'01 Allen Iverson amethyst card
99 97 94 79

'01 Allen Iverson

Rewards / Amethyst Rewards

General information

6'0" (182cm)
165lbs (74kg)
Isolation P&R Ball Handler

Hot Zones


'01 Allen Iverson amethyst card

91 Overall

85 Outside scoring

  • 88 Open shot mid
  • 88 Contested shot mid
  • 88 Off dribble shot mid
  • 81 Open shot 3pt
  • 81 Contested shot 3pt
  • 81 Off dribble shot 3pt
  • 80 Shot IQ
  • 88 Free throw
  • 98 Offensive consistency

80 Inside scoring

  • 90 Shot close
  • 92 Standing layup
  • 92 Driving layup
  • 25 Standing dunk
  • 50 Driving dunk
  • 30 Contact dunk
  • 89 Draw foul
  • 33 Post control
  • 25 Post hook
  • 60 Post fadeaway
  • 98 Hands

94 Athleticism

  • 95 Speed
  • 95 Acceleration
  • 90 Vertical
  • 65 Strength
  • 95 Stamina
  • 97 Hustle
  • 84 Overall durability

90 Playmaking

  • 95 Speed with ball
  • 98 Ball control
  • 90 Passing accuracy
  • 82 Passing vision
  • 90 Passing IQ

84 Defending

  • 82 On-ball defense IQ
  • 30 Low post defense IQ
  • 80 Help defense IQ
  • 84 Pick & roll defense IQ
  • 84 Lateral quickness
  • 84 Pass perception
  • 90 Reaction time
  • 85 Steal
  • 37 Block
  • 92 Shot contest
  • 85 Defensive consistency

43 Rebounding

  • 34 Offensive rebound
  • 45 Defensive rebound
  • 50 Boxout
  • 3495 Total attr.

Outside Scoring

Mid-Range Deadeye

Knocks down the contested shots from medium-range at very high percentage.

Difficult Shots

Known for making tough shots off the dribble.

Tireless Scorer

A player who can spend a good deal of energy without losing effectiveness when attempting to score.

Inside Scoring


Can attempt layups with few consequences.

Tear Dropper

Excels at making floaters and runners

Relentless Finisher

Takes physical punishment on contact shots near the rim without severely impacting his energy.


Ankle Breaker

Can cause his defender to stumble or fall with his dribble moves.

Pick & Roll Maestro

Throws accurate passes and hits shots off screens at a high percentage while orchestrating a pick & roll.

Lob City Passer

Completes alley-oop passes at a high rate.


One Man Fast Break

Excels at taking the ball coast to coast on a fast break.




Alpha Dog

Team leader who takes it upon himself to lead his team to victory.

Clutch Performer

Steps his game up in big games and big moments.

Spark Plug

Comes off the bench or comes out of timeouts making big plays that can energize his teammates.


A player who heats up quicker than most.

Floor General

An offensive leader who can help his teammates play better on offense while he's on the floor


Will play through fatigue and injury without experiencing a severe drop in skill.


  • 25 Standing dunk
  • 80 Driving dunk
  • 80 Flashy dunk
  • 5 Alley-oop
  • 20 Putback dunk
  • 99 Crash


  • 25 Standing layup
  • 65 Driving layup
  • 99 Spin layup
  • 94 Hop step layup
  • 99 Euro step layup
  • 96 Floater

Jump shooting

  • 94 Step through shot
  • 30 Shot under basket
  • 56 Shot close
  • 4 Shot close left
  • 4 Shot close middle
  • 5 Shot close right
  • 93 Shot mid
  • 95 Spot up shot mid
  • 33 Off screen shot mid
  • 42 Shot 3pt
  • 33 Spot up shot 3pt
  • 31 Off screen shot 3pt
  • 30 Contested jumper mid
  • 30 Contested jumper 3pt
  • 4 Stepback jumper mid
  • 4 Stepback jumper 3pt
  • 5 Spin jumper
  • 5 Transition pull up 3pt
  • 5 Drive pull up 3pt
  • 11 Drive pull up mid
  • 30 Use glass

Drive setup

  • 5 Triple threat pump fake
  • 25 Triple threat jab step
  • 95 Triple threat idle
  • 45 Triple threat shoot
  • 85 Setup with sizeup
  • 80 Setup with hesitation
  • 65 No setup dribble


