"You know, one day when little Nathan grows up, I hope that his dreams come true and he can be just like me." - Steve Novak about Nate Robinson

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Dallas Lauderdale - PF, 6'8, 255
Free agent - Last played with Charlotte (2014)
       Date of birth: 09/11/1988
       Country: USA
     Drafted (NBA): Undrafted, 2011
     Out of: Ohio State
  NBA Experience: 0 years
  Hand: Right

When: Where:
2007 - 2011 Ohio State (NCAA)
July 2011 - June 2012 PGE Turow (Poland)
July 2012 Golden State Warriors (Summer League)
September 2012 - October 2012 Portland Trail Blazers (NBA)
November 2012 Idaho Stampede (D-League)
July 2013 Portland Trail Blazers (Summer League)
November 2013 - June 2014 Idaho Stampede (D-League)
September 2014 - October 2014 Charlotte Hornets (NBA)

29th July, 2011 Poland Signed a one year contract with PGE Turow.
20th September, 2012 NBA Signed an unguaranteed one year minimum salary contract with Portland.
26th October, 2012 NBA Waived by Portland.
1st November, 2012 D-League Designated as an allocated player by Idaho Stampede.
21st November, 2012 D-League Waived by Idaho Stampede due to injury.
1st November, 2013 D-League Designated as a returning player by Idaho Stampede.
22nd September, 2014 NBA Signed an unguaranteed one year minimum salary contract with Charlotte.
24th October, 2014 NBA Waived by Charlotte.

From blog:

   An Unnecessarily Exhaustive Guide To The 2010/11 NCAA Tournament, Part 2: Eastern Region

Now a senior, Dallas Lauderdale's role has been reduced by the presence of Sullinger, yet he still does what he does. He dunks everything, clanks free throws, tries to block everything, pushes people around, and takes up space. The main changes to his game are an ever-worsening free throw stroke, a new lefty hook that occcasionally gets an airing, and a resignation to his premature baldness, leading to a shaven head that makes him look even more intimidating than before. (Which is a good thing in a 260lb interior defender.) Meanwhile, freshman Thomas has occasionally looked like freshman Jordan Hamilton out there, with the ability to make shots from any area of the floor, but with pretty much no recognition right now of where to shoot. Yet considering the calibre of player that Jordan Hamilton has become, this, too, is a good thing.

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   Sham's unnecessarily great big draft board: Centres

Dallas Lauderdale - Lauderdale's plus strengths are his shotblocking instincts, his strength, and his aggression. That's about it. He cannot dribble, shoot or pass, and he's also a strangely poor rebounder. Offensively, he is limited to a short lefty hook shot, the dunk, and a free throw technique reminiscent of Charles Barkley's golf swing. It is mainly the middle of these three, which is why Lauderdale has shot 72% or better in each of the last three seasons. He also has a career high single season free throw percentage of 46%, dropping as low as 31% this season. Lauderdale plays rather like Ben Wallace, if Ben Wallace could not rebound or pass. But in absolutely no way must he be confused with Ben Wallace.

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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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