James Harden was unhappy with the officiating during the Houston Rockets' game-one loss to the Golden State Warriors on Sunday.

Harden and other Rockets players and coaches were incensed that officials did not call fouls on Warriors defenders closing out on Houston's three-point shooters and not giving them space to land.

After the Warriors' 104-100 victory to open the Western Conference semi-final series, Harden vented his frustration.

"I just want a fair chance, man," Harden told reporters. "Call the game how it's supposed to be called and that's it and I'll live with the results."

While the Rockets were frustrated, Warriors forward Draymond Green seemed amused when told about Harden's complaint.

"I've been fouled by James on a James three-pointer before. I ain't trying to hear that," Green said. "I ain't going with that."

The no-calls happened at least a half-dozen times, in the Rockets' eyes. Guard Chris Paul and head coach Mike D'Antoni were both slapped with technicals for arguing a no-call on a three-pointer made by Paul in the third quarter.

After the game, D'Antoni said officials admitted to him they missed four such calls in the first half alone.

"They just came at half-time and said they missed them," D'Antoni said. "They missed four of them. That's 12 foul shots."

Defending NBA champions the Golden State Warriors overcame the Houston Rockets in their Western Conference semi-final opener, while the Boston Celtics upstaged the Milwaukee Bucks.

Kevin Durant continued his strong NBA playoff form on Sunday, scoring 35 points to lead the Warriors to a 104-100 victory against the Rockets in Game 1.

The 10-time All-Star, who averaged 35 points per game in the Warriors' first-round series win against the Los Angeles Clippers, hit 11-of-25 shots against Houston.

On a day when Stephen Curry (18 points) battled foul trouble and Klay Thompson had a quiet 13 points, Golden State needed all Durant could offer. Yet the game was not decided until the final seconds.

With the Rockets trailing by three points with 10 seconds remaining, James Harden launched an errant three-point attempt. Chris Paul grabbed the rebound, but had the ball stripped away. Eric Gordon recovered the ball out of bounds.

But Paul, arguing with an official that he had been fouled on the play, was called for a technical. Curry hit the free throw for the final margin.

In Sunday's first game, the Celtics shut down Giannis Antetokounmpo and the Bucks for a 112-90 triumph in Game 1 of the Eastern Conference semi-final.

The Celtics frustrated Antetokounmpo, limiting him to seven-of-21 shooting, as Boston drew first blood in Milwaukee.

Nothing came easy for Antetokounmpo, who scored 22 but had a game-low minus-24.

On the offensive end, the Bucks had no answer for Kyrie Irving, who scored 26 points and added 11 assists. Horford posted 20 and Jaylen Brown pitched in 19.

 

Gordon, Green impress

Rockets guard Gordon scored 27 on 10-of-19 shooting for the Rockets.

Draymond Green missed only two of nine shots, scored 14 and had nine rebounds and assists.

 

Harden inefficient

Harden scored 35, but hit only nine-of-27 shots from the field, and four-of-16 three-pointers.

Bucks guard Pat Connaughton made only two-of-10 shots and one of his seven three-point attempts.

 

Horford denies Giannis… twice!

You do not see Antetokounmpo get rejected very often — let alone twice on the same play by Horford.

 

76ers at Raptors

The Toronto Raptors won Game 1 rather easily, but recall that the Philadelphia 76ers had an uninspiring performance in their Eastern Conference first-round series opener against the Brooklyn Nets. Kawhi Leonard scored a career playoff-high 45 points on Saturday, and the 76ers certainly can do a better job than that on the defensive end. 

It is the NBA playoff series everyone has been waiting for.

The Western Conference semi-final matchup between reigning champions the Golden State Warriors and Houston Rockets promises to be one of the best of the postseason.

Both teams are considered contenders to take home the championship and feature star players throughout their line-ups.

Golden State and Houston met in the Western Conference finals last season. The Rockets held a 3-2 lead before Chris Paul suffered a hamstring injury and missed the rest of the series. The Warriors won the final two games and went on to capture their second straight championship.

"Well, I thought we had a great crack last year, so I don't know — we'll see," Rockets head coach Mike D'Antoni told The Athletic last month. "I'm confident, as I was when we were 11-14, that we'll give them a run. … Now they might beat us. They're the best team. They're the champs right now. They've proven it, and they've got nothing to prove."