  • 99 Drive
  • 4 Spot up drive
  • 4 Off screen drive
  • 55 Drive right
  • 90 Driving crossover
  • 40 Driving spin
  • 85 Driving step back
  • 25 Driving half spin
  • 70 Driving double crossover
  • 35 Driving behind the back
  • 95 Driving dribble hesitation
  • 45 Driving in and out
  • 30 No driving dribble move
  • 91 Attack strong on drive


  • 99 Shoot
  • 99 Touches
  • 60 Roll vs. pop
  • 5 Transition spot up
  • 6 Iso vs. elite defender
  • 5 Iso vs. good defender
  • 10 Iso vs. average defender
  • 4 Iso vs. poor defender
  • 3 Play discipline

Post game

  • 0 Post up
  • 15 Post shimmy shot
  • 15 Post face up
  • 0 Post back down
  • 0 Post aggressive backdown
  • 0 Shoot from post
  • 50 Post hook left
  • 50 Post hook right
  • 50 Post fade left
  • 50 Post fade right
  • 3 Post up and under
  • 5 Post hop shot
  • 5 Post step back shot
  • 0 Post drive
  • 0 Post spin
  • 0 Post drop step
  • 3 Post hop step


  • 71 Dish to open man
  • 73 Flashy pass
  • 65 Alley oop pass


  • 99 Pass interception
  • 29 Take charge
  • 95 On-ball steal
  • 33 Contest shot
  • 33 Block shot
  • 31 Foul
  • 30 Hard foul


5, written by trailblazin09

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    An undersized guard with average shooting stats, just what the amethyst rewards were missing.


    This is a phat W


    This would be good if he was not only 6'0


    2K- Why won't anyone pick AI

    Also 2K- makes 84 overall Manute Bol a viable option in February.


    Would be a W if he wasn't six feet and the Pd was affordable


    The PD is one of the top 5 cheapest PDs what are you talking about


    Yea that’s what I meant


    why didn’t u say wasn’t


    true, but this is only for people who want their collector level up.


    The PD is actually pretty affordable on PS4. I've seen it going for as low as 35k.


    Yea that's what I meant it's pretty cheap making this one obsolete


    Ah okay. I totally agree though. The card alone is pretty solid but considering other factor's, its just way too late. Personally, I think it's that time of year that Amethysts shouldn't exist outside of moments cards. No one really wants them that much. You can get a full diamond squad for mad cheap now.


    How the fuck did you get him saying it's affordable messed up not being that affordable?


    Well, Let's review the sentence again, shall we? He posted something that followed the familiar logic structure of IF->THEN. In this case, you can break it down as such: IF->"This card wasn't 6 feet tall and the PD was affordable", THEN-> "This would be a W". It should've stated "If the PD wasn't affordable." He was able to clarify his intention and everything worked out. Quite frankly, I am not sure how you read it any other way.


    in retrospect i realized i fucked up thats my ba


    Nah you're good. Stuff like that happens bro. Bionic is just being dumb.


    gavsta704 He said It would be a W if there wasn't a better version that was already very cheap. Then you said that it was "actually pretty affordable", even though that's what he said. Actually i know what happened. You thought he meant that it wasn't affordable, even though since you already knew that the PD WAS affordable then how couldn't you put 2 and 2 together and admit that the pd being around 35k is what he meant? He's already admitted that he fucked up in what he was trying to convey, but because you couldn't understand what he meant, like i could, that makes ME dumb? Even though he's already admitted his grammatical error. Review the situation before you call me "dumb".


    I did review the situation and all confusions were settled. I am not sure what dog you even have in this? You're making this a big deal and it was a simple misunderstanding. Grow up.


    No you didn't review the situation and nothing weren't settled because you pissed me off. If you didn't want it to be a big deal then don't talk to to me like i'm 5 and don't respond.


    Pretty sad that you get pissed off by a misunderstanding between two random individuals on the internet.


    I didn't get pissed of because of the misunderstanding, i got pissed of because you disrespected me. It's called pride, and you're downplaying the situation. It's over now. Stop replying. If it means anything then i apologise for asking a question, but it's over.


    its affordable on Xbox too, i've paid like 38k with unlimited contracts


    Exactly this should of been one of the og cards


    High quality pic for 2k lmao


    underrated nugget this man was craazy with the nugs


    downed for bs nice to know


    They could have at least juiced his stats


    Da PD iz useless so y dis


    dat ball handling do


    Allen Ezail Iverson (/ˈaɪvərsən/; born June 7, 1975), nicknamed "the Answer", is an American former professional basketball player.[1][2] He played 14 seasons in the National Basketball Association (NBA) at both the shooting guard and point guard positions. Iverson was an 11-time NBA All-Star, won the All-Star game MVP award in 2001 and 2005, and was the NBA's Most Valuable Player (MVP) in 2001. He was inducted into the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame in 2016.

