Summary of “The Warriors’ Dynasty Is Different”

In the same backcourt, the Warriors had another guard who was arguably an even more accurate shooter, with a release that is the quickest in basketball – so fast that he doesn’t even need to have his feet set before he shoots.
The Warriors were the best jump-shooting club in the NBA when left wide open this past season.
In Game 2 of the Finals, the Warriors countered that predictable gameplan, by using dump-off passes to spring give-and-go opportunities, or to set up lobs for JaVale McGee and Jordan Bell, who were often left all alone in the paint.
The Warriors aren’t as young as you think Teams that won three titles in four seasons by the age of their core players in the last title season, 1976-2018.
If there’s something that makes this team different – and gives it better odds of winning for a greater amount of time – it’s that this group of highly talented players doesn’t seem as likely to be torn apart by the retirements, contract issues and jealousies that trouble other clubs in this spot.
By contrast, the Warriors have already become the new-age San Antonio Spurs, as a number of their players have acted in the best interest of the team by taking much smaller deals than they could have.
The players’ willingness to often take less than market value, even for bit pieces like Zaza Pachulia, has allowed the Warriors to improve the roster on the margins each year – sprinkling in specific attributes that the team lacks.
With McGee in particular, Golden State took a minimal risk by signing a player who had a less-than-stellar reputation around the league, but was incredibly long and athletic – two things the Warriors lacked in a traditional center.

The orginal article.