Here are three things that could decide the series this time around:

 

Capela's ability to stay on the floor

Clint Capela can be a game changer for the Rockets.

The 6-10 center is a strong rebounder and finisher around the basket. He can also protect the rim, as he averaged 1.5 blocks this season.

The Warriors do not have any true center who could match up with Capela. However, they can counter with their "death line-up", which features Draymond Green at the pivot. That group can switch at almost every position and plays fast.

The small line-up could give Capela problems, which could force him to the bench if the Rockets decide to answer with one of their own.

But, if Capela finds a way to stay on the floor and keep up with Green, he has a chance to be a difference maker for Houston.

 

Warriors' fatigue level

The Rockets easily took care of the Utah Jazz in five games in their opening series. The Warriors, on the other hand, surprisingly struggled at times against the Los Angeles Clippers before eventually moving on to round two.

That means Houston have had extra time to rest, recover and prepare to face the two-time defending champions, while Golden State have had to expend more energy than they are accustomed to in the first round.

The Warriors have the more talented roster, but there is a chance fatigue could slow them down and play a role in this series.

 

Rockets' role players

The players surrounding Rockets stars James Harden, Paul and Capela have changed since the last time these teams met in the playoffs.

Houston have added guard Austin Rivers, wing Danuel House Jr. and forward Kenneth Faried since last season. They will need those role players, along with PJ Tucker and Eric Gordon, to contribute on both ends of the floor if the Rockets want to win the series.

The Warriors have multiple dynamic stars, which makes them difficult to match up with. But, the Rockets should have the versatility to slow them down.

James Harden felt the Houston Rockets' failure to effectively deal with Derrick Favors was key in their Game 4 defeat to the Utah Jazz.

The Jazz came back into the first-round playoff series at 3-1 after winning 107-91 on Monday, with Donovan Mitchell contributing 31 points.

But while Mitchell stole the headlines, Harden identified the towering presence of Favors as the Rockets' real issue. He made 11 rebounds in 24 minutes.

"We went small in our line-up and Favors was getting his hands on the rebounds and tip outs and things like that," said Harden.

"Whenever we do go small in that line-up, we need to make sure we put a body on him and get the rebound. That was the game. I think they got three offensive rebounds in a row.

"We played pretty good defense, but it's just draining when you play good defense and give up offensive rebounds. We'll be better individually and as a group and be ready."

MVP candidate Harden also felt Utah were motivated by a sense of "embarrassment" as they faced being swept on their home court.

"It's tough, no matter who you're playing," he said. "This is one of the toughest places to play in the league.

"On the other side, it's an embarrassment, you don't want to get swept, you want to show that you have pride. So those guys came out and give them credit: they played well. They fought hard and they came away with the win.

"We got Game 3 and we get an opportunity to go home and do what we're supposed to do."

James Harden had no idea he had started the game so badly as he reflected on the Houston Rockets' hard-fought win over the Utah Jazz in the NBA playoffs.

The Rockets prevailed 104-101 on Saturday to move 3-0 up in the best-of-seven series, the Western Conference's fourth seeds looking a safe bet to advance to the semi-finals, where a potential meeting with two-time defending champions the Golden State Warriors awaits.

Reigning league MVP Harden has enjoyed another remarkable scoring season but he went 0-for-15 in this game before belatedly finding his range, finishing with 22 points, 10 assists and four rebounds.

When informed by ESPN of his early shooting struggles, Harden replied: "Oh, for real? I didn't know that!

"I was aggressive, they were doing a good job of contesting my shots, those are shots I shoot every single day, fourth quarter they fell in, I'll keep shooting the same shots.

"[This win shows] Character. We fought, we didn't shoot the ball well, we gave up a lot of easy buckets for them, we kept fighting, no matter how bad we played for three quarters we were only down two points, we knew we had one good quarter in us and we did."

Chris Paul, meanwhile, was similarly unaware of his team-mate's early numbers, insisting that is not the way head coach Mike D'Antoni encourages the Rockets to think.

"I went up to him in that time-out and said 'get your swag up'," Paul said.

"He knows how we play, we don't play percentages, we don't look at how many shots you missed or made, we put the work in, that's what you work all summer for, we believe in him and we keep playing and stay the course.

"We're trying to stay the course, I had no clue James shot that, but we just keep playing.