    Iverson attended Bethel High School in Hampton, Virginia, and was a dual-sport athlete. He earned the Associated Press High School Player of the Year award in both football and basketball, and won the Division AAA Virginia state championship in both sports.[3] After high school, Iverson played college basketball with the Georgetown Hoyas for two years, where he set the school record for career scoring average (22.9 points per game) and won Big East Defensive Player of the Year awards both years.[4]

    Following two successful years at Georgetown, Iverson declared eligibility for the 1996 NBA draft, and was selected by the Philadelphia 76ers with the first overall pick. He was named the NBA Rookie of the Year in the 1996–97 season. Winning the NBA scoring title during the 1998–99, 2000–01, 2001–02, and 2004–05 seasons, Iverson was one of the most prolific scorers in NBA history, despite his relatively small stature (listed at 6 feet, 0 inches, or 183 centimeters). His regular season career scoring average of 26.7 points per game ranks seventh all-time, and his playoff career scoring average of 29.7 points per game is second only to Michael Jordan. Iverson was also the NBA Most Valuable Player of the 2000–01 season, and led his team to the 2001 NBA Finals the same season. Iverson represented the United States at the 2004 Summer Olympics, winning the bronze medal.[citation needed]

    Later in his career, Iverson played for the Denver Nuggets, Detroit Pistons, and the Memphis Grizzlies, before ending his NBA career with the 76ers during the 2009–10 season. He was rated the fifth greatest NBA shooting guard of all time by ESPN in 2008.[5] He finished his career in Turkey with Beşiktaş in 2011. He returned as a player-coach for 3's Company in the inaugural season of the BIG3.

    1 Early life
    1.1 Jail
    2 College basketball
    3 Professional career (1996–2011)
    3.1 Philadelphia 76ers (1996–2006)
    3.1.1 Early years (1996–2000)
    3.1.2 MVP season and trip to the Finals (2000–01)
    3.1.3 Early playoff exits and Larry Brown's departure (2001–2003)
    3.1.4 Disappointment and frustration (2003–2006)
    3.2 Denver Nuggets (2006–2008)
    3.3 Detroit Pistons and Memphis Grizzlies (2008–2009)
    3.4 Return to the 76ers (2009–2010)
    3.5 Beşiktaş (2010–2011)
    3.6 Official retirement
    3.7 BIG3
    4 National team career
    4.1 1995 World University Games
    4.2 2003 FIBA Americas championship
    5 Career statistics
    5.1 NBA statistics
    5.2 College statistics
    6 Personal life
    6.1 Legal troubles
    6.2 Marriage and family
    7 Awards and honors
    8 Filmography
    9 See also
    10 References
    11 External links
    Early life
    Iverson was born in Hampton, Virginia, to a single 15-year-old mother, Ann Iverson, and was given his mother's maiden name after his father Allen Broughton left her.[6]

    He grew up in the projects of Hampton, where drugs and crime were the social norms. During his early childhood years, he was loved by the neighborhood kids and was given the nickname "Bubba Chuck". A childhood friend, Jaime Rogers, said that Iverson would always look out for the younger kids and that "He could teach anybody". At the age of 13 his father figure in his life, Michael Freeman, was arrested in front of him for dealing drugs. Iverson then failed the eighth grade because of absences and moved to get out of the projects.[7]

    He attended Bethel High School, where he started as quarterback for the school football team,[8] while also playing running back, kick returner, and defensive back.[9] He also started at point guard for the school basketball team. During his junior year, Iverson was able to lead both teams to Virginia state championships, as well as earn The Associated Press High School Player of the Year award in both sports.[10]

    Iverson played for the Boo Williams AAU basketball team, and won the 1992 17-and-under AAU national championship.[11]

