Free Agent Signings And Analysis

This article will be continually updating as free agency goes on, letting you know where players sign, and then a brief description of whether this was a good or bad signing.

Al-Farouq Aminu: four year, $30 million dollar deal with the Portland Trailblazers.
Pretty good deal, at the age of 24, and the cap rising soon, this could end up being a bargain. If he ends up getting a consistent jumper with his defense, hustle and rebounding. He gives you some of the intangibles Draymond Green does. Portland also gets some flexibility if Aldridge leaves, and just a good overall player.

Kawhi Leonard: Five year, $90 million dollar deal with the San Antonio Spurs.
Great bargain for such a young player. With the cap rising I’m surprised he took this many years, but it shows he’s all in for the team. Leonard will be the anchor the San Antonio Spurs will build around for year’s to come.

Anthony Davis: Five year, $145 million dollar deal with the New Orleans Pelicans.
Well deserved, this might make it harder to sign future free agents but he is coming off a monster year and playing at an MVP level. As some people believe, Davis will take the net step in becoming the best player in the league next season, so paying him like that is well deserved. Although he will command a large salary, with the rise of the cap, his deal will still offer decent flexibility for the Pelicans.

Khris Middleton: Five year, $70 million dollar deal with the Milwaukee Bucks (not finalized)
In my opinion, similar to Kawhi, so he’s a bargain, maybe not as good defensively, but he’s a fantastic all around player, and I think will help lead the bucks to a possible 2nd round or Eastern Conference Championship soon.

Brook Lopez: Three year, $60 million dollar deal with the Brooklyn Nets
This is dependent on his health. If healthy, Brook Lopez is a huge offensive threat, however his rebounding and shot blocking are not game-changing. My analysis is that it is more of a mistake on the Nets part. I hope he can prove me wrong, but he hasn’t been healthy enough for a whole season to justify this kind of money.

Thaddeus Young: Four year, $50 million dollar deal with the Brooklyn Nets.
Good deal, he’s in his prime year, or entering it at least. If he produces enough he might barter some trade value or just be a nice piece for this team. Brooklyn seems to be trying to do quick fixes which I don’t agree with, however since Boston owns basically all their picks they have to prevent the Celtics from acquiring some lottery talent.

Danny Green: Four year, $45 million dollar deal with the San Antonio Spurs.

With the recent trade of Tiago Splitter, the Spurs are looking to keep Green, as well as sign Aldridge. Green gives the Spurs the sniper from three they need. The Splitter trade opens up more salary to sign LaMarcus Aldridge. Duncan and Ginobili will likely have to take pay cuts in order to free up more salary space, but both players are likely to do this.

DeMarre Carroll: Four year, $60 million dollar deal with the Toronto Raptors.

The Raptors had a hole on their roster for perimeter defense, and Carroll will greatly improve this on their team. He is also another young core piece for the Raptors to build upon.

Mike Dunleavy: Three year, $14.4 million dollar deal with the Chicago Bulls.

Dunleavy is crucial to the spacing for the Bulls, as well as bringing a great veteran presence.

Goran Dragic: Five year, $90 million dollar deal with the Miami Heat.

Dragic will help make the Miami Heat a very scary team in the Eastern Conference next season, and could well end LeBron’s streak of consecutive finals appearances. With Wade likely to resign, watch out for the Heat next season.

Paul Millsap: Three year, $60 million dollar deal with the Atlanta Hawks.

Although the Atlanta Hawks had to overpay for Paul Millsap, who was highly tempted by the Magic’s offer, the Hawks offer better chances of immediate championship hopes. Millsap will provide great offense for the Hawks again this season, and now the Hawks can target a perimeter player.

Draymond Green: Five year, $82 million dollar deal with the Golden State Warriors.

Green was an invaluable member of the Warrior’s core, and comes back to the Warriors, for a good price.When Green under contract, the Warriors will begin looking for trade scenarios with David Lee.

Omer Asik: Five year, $60 million doar deal with the New Orleans Pelicans.

I do not think this a good resigning for the Pelicans, as Asik and Davis are not good frontcourt partners. limiting their potential as a team. Although losing Asik would have hurt, limiting yourself potential wise on and off the court is a bigger loss.

Kevin Love: Five year, $110 million dollar deal with the Cleveland Cavaliers.

