The Warriors will open Chase Center against one of their biggest rivals.
The Los Angeles Lakers will be the Warriors' first preseason opponent at the San Francisco arena on Oct. 5 at 5:30 p.m., the Warriors announced Friday.
Golden State will get a good look at a well-rested (and potentially revamped) Lakers squad. Barring a miraculous playoff push, LeBron James won't be coming off of a postseason run for the first time since he entered his third NBA season.
Of course, the Warriors are plenty familiar with him regardless. They battled in the NBA Finals each of the previous four seasons, with Golden State winning three titles.
The Lakers also figure to be involved in the Anthony Davis sweepstakes over the summer, but whether or not he -- or James -- makes the trip to San Francisco remains to be seen. In the Lakers' lone preseason trip to the Bay Area last Fall, James did not suit up.
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The Warriors could look just a bit different, too. Klay Thompson will become an unrestricted free agent and Kevin Durant can opt to do the same, and their decisions loom over the offseason. If they do return, you probably shouldn't expect them to play that much anyway.
Still, the Warriors' preseason debut at Chase Center has the potential for star power. Metallica and the San Francisco Symphony will officially open the building on Sept. 6.
Every Warriors fan has seen a Steph Curry shimmy.
When the two-time NBA MVP hits a big shot, the shimmy comes out. It's a move Warriors fans love and other teams hate.
There's no hating on Steph's latest dance moves, though. The Warriors' star point guard was on Cloud Nine and showing off his dance moves over the weekend while younger brother Seth got married in Malibu.
The Curry brothers took center stage during the playoffs last season when the Warriors and Trail Blazers faced off in the Western Conference finals. Seth scored 6.3 points per game off the bench and then signed a four-year, $32 million contract with the Mavericks this offseason.
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The younger Curry brother married Callie Rivers, the daughter of Clippers coach Doc Rivers. There could be some real competitive H-O-R-S-E games at holidays between these families in the future.
For Klay Thompson, the destruction to The Bahamas caused by Hurricane Dorian hits close to home.
Thompson's father, Mychal, was born on the island, and the Warriors star returns every year to visit family.
The Thompson family also has a charity foundation that helps the youth in the US and the Bahamas.
So it must have been heartbreaking for Thompson to see so many Bahamians lose everything.
On Friday night, Thompson wrote a long Instagram post asking for small and large donations to help the citizens affected by Hurricane Dorian.
But the Warriors star also had a direct message for President Donald Trump.
"Secondly, shame on our current administration for not welcoming our Bahamian neighbors in their greatest time of need. I’ve been so lucky to visit my family in Nassau since childhood, and in those times I’ve seen countless Americans use the Bahamian islands as their playground for letting loose and vacationing.
"And now we turn our back on the people who welcomed us with open arms, when they’ve lost everything !? There’s no excuse for this... and if you have one your a real piece of 💩"
In the wake of the hurricane, Bahamians were seeking temporary protected status in the US until it was safe to return to the island. But earlier this week, the Trump administration denied the request.
Thompson isn't the first local athlete to ask for donations to help The Bahamas. Kings shooting guard Buddy Hield, who was born in Freeport, donated $100,000 to relief efforts and has started a GoFundMe page to raise money.
[RELATED: Hield, Kings ramp up aid for The Bahamas]
"My heart is broken for my fellow Bahamians, especially on the island I was raised on, Grand Bahama," Hield wrote last week.
Thompson's shot at Trump isn't the first time a Warriors player has gone at Trump, and it certainly won't be the last time.