Two-time NBA scoring champion Tracy McGrady, Kansas coach Bill Self, former Chicago Bulls executive Jerry Krause and former UConn star Rebecca Lobo are part of this year's Basketball Hall of Fame class.
The Hall of Fame announced the 11-person class Saturday on Twitter.
McGrady was a seven-time NBA All-Star who played 15 years in the league. Self is one of six coaches to lead three different schools to the NCAA Tournament's Elite Eight. Lobo starred for the Huskies when they won a national championship in 1995 following an undefeated season.
Krause, who died last month, was the general manager during the Chicago Bulls' dynasty in the 1990s.
Others in the class include Notre Dame women's coach Muffet McGraw and Texas high school coach Robert Hughes.
In light of the coronavirus outbreak putting all American sports on an indefinite pause, hot takes have become the topic du jour for fans relegated to their homes.
While joining “The Big Podcast with Shaq,” Atlanta Hawks star Trae Young was pressed on the many comparisons the young point guard draws to Warriors star Steph Curry.
On the subject of taking over Curry’s title as the NBA’s most feared shooter, Young doesn’t think it will be long before he overtakes Steph.
[RELATED: Watch Steph make someone's day by joining their IG Live]
It’s hard to take any stock in this statement given how much Shaq pressed the 21-year-old to answer.
But Young’s talent is unmistakable, and there’s a chance we’ll see Young resetting the record books one day the way Curry has throughout his 11 years in the NBA.
A year though? I’d imagine Curry and his teammates would disagree with that timeline.
Steph Curry forever has altered the game of basketball during his 11 seasons with the Warriors.
Shattering record after record, Curry became the face of the NBA’s evolution toward emphasizing the 3-pointer.
His unique qualities make him a difficult player to compare, but one that makes some sense is Hall of Famer Jerry West.
“With impact and accolades in the mix,” Bleacher Report’s Zach Buckley writes. “Then “The Logo” Jerry West looks like the answer. Maybe that's why the basketball gods brought them together when West served as a consultant for Curry's Warriors for six seasons.
“It's not a perfect comparison -- Curry was a better dribbler, West a superior stopper who played without the 3-point line (added in 1979-80) -- but the 6'3" Curry and 6'2" West found their spots on the game's all-time hierarchy in similar ways.”
[RELATED: Monta says coach Nelson doubted the 'We Believe' Warriors]
West was an integral part of Golden State’s dynastic run through the 2010s, providing a sage voice for a front office unfamiliar with success.
What a sight it would have been to actually see those two line up across from each other in an NBA game.