    On February 14, 1993, Iverson and several of his friends were involved in an altercation with several other patrons at a bowling alley in Hampton, Virginia.[12] Allegedly, Iverson's crowd was raucous and had to be asked to quiet down several times, and eventually, a shouting duel began with another group of youths. Shortly after that, a huge fight erupted, pitting the white crowd against the black crowd. During the fight, Iverson allegedly struck a woman in the head with a chair. He, and three of his friends, who were also black, were the only people arrested. Iverson, who was 17 at the time, was convicted as an adult of the felony charge of maiming by mob, a rarely used Virginia statute that was designed to combat lynching.[13] Many people around the Virginian area believed the incident to be a product of racial prejudice.[citation needed] The brawl was with Poquoson High School white students who were known for "not liking black people."[citation needed] Also, a videotape surfaced of the incident that shows Iverson leaving shortly after the fighting began. Iverson said of the incident:
    For me to be in a bowling alley where everybody in the whole place know who I am and be crackin' people upside the head with chairs and think nothin' gonna happen? That's crazy! And what kind of a man would I be to hit a girl in the head with a damn chair? I rather have 'em say I hit a man with a chair, not no damn woman.[13]

    They waited eight months to try Iverson as an adult, and the lead detective lied on the stand about telling Iverson "to take pictures" when he went down to the courthouse.[citation needed] The count initially said that Iverson maimed three people which is usually a 60-year sentence. Iverson drew a 15-year prison sentence, with 10 years suspended. After Iverson spent four months at Newport News City Farm, a correctional facility in Newport News, he was granted clemency by Virginia Governor Douglas Wilder, and the Virginia Court of Appeals eventually overturned the conviction in 1995 for insufficient evidence.[13] This incident and its impact on the community is explored in the documentary film No Crossover: The Trial of Allen Iverson.

    "They wanted to make an example out of Iverson," said Iverson's high school basketball coach. "Only defendants not given bond are capital murderers" said James Elleson, Iverson's lawyer. Tom Brokaw and the public played a huge role in the release of Iverson. There were rallies and marches for all four black men that were incarcerated, and Brokaw did a special interview with Iverson from the jail. In this special, Iverson was very apologetic and somber. Brokaw even said, "I thought the sentence was surprisingly harsh."[7]

    Iverson said of his time in prison:
    I had to use the whole jail situation as something positive. Going to jail, someone sees something weak in you, they'll exploit it. I never showed any weakness. I just kept going strong until I came out.[13]

    The prison sentence forced him to complete his senior year of high school at Richard Milburn High School, a school for at-risk students, instead of competing in sports at Bethel.[13] However, the three years Iverson spent at Bethel were enough to convince Georgetown University head coach John Thompson to come out and meet Iverson, and offer him a full scholarship to join the Georgetown Hoyas basketball team.[13]

    College basketball
    In his first season at Georgetown in 1994–95, Iverson won the Big East Rookie of the Year award and was named to the All Rookie Tournament First Team.[14] That season, Iverson led the Hoyas to the Sweet 16 round of the NCAA tournament, where they lost to the North Carolina Tar Heels.[15]

    In his second and final season at Georgetown in 1995–96, Iverson led the team to a Big East championship and all the way to the Elite 8 round of the NCAA tournament, where they lost to the Massachusetts Minutemen.[16] He ended his college career as the Hoyas' all-time leader in career scoring average, at 22.9 points per game.[4] Iverson was named as a First Team All American.[17]

    Following the conclusion of his sophomore year, Iverson declared for the 1996 NBA draft. He was the first player under Coach Thompson to leave Georgetown early for the NBA.[13]

    Professional career (1996–2011)
    Philadelphia 76ers (1996–2006)
    Early years (1996–2000)

    Iverson was selected first overall in 1996
    After two seasons at Georgetown, Iverson was selected first overall by the Philadelphia 76ers in the 1996 NBA draft. Listed at 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m) tall, he became the shortest first overall pick ever, in a league normally dominated by taller players.

    Iverson came to a Philadelphia team that had just finished the previous season with a dismal 18-64 record. In his NBA debut, Iverson recorded 30 points and 6 assists on a 103-111 loss to the Milwaukee Bucks.[18] He tied Willie Anderson for the third highest scoring output by a rookie guard in his debut. On November 12, 1996, Iverson recorded a then career-high of 35 points to go along with 7 rebounds, 6 assists and 2 steals on a 101-97 road win over the Knicks.[19] In a game against the


    Wrong AI smh


    copped it instantly lmao


    this one is way funner to use than the pd tbh


    This shit is as useless as amethyst Isaiah


    2k can finally make cards, ggs




    25 Ability to practice


    oml stfu


    i love you (no homo) milky