I thought all season Love was going to leave the Cavaliers, but I was wrong. Although he may not be the star number one player he wants to be, Love gets his money, and chance to compete for titles right away.

Iman Shumpert: Four year, $40 million dollar deal with the Cleveland Cavaliers.

I expected Shumpert to be back with the Cavaliers this summer, as he is just to crucial to their defense to let go. I expected Shumpert to get a little more this offseason, so the Cavaliers got a terrific value here.

Jimmy Butler: Five year, $95 million dollar deal with the Chicago Bulls.

Butler is the future for Chicago, as they look to build upon him now. Most rumors were that Butler wanted a shorter deal, but he would have had to leave a lot of money on the table and risked everything if he did not stay healthy. Both sides walk away winners on this deal.

Jae Crowder: Five years, $35 million dollar deal with the Boston Celtics.

Crowder is a great energy player, but $7 million a year seemed a little steep to me. Crowder seems destined for an off the bench type role once the Celtics draft a better player for the position.

Paul Pierce: Three year, $10.5 million dollar deal with the Los Angeles Clippers.

Pierce gives the Clippers the veteran perimeter player, and scorer they desperately needed to get over the top in the Western Conference. With the addition of Pierce, the Clippers have the potential to be the best in the west.

Kyle Singler: Five year, $25 million dollar deal with the Oklahoma City Thunder.

Singler was acquired at the trade deadline, and was a great role player off the bench for the Thunder. With a healthy Durant this year, and Singler to back him up, the Thunder are very deep, and have the two star players to perhaps win the west this next season.

Brandon Knight: Five year, $70 million dollar deal with the Phoenix Suns.

With the resigning of Knight, the Suns are now free to look at trading Eric Bledsoe, who could command them quite the hull of youngsters, which would be very appealing to Aldridge, as they look to compete now and in the future.

Alexis Ajinca: Four year, $20 million dollar deal with the New Orleans Pelicans.

Ajinca is a very little known player out of New Orleans, but he possesses great ability to stretch the floor, which is crucial for the Pelicans. I do not understand the signing of both Ajinca and Asik, but maybe the Pelicans have a vision I do not see.

Tyson Chandler: Four year, $52 million dollar deal with the Phoenix Suns.

This move was strictly made to more entice LaMarcus Aldridge to come play in Phoenix. This moved seemed to pay off, as San Antonio, Portland, and Phoenix seem to be the three teams Aldridge will decide to play for. I would rather have seen a shorter deal for Chandler, due to his age, as this contract will likely impair them in a couple of years.

Brandan Wright: Three year, $18 million dollar deal with the Memphis Grizzlies.

Wright is a great underrated signing for the Grizzlies. Wright can provide them with low post scoring off the bench, as well as the ability to start to give Gasol or Randolph some rest during the season. The Grizzlies were an already dreaded match-up, and Wright makes it that much more unappealing for opposing teams.

Amir Johnson: Two year, $24 million dollar deal with the Boston Celtics.

Again with the Celtics making puzzling decisions. Unless the Celtics are looking to use their plethora of guards and power forwards as trade bait, they are left with a roster full of question marks, without much star potential.

Ed Davis: Three year, $20 million dollar deal with the Portland Trailblazers.

Davis posted numerous career highs this past season, and it paid off, as he got the pay raise he wanted. David will likely replace Robin Lopez, who is expected to sign elsewhere. Davis is still finding out his potential, and if Aldridge is lost, the Trailblazers will likely not be a playoff team, allowing for Davis to continue his development.

Greg Monroe: Three year, $50 million dollar deal with the Milwaukee Bucks. aaaaa Monroe is the low post offensive presence the Bucks desperately needed. Milwaukee will either have to get Monroe to start playing better defense, or use their team defense to cover up his weakness on this end. With Jabari Parker at the four, and Monroe at the five, Milwaukee will need some sort of rim protection from Monroe, or they will be shredded down there.

Aaron Afflalo: Two year,  $16 million dollar deal with the New York Knicks.

As I heard from one Knick’s fan, he is better than nothing. Afflalo will give the Knicks a perimeter scoring guard they needed, especially after trading Hardaway Jr. $8 million a year, is a good bargain for Afflalo as well, as it lets the Knicks have more flexibility. Although he is not the prize they were looking for this year, he will help the Knicks improve from last season.

Monta Ellis: Four year, $44 million dollar deal with the Indiana Pacers.

