All-Time NBA Roster

Player Team Years
Michael Ansley Orlando 1989-90
Charlotte 1991
  Philadelphia 1991
Keith Askins Miami 1990-98
  Miami (Coach) 1999-Present
David Benoit Utah 1991-95, 2000
  Orlando 1997
  New Jersey 1997
Jason Caffey Chicago 1995-97
  Golden State 1997-99
  Milwaukee 2000-02
Jermareo Davidson Charlotte 2007
  Golden State 2008
Leon Douglas Detroit 1976-1979
  Kansas City 1980-82
T.R. Dunn Portland 1977-1979
  Denver 1980-87, 1989-91
  Phoenix 1988
  Charlotte (Coach) 1991-97
  Denver (Coach) 1997-98, 2002-04
  Sacramento (Coach) 2004-06
  Houston (Coach) 2007-Present
Jim Farmer Dallas 1987
  Utah 1988
  Seattle 1989
  Philadelphia 1990
  Denver 1990, 1993
Alonzo Gee Washington 2009
San Antonio 2010
Washington 2010
Toronto 2010
Cleveland 2010, 2011-present
Richard Hendrix Golden State 2008
Robert Horry Houston 1992-95
  Phoenix 1996
  L.A. Lakers 1996-2002
  San Antonio 2003-07
Buck Johnson Houston 1986-91
  Washington 1992
Reggie King Kansas City 1979-82
Seattle 1983-84
Antonio McDyess Denver 1995-96, 1998-01
  Phoenix 1997, 2003
  New York 2003
Detroit 2004-08
  San Antonio 2009-11
Derrick McKey Seattle 1987-92
  Indiana 1993-2000
  Philadelphia 2001
Eddie Phillips New Jersey 1982
James Robinson Portland 1993-95
  L.A. Clippers 1997, 1998
  Minnesota 1998
  Orlando 2000
Roy Rogers Vancouver 1996
  Boston 1997
  Toronto 1997
  Denver 1999
Carl Schaeffer Providence 1949-50
Latrell Sprewell Golden State 1992-97
  New York 1998-2002
  Minnesota 2003-04
Gerald Wallace Sacramento 2001-03
Charlotte 2004-10
Portland 2010
Toronto 2010
Portland 2011
New Jersey 2011
Toronto 2011
Brooklyn 2012
Boston 2013-present
Eric Washington Denver 1997-98
Marcus Webb Boston 1992
Ennis Whatley Chicago 1983-84
  San Antonio 1985
  Washington 1985, 1986
  Cleveland 1985
  Atlanta 1987, 1993-94
  L.A. Clippers 1988
  Portland 1991, 1996
Mo Williams Utah 2003
  Milwaukee 2004-07
  Cleveland 2008-10
  LA Clippers 2010, 2011
  Toronto 2010
  Utah 2012
  Portland 2013-present



 

Michael Ansley

Michael Ansley began his career with the Orlando Magic, playing with the team for two years. In his rookie season, Ansley ranked third among 1989 draft picks in scoring (8.7 points per game) and fifth among rookies in rebounding (5.1 rebounds per game). After two years with the Magic, Ansley continued his playing career with the Birmingham Bandits (CBA) for one season in 1992, where he averaged 34.9 points per game and 11.1 rebounds per game. Following his season with the Bandits, Ansley spent time with the Philadelphia 76ers, Milwaukee Bucks and Charlotte Hornets.

 
 

Keith Askins

Keith Askins spent nine seasons in the NBA, all with the Miami Heat. After his retirement in 2000, Askins continued his tenure with the Heat when he signed on to become an assistant coach and scout. Under his guidance, the Heat won the NBA World Championship in 2006. As a player, he received the Heat’s team Leadership Award for the 1994-1995 and 1995-1996 seasons. He still ranks among Miami’s all-time leaders in games played, three-point field goals made, three-point field goals attempted and rebounds. He also served as a captain for the Heat four straight seasons from 1995-99.

