OAKLAND -- Klay Thompson and Shaun Livingston are both questionable for Friday's game against the Denver Nuggets, Steve Kerr announced Wednesday afternoon.
Thompson, who injured his knee in last week's loss to the Magic, underwent an MRI Monday that revealed no damage. In Thompson's absence, Golden State suffered a 128-95 loss to the Celtics Tuesday night, the team's worst home loss under coach Kerr.
Thompson, along with Livingston, did not practice Wednesday morning. Livingston also missed Tuesday's loss to Boston due to neck spasms.
Kevon Looney, who's missed Golden State's last two games with right pelvic soreness, practiced Wednesday and is expected to play Friday.
Believe it or not, Warriors general manager Bob Myers was once the worst player on his basketball team. That was at UCLA, but in his defense, he was one of the stand-outs in high school.
He was a star for the Monte Vista Mustangs and was recently part of the first Athletic Hall of Fame class.
Before the dinner honoring the group of inductees, he told his kids that he was being honored for being a good player, and they poked fun at him as they were confused about him being referred to as a talented athlete.
"But I'm in man, I got in -- they can't take it away," Myers told NBC Sports Bay Area's Bob Fitzgerald and Kelenna Azubuike during Friday's Warriors-Lakers telecast.
His former school honored him with a plaque that he's sporting on his dashboard. He also got a license plate frame.
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Fitzgerald said he will be calling Myers "Hall of Famer" for the rest of the year.
Suppose that means it was worth it.
Marquese Chriss hasn't wasted any time adjusting to the Warriors after being acquired in October.
"He's done a nice job, he's played in the five -- I don't think he's played a ton of five, screen-setting, just the littlest things," general manager Bob Myers told NBC Sports Bay Area's Bob Fitzgerald and Kelenna Azubuike during Friday's Warriors-Lakers telecast. "Changing his angle on the screens, he's learned to play off these guys."
"Sometimes you need a bit of a wakeup call to just start doing the little things."
The little things the big man has been working on stretch beyond his playing ability. Young Chriss, at just 22 years old, has already been on four teams in three years if you include the Dubs.
When he was brought in, he was viewed as someone to not only make an impact now but down the line.
The team hadn't had a high draft pick in several years and to get someone of his age and caliber is the perfect addition to the roster as Kerr explained after acquiring Chriss.
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Chriss looks forward to making a comeback after being plagued with a history of injuries. And the Warriors appear to be happy with the gamble they took. But time will tell.