"Who knows that? Coach puts utmost confidence in the guys to keep shooting because at the end of the day it's win the game, no matter what he shot we won the game."

The Philadelphia 76ers, Houston Rockets and Milwaukee Bucks are poised to reach the second round of the NBA playoffs.

Philadelphia claimed a commanding 3-1 lead in the Eastern Conference opening-round series after topping the Brooklyn Nets 112-108 away from home on Saturday.

The 76ers prevailed in Brooklyn without star Jimmy Butler, who was ejected for a scuffle with Jared Dudley in the third quarter.

In the end, it was Mike Scott who hit the big shot to seal the deal for Philadelphia down the stretch.

Joel Embiid was listed as doubtful for the game, but suited up and put on a monstrous performance with 31 points, 16 rebounds, seven assists and six blocks.

Brooklyn were led by Caris LeVert, who scored 25 points as a starter, as the Nets head into Tuesday's Game 5 in Philadelphia facing an uphill battle to stay alive.

Giannis Antetokounmpo and the Bucks moved 3-0 ahead against the Detroit Pistons after claiming a 119-103 victory in the east.

Not even the return of Blake Griffin – who posted a game-high 27 points – was enough to make things interesting for the Pistons. Griffin did post a game-high 27 points though.

MVP candidate Antetokounmpo did not record his usual numbers finishing with 14 points and 10 rebounds for the Eastern Conference's top seed.

Reigning MVP James Harden struggled from the field, missing his first 15 field-goal attempts but the Rockets still edged the Utah Jazz 104-101.

Harden finally took the lid off the basket with a fourth quarter dunk, which he followed up with a three-pointer. The Rockets star proceeded to knock down multiple clutch shots and free throws down the stretch in Houston's win.

Harden found other ways to contribute and finished with 22 points, 10 assists and six steals in the contest. He made 14 of his 16 free throw attempts.

Donovan Mitchell had a game-high 34 points for Utah but went cold in the fourth and missed a wide open three-pointer that would have tied the score in the closing seconds, with the Jazz now trailing 3-0 in the Western Conference.

Meanwhile, the Denver Nuggets levelled their series with the San Antonio Spurs at 2-2 in the west thanks to a 117-103 win.

Nikola Jokic put up 29 points, 12 rebounds and eight assists for the Nuggets, while LaMarcus Aldridge scored a team-high 24 points for the Spurs – who saw DeMar DeRozan ejected for throwing a ball at an official.

 

Harris helps 76ers past Nets

Tobias Harris totalled 24 points, eight rebounds and six assists in Philadelphia's win.

Jamal Murray scored 24 points on eight-of-14 shooting for the Nuggets.

Khris Middleton posted a team-high 20 points and nine rebounds for Milwaukee.

 

Carroll shoots blank

DeMarre Carroll was held scoreless on 0-of-six shooting in Brooklyn's loss.

Gary Harris scored eight points on two-of-nine shooting as the Nuggets won.

Royce O'Neale scored five points on two-of-8 shooting for the Jazz.

 

DeRozan stars before ejection

DeRozan dropped the hammer on Denver in the fourth quarter.

Ben Simmons soared over the Nets' best rim protector for an emphatic slam.

Donovan Mitchell went up high to finish an alley-oop on the break against Houston.

 

Celtics at Pacers

The Boston Celtics could be the first team to punch a ticket to the second round by sweeping the Indiana Pacers on Sunday. The Celtics seem to be putting things together. The Pacers simply lack the star power to win at the moment.

James Harden believes the Houston Rockets have shown in consecutive big wins over the Utah Jazz that they are "almost" peaking in good time in the playoffs.

The Rockets lead their first-round series 2-0, winning 122-90 in Game 1 and 118-98 in Wednesday's Game 2.

Star man Harden has been particularly encouraged by Houston's defensive efforts in those two games and wants to see the team maintain their performance levels as they make a run towards the NBA Finals.

"We're almost there," he told a news conference. "Holding a good team, the Jazz, to under 100 points two games in a row.

"The series starts now. We have to go on the road and have the same energy - especially on the defensive end. The offense, I'm not worried about. We've been a great offensive team all year, but defensively, we're locked in.

"When I talk about 'where we want to be', that's because of our defense. If we guard like that and get into their bodies and rebound the basketball and push the tempo in transition, it's pretty hard to beat us."