   
 

David Benoit

David Benoit played eight seasons in the NBA, six of them with the Utah Jazz. Benoit signed with the Jazz in 1991 and played six years with the club averaging 7.4 points. Benoit played the 1997-98 seasons with New Jersey and Orlando before moving overseas to play for Maccabi Tel-Aviv in Israel for two seasons then returning to the Jazz in 2000-01. Benoit began his professional career in Spain where he was the league’s Rookie of the Year in 1991 before moving on to the NBA where he would appear in 57 playoff games.

   
 

Jason Caffey

Jason Caffey’s NBA career was highlighted by his two NBA Championships with the Chicago Bulls in 1996 and 1997. Caffey was drafted by the Bulls in 1995 and averaged 9.6 minutes per game his rookie season and started 19 games in his second season. During his run with the dominant Bulls, Caffey played in 35 NBA Playoff games. He would later go on the play for the Golden State Warriors and Milwaukee Bucks, eventually retiring in December 2003. Caffey had his best professional season for Golden State during the 1999-00 season when he averaged 12.0 points and 6.8 rebounds per game.

   
 

Jermareo Davidson 

Jermareo Davidson has seen limited action the past two seasons in the NBA playing 38 games with Charlotte in 2007-08 and 14 games with Golden State before being sidelined with an injury in 2008-09. Immediately prior to suffering the season-ending injury, he posted one of his best professional games with 11 points and 10 rebounds against Detroit. Between stops with Charlotte and Golden State, he spent time with the Idaho Stampede and Sioux Falls Skyforce of the NBA D-League.

   
 

Leon Douglas 

Douglas was Alabama’s first NBA first round draft pick in 1976 when he was chosen by the Detroit Pistons fourth overall. Douglas played four seasons in Detroit, averaging double figures twice before signing and playing three seasons for the Kansas City Kings. Over his seven years in the NBA, Douglas averaged 9.6 points and 7.9 rebounds. After his NBA career, Douglas played professionally in Europe. 

   

T.R. Dunn 

T.R. Dunn played 14 seasons in the NBA spending time with the Portland Trailblazers, Denver Nuggets and Phoenix Suns. He was named to the NBA All-Defensive team three times (1983, 84, 85), and he ranks second all-time in the Nuggets’ career steals ranks with 1,070. Dunn played in 993 career games and missed only six games from 1979-1988. Following his retirement, he has been successful in the coaching ranks, serving as an assistant with Denver, Charlotte, the Charlotte Sting of the WNBA, Sacramento and is currently an assistant with the Houston Rockets.

   

Jim Farmer 

Jim Farmer was drafted in the first round of the 1987 draft by the Dallas Mavericks. He spent five seasons in the NBA, spending time with the Mavericks, Utah Jazz, Seattle Supersonics, Philadelphia 76ers, Milwaukee Bucks and Denver Nuggets. He continued his playing career in the CBA in 1992 with the Birmingham Bandits where he was one of the league’s top players before returning to the NBA for a season with Milwaukee and Denver. He played in 136 career games and averaged 5.3 points per game.

   

Alonzo Gee 

Alonzo Gee spent the majority of the past three seasons as a member of the Cleveland Cavaliers. After stints with the San Antonio Spurs and Washington Wizards, Gee signed with the Cavaliers on Dec. 28, 2010. He re-signed with Cleveland on Sept. 10, 2012, for three years. Gee has steadily improved his production with the Cavs. In 2010-11, Gee started 29 of the 40 games and averaged 24.3 minutes and 7.4 points. He bettered his numbers in 2011-12 by averaging 10.6 points and 5.1 rebounds per game, his highest averages since entering the league, in 29.0 minutes of action, with starts in 31 of 63 games. Gee went on to start all 82 contests in 2012-13, while averaging 10.3 points, 3.9 rebounds and a career-best 31.0 minutes.

