HoopTotals - NBA Statistics Tool. Hoopdata - NBA Statistics and Analysis. In depth coverage of the NBA from 82games.com. PopcornMachine's GameFlows. Baseball, Basketball, Hockey and Football Online Statistics Databases - Baseball History, Basketball History, Hockey History, Football History, MLB, NBA, NHL, NFL. NBAstuffer.com - HOME. Doug's NBA & MLB Stats Home Page. Count The Basket - Stat Links. COUNT THE BASKET Advanced Stats for Basketball email@example.com Player stats by season [GUIDE]: BBALLsports SuperDB (37-38 - 06-07) | BBALLsports (37-38 - 03-04, defunct?)
"A Starting Point for Analyzing Basketball Statistics" by Justin Kubatko, Dean Oliver et al. Instructions for Authors Manuscript Preparation Guidelines This document provides authors with details on policy, copyediting, formatting, and layout requirements pertaining to final manuscript submission to this journal.
All manuscripts must have correct formatting to be considered ready for publication. The entire manuscript submission and review process is handled through an online system named ScholarOne. All manuscripts should be submitted to Unpublished material: Submission of a manuscript implies that the work described is not copyrighted, published or submitted elsewhere, except in abstract form. Copyright: Manuscripts are accepted on condition of transfer of copyright (for U.S. government employees: to the extent transferable) to Journal of Quantitative Analysis of Sports Once the manuscript is accepted, it may not be published elsewhere without the consent of the copyright holders. The ScholarOne system has been designed to improve the scholarly publication process for authors.
APBRmetrics. APBRmetrics (Association for Professional Basketball Research Metrics) is a term used by a few to refer to the analysis of basketball through objective evidence, especially basketball statistics.
APBRmetrics is a cousin to the study of baseball statistics, known as Sabermetrics, and similarly takes its name from the acronym APBR, which stands for the Association for Professional Basketball Research. A key tenet for many modern basketball analysts is that basketball is best evaluated at the level of possessions. During a single game, both teams have approximately the same number of possessions, because they alternate possession. (A team can have slightly more if it begins and ends a quarter or half with possession.) However, over the course of the season, teams play at very different paces, which can dramatically color their points scored and points allowed per game. A second core tenet is that per-minute statistics are more useful for evaluating players than per-game statistics.