Ellis is reported to have turned down a larger offer from the Kings, but with the craziness that happens in Sacramento, not many will blame him for not going there. Indiana may have gotten the biggest steal of free agency so far with Ellis. Ellis will provide them with instant offense, and being a combo guard, they can leave Hill at the point, and use Ellis as their shooting guard. Ellis will also take all the scoring load off of Paul George next season, and the Pacers could now be a very dangerous team next season.

Shane Larkin: Two year, $3 million dollar deal with the Brooklyn Nets.

Larkin is not a huge name signing, but is young guard for the Nets to groom for the future. Larkin does not look to ever be a starter in the league, but offers good ability off the bench. For as inexpensive as he was, the Nets could not go wrong picking him up.

Dwayne Wade: One year, $20 million dollar deal with the Miami Heat.

As most of us expected, Wade stayed with the Miami Heat. Wade has played his entire career here, and although this is only a one year deal, Wade will likely be back for the next few seasons, as the salary cap rises. Wade will be able to mentor Justise Winslow to further make the Miami Heat a serious contender in the Eastern Conference.

Lavoy Allen: Three year $12 million dollar deal with the Indiana Pacers.

Allen provides the Pacers with depth at the power forward position, and a guy, who can fill the void of David West, if West does not return. Allen has a good motor, and for $4 million a year, he is a good signing.

Damian Lillard: Five year, $120 million dollar deal with the Portland Trailblazers.

This was a obvious move for the Portland Trailblazers, as they needed to lock up their best player. Lillard gives them, one of the better young point guards in the league, and a young building block to shape the team around. Although the Trailblazers have been making good signings this offseason, they will likely struggle next season, but they will have the cap space to try and find a co-star for Lillard.

Thomas Robinson: Two year, veteran minimum deal with the Brooklyn Nets.

The Nets can not go wrong here. Robinson will give them a great energy guy off the bench, who grabs boards, and gets easy points. Robinson has never developed into the star he was suppose to be, but he is a good role player in small doses. The Nets are making smart decisions this offseason, as they try to compete for a playoff spot next season.

Aron Baynes: Three year, $20 million dollar deal with the Detroit Pistons.

Baynes will provide what he did in San Antonio for Detroit, which is depth. I do not think Baynes deserved this type of salary, but when you are Detroit, you will have to overpay to get players to come to you.

Wesley Matthews: Four year deal with the Dallas Mavericks.

Marco Belinelli: Three year, $19 million dollar deal with the Sacramento Kings.

Leaving a championship caliber team for a dysfunctional franchise is not always at the top of players lists, but when offered more than your value, you have to take it. The Kings yet again make a poor decisions. Belinelli is a great marksman off the bench, but is in no way worth the money he just received.

Robin Lopez: Four year, $54 million dollar deal with the New York Knicks.

Lopez is a very underrated center in the league, and most fans would not be happy with Lopez, they should really consider. Lopez will bring intensity to every game, do the dirty work, and is a good core piece for the team to build around.

Gary Neal: One year, $2.1 million dollar deal with the Washington Wizards.

This is a good pick-up for the Wizards, as they are looking to make a very deep veteran bench for the chance to compete for the top spot in the Eastern Conference. Neal can provide secondary primary ball handling skills, as well as space the court on the perimeter. With the additions of Neal and Dudley, the Wizards have a great bench to go aKings.long with their good first unit.

DeAndre Jordan: Four year, $88 million dollar deal with the Los Angeles Clippers.

The Mavericks have finally done it. Well, just kidding. In one of the weirdest scenarios we have heard about in free agency, Jordan spurred the Mavericks to return to the Los Angeles Clippers. It is understandable to have a change of heart on where you want to play, but with reports Jordan would not even talk to the Mavericks, that is just complete disrespect. Jordan realized, no matter the relationship he has with Chris Paul, Paul made him relevant, and therefore needed to stay with him.

Rajon Rondo: One year, $10 million dollar deal with the Sacramento Kings.

Rondo wanted this short term deal to increase his value for next offseason when the cap goes way up. With Rondo’s age, lack of shooting, terrible mindset, I do not see him getting that type of raise next season. For the King’s this was just a move to add another big name to their roster in hopes of landing a playoff spot. More than likely this will backfire, as Rondo is untrustworthy mentally, and Cousins will likely dislike him at one point or another.

