"I'm not in any rush to get it, honestly. I didn't play a single minute in the whole joint." - Eddy Curry about his championship ring

 
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50  -  Zach Randolph - PF, 6'9, 260
Memphis Grizzlies - Acquired via trade in July 2009
       Date of birth: 07/16/1981
       Country: USA
     Drafted (NBA): 19th pick, 2001
     Out of: Michigan State
  NBA Experience: 13 years
  Hand: Left

When: Where:
2000 - 2001 Michigan State (NCAA)
June 2001 - June 2007 Portland Trail Blazers (NBA)
June 2007 - November 2008 New York Knicks (NBA)
November 2008 - July 2009 L.A. Clippers (NBA)
July 2009 - present Memphis Grizzlies (NBA)


Date
League
Transaction
2001 NBA Draft NBA Drafted 19th overall by Portland.
21st August, 2001 NBA Signed four year, $5,092,286 rookie contract with Portland. Included team option for 2004/05.
1st November, 2003 NBA Portland exercised 2004/05 team option.
1st November, 2004 NBA Signed a six year, $58.8 million (rising to $84 million after incentives) extension with Portland.
2007 NBA Draft NBA Traded by Portland, along with Fred Jones, Dan Dickau and the rights to Demetris Nichols (#53) to New York in exchange for Steve Francis, Channing Frye and a 2008 second round pick (#36, Omer Asik).
21st November, 2008 NBA Traded by New York, along with Mardy Collins, to L.A. Clippers in exchange for Tim Thomas and Cuttino Mobley.
17th July, 2009 NBA Traded by L.A. Clippers to Memphis in exchange for Quentin Richardson.
20th April, 2011 NBA Signed a four year, $66 million extension with Memphis. Included player option for 2014/15.
27th June, 2014 NBA Exercised 2014/15 player option.
30th June, 2014 NBA Signed two year, approx. $20 million extension with Memphis.


From blog:


   Changes In 2010/11 Salaries Due To Performance Incentives
2010-07-10

Players Whose Salaries Have Gone Up:

- Zach Randolph - $333,333

[read full post]

   Zach Randolph may or may not be about to get a pay rise
2012-07-19

In April 2011, Zach Randolph received a four year, $66 million extension that will pay him through the 2015 season. Notwithstanding the very valid arguments that a man who doesn't have any athleticism in the first place is going to decline slower than most, and that Memphis have to pay particularly big dollars in order to retain quality their quality players, it is unmistakably a big contract.

The contract called for a $15.2 million salary in 2011/12, a $16.5 million salary in 2012/13, a $17.8 million salary in 2013/14, and a $16.5 million salary in 2014/15, which is also a player option year. The vast majority of contracts around the league increase in their every year, yet, aside from a couple of particular instances (contracts signed with either rookie scale exception or the minimum salary exception), this doesn't have to be the case. Contracts can go up, down, stay flat, or some combination thereof, as freely as the signing parties so choose and if done in accordance with the acceptable parameters. (The maximum increase percentages are the same as the maximum decrease percentages.)

Zach's contract structure makes sense. The Grizzlies, clearly, are trying to reconcile their hefty salary bill in the coming few seasons with the fact that Zach's play will decline towards the back end of the deal, facts that the staggered contract structure seeks to partially alleviate. However, in doing so, they seem to have accidentally violated a CBA rule.

[more at the link]

[read full post]

   The Memphis Grizzlies' conundrum: When staying good goes wrong
2013-12-30

[...] The Grizzlies's roster is fairly young overall, but not the rotation, which is fairly old. Gasol is about to turn 29 and, when healthy, is at his career apex. Randolph is 32 and starting to slowly decline (although being so unreliant upon athleticism may make said decline a mercifully slow one). Allen is about to turn 32, while Prince is about to turn 34 and has lost his athleticism, jump shot and effectiveness. Mike Miller, the bench leader in minutes, is to turn 34 in a few weeks and is limited now to a one dimensional shooting specialist. The only rotation players to still be short of their primes are Conley (26), Bayless (25), Davis (24) and the sneaky-good Jon Leuer (24).

At the end of the season, Randolph has a player option he may use. Should he do so, and leave in free agency, that is likely the end of the Grizzlies' conference title competitiveness for the foreseeable future. At that point, the Grizzlies have an in-his-prime Gasol and an apexing Mike Conley, flanked only with a couple of decent role players and a host of rotation and offensive questions. But should Randolph opt out, but re-sign, Memphis is capped out in commitment to a declining team built to win in the short term without ever doing so.

[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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