g-f(2)45. Knowledge opens the way to staggering opportunities, risks and challenges.
- g-f(2)77. The amount of new golden knowledge daily is so extraordinary that it exceeds the knowledge appropriation capacity of almost any human being.
- Google, Bing, and Yahoo, just to cite the three most prestigious search engines, are becoming excellent golden-knowledge search engines of the digital age.
- Magazines, universities, research groups, media, experts, leaders, and followers, are also examples of assists for discovering golden knowledge.
- From now each “genioux fact” will explicitly describe the assists of the discovery of the golden knowledge containers.
- John Stockton is the all-time assists leader of the National Basketball Association with a total of 15,806 assists in his career.
- Point guards tend to get the most assists per game (apg), as their role is primarily that of a passer and ballhandler.
- Centers tend to get fewer assists, but centers with good floor presence and court vision can dominate a team by assisting. Being inside the key, the center often has the best angles and the best position for "dishes" and other short passes in the scoring area.
- Center Wilt Chamberlain led the NBA in total assists in 1968.
- A strong center with inside-scoring prowess, such as former NBA center Hakeem Olajuwon, can also be an effective assistor because the defense's double-teaming tends to open up offense in the form of shooters.
- The NBA single-game assist team record is 53, held by the Milwaukee Bucks, on December 26, 1978.
- The NBA single-game assist individual record is 30, held by Scott Skiles of the Orlando Magic on December 30, 1990.
John Stockton - Passing Skills
Category 2: The Big Picture of the Digital Age
[genioux fact produced, deduced or extracted from geniouxfacts]
Type of essential knowledge of this “genioux fact”: Essential Analyzed Knowledge (EAK).
Type of validity of the "genioux fact".
- Inherited from sources + Supported by the knowledge of one or more experts.
Authors of the genioux fact