C.J. Watson: Three year, $15 million dollar deal with the Orlando Magic.

I do not agree with the Orlando Magic signing of Watson, as he is an expensive depth piece, but sometimes you have to pay for veteran leadership with your young players. Watson should help develop Payton even more, which should lead to a big second season from him. The Magic have a great combination of youth and veterans now, but the money should have been used to target a better player/leader.

LaMarcus Aldridge: Four year, $84.1 million dollar deal with the San Antonio Spurs.

The crowning jewel for the San Antonio Spur’s offseason. Most expected the Spurs to sign Aldridge, but lose Danny Green. San Antonio got both. These two will help cement the Spurs, as the top dog in the Western Conference. If David West can be signed as well, I do not see anyone in the league being able to compete with the Spurs next season. I would not say they would go undefeated, or not even as good record wise as the Warrior’s this past season, but come playoff time, this team would be incredibly hard to stop.

Bismack Biyombo: Two year, $6 million dollar deal with the Toronto Raptors.

The Toronto Raptors were desperate for a rim protector and interior defense. Biyombo is very raw offensively, and never developed any sort of offensive game, but his defensive awareness is excellent. For $3 million a year, Biyombo is a steal, as the Raptors continue adding to their team, in hopes of becoming the deeper team they need to be to progress in the ever more talented Eastern Conference.

Derrick Williams: Two year. $10 million dollar deal with the New York Knicks.

Derrick Williams has never found the potential he was suppose to have coming into the league. He can be electrifying one night, to complete waste of a roster spot the next. Hopefully the Knicks can learn to stabilize his performances, and use him as a valuable bench piece.

Tobias Harris: Four year, $64 million dollar deal with the Orlando Magic.

The Magic kept one of their top scorers from last year, and were able to draft a player to allow Harris to play at the four. The Magic are building a truly talented team, and with news Aaron Gordon has developed a jump shot, they have the potential to be a scary team soon. Channing Frye, who was signed last offseason will likely be dealt for draft picks, or other players, as he will likely lose his spot to younger, cheaper players.

Patrick Beverly: Four year, $23.4 million dollar deal with the Houston Rockets.

Houston needed Beverly against Golden State, without him, their defense was torched by Curry. Once the Mavericks gained interest in Beverly, it became crucial for the Rockets to retain Beverly. Beverly did not cost as much as people expected, allowing for the Rockets to retain Brewer as well. This move gives the Rocket’s depth and cap room to further increase their depth to compete in the Western Conference.

Corey Brewer: Three year, $24 million dollar deal with the Houston Rockets.

The Rockets were able to keep their defensive wing and three point shooter. Brewer provides excellent depth behind Ariza, with the skills to start a couple of games if players need rest. Brewer was an expensive bench piece, but his skill sets are not always as easy to get on the market.

Kosta Koufos: Four year, $33 million dollar deal with the Sacramento Kings.

I really do not understand what the Kings are trying to do with their team. Koufos is a great defensive center, but they just drafted Willie Trill Cauley-Stein, who has the same skill set. Koufos can be used to try and acquire better talent from center needy teams, like the Clippers, but the Kings could not expect that great of value to come back form him. Koufos also had a better chance to start in Los Angeles, so I do not understand his choice, other than money, to go to Sacramento. This was a strange signing, and will likely not pan out for either side.

Kyle O’Quinn: Four year, $16 million dollar deal from the New York Knicks.

Although O’Quinn is not a huge name signing, he does greatly improve the depth of the power forward position for the Knicks. The Knicks may not have gotten the stars they were hoping for, but the additions they have made will allow them to be a lot more competitive next season, and for the future in recruiting free agents.

Lou Williams: Three year, $21 million deal with the Los Angeles Lakers.

This a great signing for the Lakers, as they get a sixth man, to help give relief to the starting unit. The Lakers will have an interesting team next season, who should be competitive, but will likely still miss the playoffs.

Reggie Jackson: Five year, $80 million dollar deal with the Detroit Pistons.

This deal just does not make a lot of sense to me, unless the Pistons are looking to shop Brandon Jennings. Jennings, before his injury, was performing at an elite level last season, and with both players wanting to be the main point guard, one will likely be moved. With the Pistons paying this type of money for Jackson, Jennings will likely be shopped for other pieces.

Omri Casspi: Two year, $6 million dollar deal with the Sacramento Kings.