Harden is in the MVP running, alongside the Milwaukee Bucks' Giannis Antetokounmpo, and he was typically influential against the Jazz in Game 2, scoring a 32-point triple-double.

The now standard "MVP" chants from the home crowd roared Harden on, yet he insists that he needs no motivation to perform.

"There's nothing that anybody can say to get me going - I'm already going," he said. "I've been going like this for the last five years.

"Those chants are just pretty normal. I focus on the game and what I need to do and being the best player on the court every night."

Ricky Rubio explained the Utah Jazz were desperate to stop James Harden's trademark step-back threes after he guarded the Houston Rockets star from behind.

Harden is in the running for a second consecutive NBA MVP award after another stunning season in which he averaged 36.1 points per game.

Each new opponent has sought a way to contain Harden and the Jazz were no different in Game 1 of their playoff series, with Rubio's bizarre approach allowing the Rockets guard to move past him before attempting to block from behind.

But Houston ran out 122-90 winners, with Harden putting up 29 points and making four shots from beyond the arc.

Rubio explained: "We shaded him right because, on the left, he's got the step-back and it's a three every time, no matter who is on him. He is one of the best in the league at doing it.

"I think this year he had more threes than Steph Curry just doing step-backs. That's crazy - you're talking about Steph Curry, one of the best on the league, if not the best.

"So we would rather him take 20 or 30 shots and him score 20 points than just have the threes."

Rockets coach Mike D'Antoni was not convinced, though, as he insists there is no stopping Harden.

"He can have a bad game and they'll attribute it to something. Sometimes humans have bad games," he said. "But you're not stopping him, I don't care what you do."

The Boston Celtics topped the Indiana Pacers 84-74 in game one of their NBA Eastern Conference first-round playoff series, while the Houston Rockets defeated the Utah Jazz in the west.

A surprising 20-point performance from Markieff Morris assisted Kyrie Irving's 20-point effort in Boston's opener on Sunday.

Cory Joseph, who averaged 6.5 points per game during the regular season, led a cold Indiana squad with 14 points

The Portland Trail Blazers took a 1-0 lead in their Western Conference matchup with the Oklahoma City Thunder after winning 104-99.

Damian Lillard led all scorers with 30 points, but C. J. McCollum and Enes Kanter also had big games for the Trail Blazers.

Thunder star Russell Westbrook posted 24 points, 10 rebounds and 10 assists, but Oklahoma City could not overcome terrible three-point shooting, as they made just five of 33 attempts.

Eastern Conference top seeds the Milwaukee Bucks saw off the Blake-Griffin less Detroit Pistons 121-86 in game one.

The Bucks moved ahead early and stayed there behind a well-rounded scoring attack thanks to Giannis Antetokounmpo's 24 points and 17 rebounds.

Griffin was absent for the Pistons due to a knee injury and will likely have to a huge impact to turn the series around when he makes his debut.

Meanwhile, James Harden's 29 points and 10 assists led Houston to a convincing 122-90 victory against Utah.

Rudy Gobert contributed 22 points and 12 rebounds for the Jazz, but constantly found himself overwhelmed in the paint by a swarm of Rocket slashers. Not to mention Harden driving to the basket.

 

McCollum provides support for Lillard

Portland's McCollum scored 24 points for, only trailing Lillard on the night against Oklahoma City.

Luke Kennard scored a team-high 21 points in Detroit's loss to Milwaukee.

 

 

Turner, George struggle in losses

Myles Turner scored five points on two-of-six shooting for the Pacers.

Paul George scored 26 points, but was four-of-15 from deep and had a horrendous first half.

Joe Ingles scored three points on one-of-four shooting for the Jazz.

 

Lillard showcases credentials

Trail Blazers star Lillard showcased why he is one of the NBA's best clutch scorers with a deep three down the stretch.

Antetokounmpo nearly took off from the free throw line on the break on this slam.

 

Sunday's results

Boston Celtics 84-74 Indiana Pacers
Portland Trail Blazers 104-99 Oklahoma City Thunder
Milwaukee Bucks 121-86 Detroit Pistons
Houston Rockets 122-90 Utah Jazz

 

Nets at 76ers

Everyone will be watching to see if the Philadelphia 76ers can bounce back from a game-one upset. The Brooklyn Nets have little playoff experience, but put on an inspiring performance to take down the third-seeded 76ers on Saturday. This game will be critical for Philadelphia, as they could have to head to Brooklyn down 2-0 if they cannot respond.

