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Jerrelle Benimon - PF, 6'8, 245
Free agent - Last played with Delaware 87ers (D-League, 2017)
       Date of birth: 08/01/1991
       Country: USA
     Drafted (NBA): Undrafted, 2014
     Out of: Towson
  NBA Experience: 1 years
  Hand: Right




Date
League
Transaction
15th August, 2014 NBA Signed a partially guaranteed two year minimum salary contract with Denver.
22nd October, 2014 NBA Waived by Denver.
19th November, 2014 D-League Acquired by Idaho Stampede.
6th March, 2015 NBA Signed a 10 day contract with Utah.
16th March, 2015 D-League Designated as a returning player by Idaho Stampede.
17th September, 2015 China Signed a one year contract with Foshan Lions.
10th September, 2016 China Signed a one year contract with Qingdao.
14th December, 2016 China Released by Qingdao Double Star.
2nd March, 2017 D-League Returning player rights traded by Salt Lake City Stars (formerly Idaho Stampede) to Delaware 87ers in exchange for Brandon Triche.
8th March, 2017 D-League Designated as a returning player by Delaware 87ers.
When: Where:
2009 - 2011 Georgetown (NCAA)
2011 - 2014 Towson (NCAA)
July 2014 Miami Heat (Summer League)
July 2014 Denver Nuggets (Summer League)
August 2014 - October 2014 Denver Nuggets (NBA)
November 2014 - March 2015 Idaho Stampede (D-League)
March 2015 Utah Jazz (NBA)
March 2015 - June 2015 Idaho Stampede (D-League)
July 2015 Cleveland Cavaliers (Summer League)
September 2015 - June 2016 Foshan (China)
July 2016 Brooklyn Nets (Summer League)
September 2016 - December 2016 Qingdao (China)
March 2017 - June 2017 Delaware 87ers (D-League)
From blog:


   Wildly Unnecessarily Lengthy 2014 NBA Draft Board, Part 5: NCAA Power Forwards
2014-06-20



Determination.


Jerrelle Benimon, Towson

2013/14 stats: 36.3 mpg, 18.7 ppg, 11.2 rpg, 3.6 apg, 1.2 bpg, 0.7 spg, 2.9 fpg, 3.4 TOpg, 52.9% FG, 31.8% 3PT, 71.3% FT


Making no effort to dress it up, let's be honest and say that Benimon was a disappointment in his two years at Georgetown. He wasn't given much to do, admittedly, especially on offense. But he didn't really do anything. Benimon never scored, never looked to score much, mostly took jumpshots at which he was never good, rebounded poorly, turned it over remarkably often for someone with so little offensive responsibility, fouled everyone, and only occasionally had a blocked shot to show for his efforts. He did nothing in two years.

Then he transferred to Towson and became someone else. Transferring to Towson involved a much lower standard of play, of course, but it's not as if anyone else did there what Benimon was doing. He suddenly became Mr Everything, a muscular and reasonably athletic power forward who drove the team on both ends, playing huge minutes of every game, carrying the load. Benimon rebounds well using this strength and motor, and can also get position and finish down low, albeit not with the greatest range of post moves. Instead, he plays a perimeter role based around a jumpshot, some ball handling skills, and, bizarrely, a jumpshot born out of his ballhandling skills. Benimon runs both halves of the pick and roll, but mainly the guard part, and likes to shoot pull-up jumpers, something at which he is frankly not that bad. Benimon runs the break and does everything you would expect a guard to do, and does so without being too ridiculous in the process. The turnover numbers are very high, and Benimon does have a tendency to barrel into people without knowing why he is doing it, but this is partly due to the cirucmstances he was put in. Towson asked him to do everything, and he pretty much did. This from the man who previously was asked to do pretty much nothing.

A complete transformation, then. And now Benimon looks like a player who can play in any league in the world, except possibly this one, given a lack of supreme size or athleticism. Although, if he proves he can consistently stretch the floor without needing the ball too much to do it, you never know.

[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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