Finally, the Kings make a good, reasonable signing. Casspi is not an electrifying player, but he knows his role, and stretches the floor. His low salary gives the King’s cap flexibility next season as well. With the Kings in need of a stable presence, Casspi can provide this.

Cory Joseph: Four year, $30 million dollar deal with the Toronto Raptors.

This move was made to replace Lou Williams. Most people would be puzzled by the fact of Cory Joseph getting $7.5 million a year, but based off per 40 averages, he is a very efficient player. Joseph will likely take over the sixth man role, as he is capable of leading the second unit, and handling the scoring load.

Rodney Stuckey: Three year, $21 million dollar deal with the Indiana Pacers.

Stuckey provides a great offensive piece off the bench for the Pacers, who look to build a well rounded team, to compete in the ever more competitive Eastern Conference. The Pacers are highly unlikely to be done making moves this offseason, as they have a few other holes, but the moves they have been making should allow for them to be a very good team next season.

David West: One year, $1.5 million dollar deal with the San Antonio Spurs.

David West just took a monster pay cut, from $12 million to a veteran minimum contract, worth $1.5 million. It is obvious money does not matter to West at this point, and he wants to win a championship. West offers great veteran leadership and toughness to the Spur’s bench. With the additions of LaMarcus Aldridge and David West, the San Antonio Spurs should be looked at as early favorites for the 2016 NBA Championship.

Leandro Barbosa: One year, $2.5 million dollar deal with the Golden State Warriors.

Barbosa gives Golden State a viable back-up point guard, behind Stephen Curry. Barbosa also is capable of leading the second unit, and providing a good, solid offensive contribution off the bench. The retention of Barbosa allows for the Warriors to maintain a majority of their championship squad, as they look to defend their title next season.

Joe Ingles: Two year, $4.5 million dollar deal with the Utah Jazz.

Ingles is not a huge resigning for the Jazz, but it is a good one. Ingles is a good back-up, that also has the skills to start a few games if needed, as noted with his 29 starts this past season. Ingles has provides the veteran leadership the Jazz need for their talented youngsters.

Mo Williams: Two year, $4.3 million dollar deal with the Cleveland Cavaliers.

Williams had the choice of signing with the San Antonio Spurs or Cleveland Cavaliers. With both teams likely to be in the finals next season, Williams did not have a wrong choice. Williams provides excellent offensive potential off the bench for the Cavaliers. With contract talks between the Cavaliers and J.R. Smith not moving very far, Williams could easily replace Smith, as the Cavaliers sixth man, and at a much cheaper price.

Brandon Bass: Signed with the Lakers, deal is a work in progress.

Aaron Brooks: One year deal with the Chicago Bulls. Details not yet released.

Brooks was a great bench addition made last season for the Chicago Bulls. Forman wanted to bring back last year’s squad, as he thought they under performed, and Brooks will make a good back-up guard to Rose, who can bring scoring off the bench. Chicago is in the process of trying to trade for Jamal Crawford, so Crawford and Brooks could make for an exciting, dangerous bench.

Kevin Garnett: Two year, $16.5 million dollar deal with the Minnesota Timberwolves.

Garnett will take over as the veteran leader to lead this young, exciting team into the future. Garnett will bring toughness to this young squad, and help turn Towns into a potential star. Garnett could have taken his free agent status to go to a contender, but choose the Timberwolves to be a leader, then perhaps the idea of becoming part of the coaching staff.

Charlie Villanueva: One year, veteran’s minimum deal with the Dallas Mavericks.

The Mavericks needed to start adding bench players to their team, as their roster is pretty thin right now, behind their starting five. Villanueva can bring a solid defender and rebounder off the bench. With his deal likely to be very cheap, the Mavericks could not go wrong here.

Wes Johnson: One year, veteran minimum deal with the Los Angeles Clippers.

Johnson never found the potential he was suppose to have when he as drafted. Even with that being said, if you can look past his former draft status, Johnson is a good role player. Johnson can space the floor, rebound, and knows his role. If Johnson could ever find confidence in his shot he could be a good player, but that has not happened yet. In the Western Conference, a deep bench is one of the most crucial things, and the Clippers are trying to build that.

Alan Anderson: One year, $4 million dollar deal with the Washington Wizards.