The NBA's regular campaign is done and so, while awards season is still some way off, it is time for debate to rage once again around the MVP gong.

In one corner is last year's winner, the Houston Rockets' James Harden. In the other is Giannis Antetokounmpo of the Milwaukee Bucks.

Both men are primed to star in the playoffs, but it is their efforts up to this point that will decide the destination of the league's top individual honour come June.

Omnisport writers Tom Webber and Ben Spratt have given their take on who should collect the crown.

 

Harden should be MVP - Tom Webber

After pushing the Golden State Warriors to Game 7 in the 2018 Western Conference Finals, the Rockets were expected to be leading contenders this season following the addition of Carmelo Anthony.

However, the move did not pan out at all as expected and a dismal start left them languishing at second-bottom in the conference standings in late November, with Anthony cut.

But reigning MVP Harden led a sensational revival with a stunning run of 32 30-point games that started on December 14. Even though that streak ended on February 26, he has astoundingly scored 20 or more in 57 in succession.

Without that incredible level of consistent scoring, the Rockets would not have got anywhere near the playoffs, particularly with Chris Paul and Clint Capela enduring spells out injured.

Harden averaged a stunning 36.1 points in the regular season - 5.7 more than when he won the accolade last year and the most since Michael Jordan tallied 37.1 in 1986-87. That is illustrious company.

He has had nine games with 50 points or more this season and set an NBA record with his fifth career 50-point triple-double against the Sacramento Kings on March 30.

Harden has been unguardable for much of this season, his knack for drawing fouls making him the bane of defenses across the NBA, and has been integral to Houston looking like contenders once again.

 

Giannis should be MVP - Ben Spratt

It stands to reason that the best player on the best team in the NBA over the regular season can lay a decent claim to the Maurice Podoloff Trophy.

That is what happened last year with Harden and the Rockets - and that is what should happen this year with Giannis and the Bucks.

Milwaukee improved from having the 16th-best record in the league in 2017-18 to sitting top of the pile 12 months later, a picture of consistency having boasted a winning record from day one.

They got there by placing their faith in the all-round talents of Antetokounmpo, the team's one elite star. A truly complete two-way player, the Greek averaged 27.7 points, 12.5 rebounds, 5.9 assists, 1.5 blocks and 1.3 steals this season.

Not only do these numbers indicate that Giannis is a deserving MVP but he is also the obvious choice for Defensive Player of the Year.

Now imagine that he had played more than 32.8 minutes per game and had not been carrying an ankle injury through the final month of the season.

As LeBron James struggles in Los Angeles, the title of the league's best player might be up for grabs and Antetokounmpo, still just 24, is as well placed as any player to seize it.

For now, he will be happy to follow Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and become the second Bucks star to be named MVP.

The Houston Rockets again broke the NBA record for the most three-pointers in a single game as they made 27 against the Phoenix Suns on Sunday.

Houston had set the previous benchmark of 26 against the Washington Wizards in December, before matching that total last week at the Sacramento Kings.

But while dominating the Suns 149-113, Houston were able to improve their record again, shooting 27-of-57 as Eric Gordon contributed eight and James Harden five.

The Rockets are assured of home-court advantage in the first round of the playoffs, but they could yet move up to the second seed ahead of the Denver Nuggets in the final days of the regular season.

Star man Harden - who had 30 points, 13 rebounds and nine assists - saw his side's latest victory as a show of strength ahead of the postseason.

"We're locked in," he told reporters. "We're ready. We're right where we need to be."

However, team-mate Chris Paul was not getting carried away, insisting Houston's late-season form would mean little come the start of the playoffs.

"All of this means nothing. It has nothing to do with what happens next week," Paul said.

"We're just trying to have everybody stay in the right rhythm."

James Harden insists the Houston Rockets are focused on finishing the regular NBA season strong, rather than worrying about who they may face in the playoffs.

The Rockets sit third in the Western Conference with a 50-28 record after Tuesday's 130-105 win over the Sacramento Kings.

Harden was the star of the show at Golden 1 Center with a game-high 36 points, the guard also finishing with 10 assists to his name.

