"Both teams played hard." - Rasheed Wallace's answer to every question in a post game interview



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Arinze Onuaku - PF/C, 6'9, 275
Free agent - Last played with Meralco Bolts (Philippines, 2016)
       Date of birth: 07/13/1987
       Country: Nigeria
     Drafted (NBA): Undrafted, 2010
     Out of: Syracuse
  NBA Experience: 2 years
  Hand: Right





From blog:


   The best of what's left after what was the best of what's left has gone and is no longer left
2010-08-21

- Arinze Onuaku - Onuaku is the opposite of Looby. He's an incredibly strong but unathletic 6'9 interior player from Syracuse, who scores at an incredibly high field goal percentage despite barely having the ability to create his own shot. Onuaku is also notorious for being one of the worst free throw shooters you ever saw, hitting only 39% from the line for his college career. If he was bigger, he'd have a chance; if he was more athletic, he'd have a chance; if he was able to post up without constantly being stripped by the Reggie Redding's of this world, he'd have a chance. It would also helped if he rebounded better. But since none of those things are true, it doesn't seem likely that he will ever make the NBA.

(Which begs the question of why I put him here.)

[read full post]

   These unsigned big men are ready to help (or hurt) your team
2013-12-12

Arinze Onuaku - Onuaku broke out last season with a ridiculously high rebounding rate, averaging 9.5 rebounds in only 24 minutes per game for the Canton Charge. This briefly led to a stint with the Pelicans, and now he's back with the Charge again, averaging 14.6 points and 8.4 rebounds in only 21 minutes per game this time. Onuaku's game is mostly offensive rebounding and three footers, with everything else a legitimate concern, but those are two things that readily translate.

[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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