Anderson is yet another veteran Washington has added to their increasingly deep bench. The Wizards are taking after the Warriors, after seeing how far a deep bench can pay off. With their current roster, the Wizards should be able to make some strides this season, and potentially reach the conference finals, and be able to be extremely competitive at that stage.

Marc Gasol: Five year, $110 million dollar deal with the Memphis Grizzlies.

This is a huge resigning for the Grizzlies, even though everyone knew it was going to happen. Gasol allows for the Grizzlies championship window to stay open. With Gasol retained, and the bench additions the Grizzlies have made, the Grizzlies will once again be one of the tougher match-ups for opposing teams, and be a top contender in the Western Conference.

Luis Scola: One year, $3 million dollar deal with the Toronto Raptors.

The Raptor’s are becoming a very well-rounded team. The depth signings, and DeMarre Carroll signings are going to make the Raptors a team to watch out for. The past two seasons, the Raptors have looked like contenders, but come the playoff’s they run out of gas, with all these depth signings, that will needs, Toronto has a good shot at making a run in the playoffs next season.

Jeremy Lin: Two year, $4 million dollar deal with the Charlotte Hornets.

Jeremy Lin is not a terrible player, yes he got over-hyped, but as a role player, off the bench, he can be a decent contributor, and that is what Charlotte needed. Charlotte is a lot less drama filled from a New York or Los Angeles, so Lin will not have to worry about the bright lights. Lin will also help get the Hornets some international television ratings, as well as help sell more apparel. For two million, Lin was not a bad signing.

Gerald Green: One year, veteran minimum deal with the Miami Heat.

Wow, what a great signing for the Miami Heat. Miami needed explosiveness from the perimeter, so they drafted Justise Winslow, now they add Green, who is just as explosive. Green can play behind Wade, only further enhancing the Heat’s bench. If the Heat can add some depth to their frontcourt, they will be a very tough team to beat in the Eastern Conference come playoff time.

Wayne Ellington: One year, veteran’s minimum deal with the Brooklyn Nets.

Good depth signing for the Brooklyn Nets. Ellington did not cost much, can space the floor, and tries a defense. Coming off the bench, in limited roles, Ellington should be a decent contributor for the Nets.

Jordan Hill: Two deal with the Indiana Pacers, details not yet released.

Tim Duncan: One year, $5 million dollar deal with the San Antonio Spurs.

When it is your nineteenth year in the NBA, you are able to take a pay cut, in order for your team to pursue key free agents for another championship run. Although it says only one year, the Spurs and Duncan have an agreement for a second season, if Duncan wants to play another after this next one. With Duncan resigned, all eyes shift to Manu Ginobili, and wants his pay cut will be to stay with the team. Expect Ginobili to be signed very soon.

Enes Kanter: Four year, $70 million dollar deal with the Oklahoma City Thunder.

Caron Butler: Two year, $3 million dollar deal with the Sacramento Kings.

You would think Butler would want to play for a contender in his last few seasons, but he chose to sign with the King’s instead. As most people expect Rondo and Cousins to beef, as they both can be unstable, the King’s are a question mar on what to expect this year. I am not expecting much from the Kings this next season, and Butler should not have a huge role with them either.

Alonzo Gee: Two year, $2.75 million dollar deal with the New Orleans Pelicans.

Raul Neto: Three year, $2.8 million dollar deal with the Utah Jazz.

Deron Williams: Two year, $10 million dollar deal with the Dallas Mavericks.

Aaron Harrison: Two year deal with the Charlotte Hornets.

Wilson Chandler: Four year, $46 million dollar deal with the Denver Nuggets.

Austin Rivers: Two year, $6.4 million dollar deal with the Los Angeles Clippers.

Marcus Thornton: One year, veteran minimum deal with the Houston Rockets.

J.J. Barea: Four year, $16 million dollar deal with the Dallas Mavericks.

Andrei Bargnani: One year deal with the Brooklyn Nets.

Aaron Harrison: Two year deal with the Charlotte Hornets.

Josh Smith: One year, $1.5 million dollar deal with the Los Angeles Clippers.

Amar’e Stoudemire: One year, $1.5 million dollar deal with the Miami Heat.

Seth Curry: Two year, $2 million dollar deal with the Sacramento Kings.

Danilo Gallinari: Two year, $34 million dollar contract extension with the Denver Nuggets.

By: Sae Oh and Mac Crowe

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