A clash with the Warriors or the Nuggets is likely to come in the conference semi-finals, but Harden is not concerned about what may happen later in the season.

"We have four or five games left before the postseason starts, that's our focus, just getting better and taking care of business," he told reporters.

"I'm so focused on what we have to do in this locker room that it doesn't matter who we play [in the playoffs].

"The West is so great that any given night or any opponent you play in that first round is going to be difficult. 

"Obviously those two [the Warriors and the Nuggets] are at the top right now but, you know, we got some really good teams that are in the rest of the six.

"I think the most important thing is us playing well. [If] we get there, we get there. If not, we're playing well and our swag is where it needs to be, it doesn't matter what seed we're in.

"We've been healthy as of late so we've got to continue that and continue to find a rhythm on both ends of the ball and be ready."

As it stands, the third-placed Rockets would meet the Los Angeles Clippers in the first round of the playoffs and would be in the same half of the draw as the Nuggets.

Shaquille O'Neal believes Milwaukee Bucks star Giannis Antetokounmpo is better than he was at the same age.

O'Neal had already dubbed Antetokounmpo, who is in his sixth NBA season, "Superman".

Now, the four-time NBA champion says Antetokounmpo is better than he was at 24.

"He's better and that's why I gave up my Superman title to him," O'Neal said on The Big Podcast with Shaq. "But you know what? He works hard, he's a humble kid and works hard.

"He doesn't just come and show up and expect people to say: 'Oh, he's the next one'. This kid actually works and he's earned it. He's deserved it and he's earned my respect so I'm giving it to him. To answer all the questions: 'You're right, the kid is better than me at 24.'"

O'Neal has never before given up his own nickname, but he was more than happy to pass it along to the Bucks star in November.

At that time, Antetokounmpo was already making his case for MVP and O'Neal agreed.

"The Greek Freak is the MVP right now," O'Neal said then. "How about that?"

Antetokounmpo is still among the favourites to win the coveted award. However, Houston Rockets star James Harden is also in the running to get his second consecutive MVP nod.

Antetokounmpo is averaging 27.4 points and 12.5 rebounds for the Eastern-Conference leading Bucks.

He is shooting 57.7 per cent from the field.

Mike D'Antoni saluted the "remarkable" James Harden after he inspired the Houston Rockets to a 119-108 victory over the Sacramento Kings with a 50-point triple-double.

The reigning NBA MVP poured in 50 points, took 11 rebounds and laid on 10 assists in another imperious display at the Toyota Center on Saturday.

Harden now has five 50-point triple-doubles in his career and has racked up half a century of points in 18 NBA matches.

Coach D'Antoni hailed Harden's astonishing consistency for the play-off bound Rockets.

"It's remarkable what he does, and he does it every night," D'Antoni said. "I keep thinking, 'Gosh, can he do this every game?' And then he does it for three years."

The Kings led by 10 points in the second quarter and held a slender advantage going into the last, but the Rockets were not to be denied a fourth win in five matches.

"They made a run, which we knew they were going to have in them," Harden said.

"But I just tried to be aggressive, whether it was making an assist or getting to the basket or shooting my shot. That was it."

Giannis Antetokounmpo thanked the Milwaukee Bucks fans for voicing their support of his right to be named NBA MVP, but would be not drawn into a discussion on whether he was more deserving than James Harden.

The Houston Rockets, boasting reigning MVP Harden among their number, were well beaten 108-94 at Fiserv Forum on Tuesday, Antetokounmpo contributing 19 points to the Bucks' cause.

Both he and Harden (23 points) were relatively quiet and late in the game the Bucks fans loudly chanted for their man to be named the league's most valuable player come the end of the season.

"I noticed that, I heard it, having the greatest fans in the NBA is awesome," Antetokounmpo told reporters.

"I really appreciate the fans supporting me and the team and nights like this we try to deliver with a win.

"But as I said in the past, I don't want to think about it, I just come here try to do my job and try to win games."

And Antetokounmpo paid tribute to the defensive effort of team-mates Eric Bledsoe and Brook Lopez for keeping Harden to nine-of-26 shooting, including one-of-nine on three-point tries.

"Both of the guys, Bleds and Brook did a great job," he said.

"That was our game plan, trying to [put] as many bodies on James Harden, we were able to do it the whole night and make him have a not so good night for himself. It benefitted the team."

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