   

Richard Hendrix

Richard Hendrix was selected in the second round of the 2008 NBA Draft by the Golden State Warriors. Hendrix was unable to secure a roster spot with the Warriors but became one of the top players in the NBA D-League with the Dakota Wizards, finishing second in the league in rebounding and earning league all-star honors.

Robert Horry

Robert Horry’s career is highlighted by seven NBA Championships that he won with three different teams in his 16 years in the league. Horry is only the second player in NBA history to win a championship with three different teams, including three with the Lakers (2000, 01, 02), two with the Rockets (1994, 95) and two with the Spurs (2005, 07). He participated in an NBA record 244 career playoff games and holds the record for most 3-point field goals in Finals history (40). Horry, drafted by the Houston Rockets was the first Rockets’ rookie to average double figures in points since Hakeem Olajuwon.

   

Buck Johnson

Buck Johnson played 16 years of professional basketball, splitting time between the NBA and Europe. During his seven year NBA career, Johnson spent six years with the Houston Rockets and one year with the Washington Bullets. In five of his seasons in Houston, he led the Rockets to the playoffs. Over the course of his NBA career he scored 4,617 points, averaging 9.2 per game. During his time in Europe, Johnson was named all-star.

   

Reggie King

Reggie King was drafted in the first round by the Kansas City Kings and played there for four years and wrapped up his career with two seasons in Seattle. For his career, King averaged 8.9 points per game and 6.2 rebounds in 438 total games. King’s second season in the league was his best with him averaging 14.9 points and 9.7 rebounds in 81 total games. In 15 playoff games that year, he scored a staggering 21.3 points and 9.9 rebounds per game.

   

Antonio McDyess

Antonio McDyess started his career with the Denver Nuggets after being traded by the Clippers on draft day. In his rookie season, McDyess earned a spot on the 1996 NBA All-Rookie First Team averaging 13.4 points and 7.5 rebounds per game. In 1999, he was named to the All-NBA Third-Team for that season. He earned a spot on the 2001 NBA All-Star Team and was a part of the gold-medal-winning U.S. Men’s National Team at the 2000 Olympics in Sydney, Australia. After a five-year tenure with the Detroit Pistons, McDyess signed a free-agent contract with San Antonio in 2009. He played in his 1,000th career game on March 9, 2011, getting the start against his former team, the Detroit Pistons. McDyess was waived by the Spurs on Dec. 19, 2011, ending his 17-year career in the league.

   
 

Derrick McKey

Jason Caffey’s NBA career was highlighted by his two NBA Championships with the Chicago Bulls in 1996 and 1997. Caffey was drafted by the Bulls in 1995 and averaged 9.6 minutes per game his rookie season and started 19 games in his second season. During his run with the dominant Bulls, Caffey played in 35 NBA Playoff games. He would later go on the play for the Golden State Warriors and Milwaukee Bucks, eventually retiring in December 2003. Caffey had his best professional season for Golden State during the 1999-00 season when he averaged 12.0 points and 6.8 rebounds per game.

   
 

Eddie Phillips

Eddie Phillips was drafted in the first round of the 1982 draft by the New Jersey Nets. He played 48 games in one season with the Nets and averaged 3.2 points and 1.6 rebounds to help the Larry Brown-coached Nets to a playoff appearance.

   

James Robinson

James Robinson was picked 21st overall in the 1993 draft by the Portland Trailblazers. Throughout his seven seasons in the NBA, Robinson spent time with Portland, the Minnesota Timberwolves, Los Angeles Clippers and Orlando Magic. In the 1996-97 season he lead the Timberwolves in three-point percentage (.382) and tied for the team-lead in three-pointers made (102). Robinson once scored 23 points in only 10 minutes in a game against the Cleveland Cavaliers (Dec. 30, 1996).

