"I may be, with the exception of Kirk Hinrich, the whitest player in the NBA." - Paul Shirley, when he was in it



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Jon Brockman - PF/C, 6'7, 255
Retired - Retired after 2016 season
       Date of birth: 03/20/1987
       Country: USA
     Drafted (NBA): 38th pick, 2009
     Out of: Washington
  NBA Experience: 3 years
  Hand: Right

Date
League
Transaction
2009 NBA Draft NBA Drafted 38th overall by Portland.
2009 NBA Draft NBA Draft rights traded by Portland, along with Sergio Rodriguez (#38) and cash, to Sacramento in exchange for the draft rights to Jeff Pendergraph (#31).
15th September, 2009 NBA Signed a guaranteed one year minimum salary contract with Sacramento.
21st July, 2010 NBA Signed and traded by Sacramento with a three year, $3 milllion contract to Milwaukee in exchange for Darnell Jackson and a 2011 second round pick (#60, Isaiah Thomas).
27th June, 2012 NBA Traded by Milwaukee, along with Jon Leuer, Shaun Livingston and a 2012 first round pick (#12, Jeremy Lamb) to Houston in exchange for Sam Dalembert, a 2012 first round pick (#14, John Henson), a future second round pick (#54, 2014, Nemanja Dangubic) and cash.
29th October, 2012 NBA Waived by Houston.
18th November, 2012 France Signed for the remainder of the season with Limoges.
6th June, 2013 France Signed a one year contract with Chalon.
1st November, 2014 Germany Signed for the remainder of the season with Ludwigsburg.
19th June, 2015 Germany Signed a one year extension with Ludwigsburg.
When: Where:
2005 - 2009 Washington (NCAA)
July 2009 Sacramento Kings (Summer League)
September 2009 - June 2010 Sacramento Kings (NBA)
July 2010 - June 2012 Milwaukee Bucks (NBA)
June 2012 - October 2012 Houston Rockets (NBA)
November 2012 - June 2013 Limoges (France)
July 2013 New Orleans Pelicans (Summer League)
July 2013 - June 2014 Chalon-Sur-Saone (France)
July 2014 L.A. Clippers (Summer League)
November 2014 - June 2016 Ludwigsburg (Germany)
From blog:


   The amount of cap room teams will actually have, updated, again
2010-07-08

The trade for Samuel Dalembert took a smidgen out of the Kings 2010 cap room, because Dalembert was paid more this season ($12,025,694) than Hawes and Nocioni combined ($9,832,800). That amount boosted the Kings' 2010/11 committed salary to $36,500,829, a figure onto which we must add DeMarcus Cousins's salary ($3,374,640), as he has already signed his rookie deal. There is also a qualifying offer extended to Jon Brockman, which is fully guaranteed; the fact that the Kings extended that offer, whilst also signing Cousins early (first round picks almost always have smaller cap holds when unsigned than when signed, since cap holds are 100% of the rookie scale and players almost sign for 120%), suggests that the Kings aren't too serious about doing the cap space thing.

[read full post]

   Sham's 2010 NBA Draft Night Recap, Part 1
2010-06-27

Cousins is the right pick for Sacramento, for they needed a big man. There were of course a multitude of other big man options in this size-laden draft, but Cousins represents the best chance of stardom. He is better than Favors right now. He has NBA size, great strength, athleticism as well, soft hands, a deft touch, footwork, and the ability to score in the post going either left or right. Moreover, he is a prolific rebounder, who grabbed as-near-as-is 10 rebounds per game list year in only 23 minutes. That's an unbelievably good rebounding rate, particularly in view of the 35 second shot clock that sees less possessions per game. Cousins ranked 28th in the nation in defensive rebounding percentage last season, and ranked second offensively: the only player with significant minutes in the NBA last season to come close to Cousins's 19.1% ORB% is the man he may replace in Sacramento, Jon Brockman (18.2%). DeJuan Blair (16.0%) is comparatively a mile behind.

[read full post]


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Note: Non-US teams that the player has played for are, unless stated otherwise, from the top division in that nation. If a league or division name is expressly stated, it's not the top division. The only exceptions to this are the rare occasions where no one league is said to be above the other, such as with the JBL/BJ League split in Japan.


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