Here are five things to know about new Wizards point guard Tim Frazier (6-1, 170), whom they acquired in a deal with the New Orleans Pelicans on Wednesday night that sent the Pelicans the 52nd overall pick in the second round of the 2017 NBA Draft...
*Frazier, 26, averaged 7.1 points, 5.2 assists, 2.7 rebounds, 0.9 steals and shot 40.3 percent from the field last season in 65 games for the Pelicans. He averaged 23.5 minutes per game and made 35 starts.
*He is not a big three-point threat. Frazier is a career 31.6 percent three-point shooter and last season shot 31.3 percent on 2.0 attempts per game.
*He has one year left on his contract and will make $2 million next season. That is one of the biggest selling points about him. He's cheap yet experienced and still pretty young.
*Frazier went undrafted out of Penn State University in 2014. He got his first chance as an undrafted free agent and training camp invite with the Boston Celtics. They cut him less than a month later. He then had short stints with the Sixers and Blazers before finally catching on with the Pelicans in March of 2016. New Orleans first signed him to a 10-day contract and then ultimately a two-year, $4 million deal last summer.
*He ruptured his left Achilles tendon as a senior at Penn State in the fourth game of the 2012-13 season. Frazier had surgery, but had to miss the rest of the year as a medical redshirt. It has been five years since he had the injury, but it's worth noting given the severity.
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Welcome to the Wizards Rui Hachimura.
In his first action as a Washington Wizard, the first-round draft pick brought home some hardware after being named to the All-NBA Summer League Second Team.
Hachimura showed out in a Summer League that was headlined by which stars were not playing on the court. In his final contest against the Atlanta Hawks, Hachimura dominated the court.
Playing a total of three games in Las Vegas, he averaged 19.3 points, 7.0 rebounds and 1.7 blocks. Those stats paired with a 2-1 record in the games he played garnered the Second Team honor.
He was joined by Chris Boucher (Toronto), Jaxson Hayes (New Orleans), Anfernee Simons (Portland) and Lonie Walker IV (San Antonio) on the Second Team.
The Gonzaga product is looking to become the best Japanese player to step onto an NBA basketball court and, although it is a small sample size, he showed some major potential in his limited action.
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Washington Mystics guard Kristi Toliver is a WNBA All-Star once again.
Toliver was named an All-Star reserve on Monday as selected by the league's coaches. She joins Elena Delle Donne, who was named a captain of one of the two teams, and head coach Mike Thibault as representatives from the Mystics.
This selection gives Toliver, 5-7, the third honor of her career and the second with Washington. Last year en route to the franchise's first WNBA Finals appearance Toliver was named an All-Star. She also got the nod in 2013 when she played with the Los Angeles Sparks.
Through 15 games, Toliver is averaging 12.1 points and is second in the league with 5.7 assists per game, which is also on pace for a career-high.
She is shooting at a career-best .497 clip and is looking as explosive as ever at 32-years-old. With her and Delle Donne, the Mystics are 9-6 and second in the Eastern Conference.
In the offseason, Toliver is also an assistant coach for the Washington Wizards. Often she worked on the player development side of the staff and closely with Bradley Beal.
Delle Donne will have the first choice of selection in the All-Star game draft. As a reserve, Toliver cannot be selected until after the starters are chosen.
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