   
 

Roy Rogers

Roy Rogers’ career was limited by a knee injury, but he still managed to see action with seven different NBA teams. In his rookie season with the Vancouver Grizzlies, Rogers led the team in blocked shots with 163. Rogers ended out his career after spending time with Vancouver, the Boston Celtics, Toronto Raptors, Houston Rockets, Cleveland Cavaliers, Denver Nuggets and Sacramento Kings.

   
 

Latrell Sprewell

Latrell Sprewell remains Alabama’s most accomplished NBA player with 16,712 career points. In his rookie season, Sprewell was the first Warrior to total 1,000 points, 250 rebounds, 250 assists, 100 steals and 50 blocks in a season. During his time with the Warriors, he led the team in scoring four straight seasons including a career high 24.2 points per game average during the 1996-97 season. At 23, Sprewell became the youngest player selected to the All-NBA first-team since Isaiah Thomas in 1984 (also made the team in 1994). Sprewell was voted to four NBA All-Star teams (1994, 1995, 1997, 2001).

   
 

Gerald Wallace

Gerald Wallace was drafted at age 19 by the Sacramento Kings, making him the youngest player in the franchise’s 62-year history. In 2002, his rookie year, Wallace placed second in the NBA Dunk Contest. He spent three seasons with the Kings before joining the Charlotte Bobcats in 2004. As a member of the Bobcats, Wallace became the franchise’s first NBA All-Star in 2010. Wallace was traded the next year to Portland, where he finished out the season averaging 15.8 points and 7.6 rebounds per game. He began the 2011-12 with the Trailblazers before being traded to the New Jersey Nets. Wallace signed a four-year deal on July, 11, 2012, to rejoin the Nets, who now are based out of Brooklyn. He then was part of a blockbuster trade that sent him to the Boston Celtics for the 2013-14 season.

   
 

Eric Washington

Eric Washington ranked fourth among NBA rookies in 1997-98 in three-point shots made (44) and attempted (137), and fifth in three-point percentage (.321). In his first career NBA start, Washington scored a career-high 22 points and had three rebounds against Seattle on Dec. 18, 1997. Washington spent time with the Orlando Magic, Denver Nuggets and Boston Celtics and finished his career with a 6.9 points per game average.

   
 

Marcus Webb

Marcus Webb played one season with the Boston Celtics in 1992-93. He appeared in nine games and averaged 4.3 points per game in his first and only season.

   
 

Ennis Whatley

Ennis Whatley was originally drafted in the first round by the Kansas City Kings but was traded that same day to the Chicago Bulls. He made his NBA debut with the Bulls in 1984. By the end of his career, Whatley had played for six teams. Of these six teams, one was the 1991-92 Western Conference Champion Portland Trailblazers who would go on to lose in six games to Whatley’s original team, the Chicago Bulls.

   
 

Mo Williams

Mo Williams was drafted by the Utah Jazz and signed the next year with the Milwaukee Bucks, where he spent four years of his career before signing with the Cleveland Cavaliers in 2008. During the 2008-09 season, Williams ranked third in the NBA in 3-point field goals made and fifth in free-throw percentage for the season while ranking second on the team in points per game and assists per game. Also during the 2008-09 season, Williams set his career-high for points in a game with 44 (vs. Phoenix Suns on Feb. 11, 2009). He made his first NBA All-Star team during the 2008-09 season, along with teammate LeBron James. In 2010, Williams was traded to the Los Angeles Clippers, where he averaged 15.2 points and 5.6 assists over the final 22 games of the season. Williams remained with the Clippers for the 2011-12 season before returning to Utah on June 29, 2012, after being traded by Los Angeles. Williams started and played in 46 games during the 2012-13 season, while averaging 12.9 points and 6.2 assists a game for the Jazz. He then made the transition to the Portland Trailblazers for the 2013-14 campaign where he was a key cog throughout the year. He played in 74 games and averaged 9.7 points, 2.1 rebounds and 4.3 assists per game.

     
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