Blake Griffin opal card
99 97 97 86 86

Blake Griffin

Premium / Glitched

General information

6'10" (208cm)
251lbs (113kg)
Post Up Low P&R Roll Man Post Up High P&R Wing

Hot Zones


Blake Griffin opal card

99 Overall

3783 Total attr.

96 Outside scoring

  • 98 Shot close
  • 97 Shot mid
  • 96 Shot 3pt
  • 95 Shot IQ
  • 94 Free throw
  • 98 Offensive consistency

98 Inside scoring

  • 98 Driving layup
  • 99 Standing dunk
  • 99 Driving dunk
  • 97 Draw foul
  • 94 Post moves
  • 94 Post hook
  • 97 Post fade
  • 98 Hands

96 Athleticism

  • 95 Speed
  • 96 Acceleration
  • 99 Vertical
  • 98 Strength
  • 98 Stamina
  • 98 Hustle
  • 90 Overall durability

94 Playmaking

  • 92 Speed with ball
  • 93 Ball handle
  • 94 Passing accuracy
  • 95 Passing vision
  • 96 Passing IQ

88 Defending

  • 92 Interior defense
  • 95 Perimeter defense
  • 93 Help defense IQ
  • 71 Pick & roll defense IQ
  • 93 Lateral quickness
  • 94 Pass perception
  • 86 Reaction time
  • 81 Steal
  • 92 Block
  • 72 Shot contest
  • 98 Defensive consistency

97 Rebounding

  • 97 Offensive rebound
  • 97 Defensive rebound



Boosts the ability to hit high degree of difficulty layups

Backdown Punisher

Increases the chances of a player successfully backing down their opponent

Consistent Finisher

Provides more explosive first steps out of tripple threat and size-ups

Contact Finisher

Improves the ability to convert contact layups and dunks in traffi

Cross-Key Scorer

Boosts the shot percentage for layups when moving across the paint


Improves a player's ability to effectively use dropsteps in the post

Fancy Footwork

Improves a player's ability to beat defenders with an advanced layup or dunk gather

Fastbreak Finisher

Boosts player's Takeover meter when completing a dunk on a fastbreak

Giant Slayer

Heightens the effectiveness of layups over taller defenders

Lob City Finisher

Improves the chances of completing a successfull alley-oop dunk/layup

Pick & Roller

Increases shot percentage as the roller in a pick & roll

Pro Touch

Gives an additional boost for having good layup timing

Putback Boss

Increases shot percentage when attempting a putback after an offensive rebound

Relentless Finisher

Reduces the fatigue effects from continually finishing at the rim with contact


Boosts team's Takeover meters after completing a highlight play

Slithery Finisher

Improves a player's ability to avoid contact when attacking the rim

Deep Hooks

Boosts the shot percentage when shooting hooks from a deep distance


Catch & Shoot

Boosts the chance of hitting a jump shot immediately after a catch

Clutch Shooter

Increases the ability to knock down shots in clutch moments

Corner Specialist

Gives a boost to shots taken near the corner


Reduces the impact of a defender who is closing out

Deep Fades

Improves the chance of making a post fadeaway from deep range

Difficult Shots

Improves the ability to shoot difficult shots off the dribble

Flexible Release

Reduces the penalty suffered from mis-timed jump shot releases

Green Machine

Increases the bonus given for consecutive excellent releases

Hot Start

Improves player's shooting ability after making first shot until a miss occurs

Hot Zone Hunter

Boosts the shot percentage for attempts taken in a player's favorite spots

Pick & Popper

Elevates the shot percentage for an attempt taken off a pick and fade situation

Quick Draw

Speeds up the release of a jump shot

Range Extender

Extends the range from which a player can effectively shoot

Tireless Shooter

Improves a player's ability to make shots when fatigued

Volume Shooter

Boosts shot percentages as shot attempts accrue throughout the game

Ice In Veins

Improves a player's free throw percentage during the critical moments

Slippery Off-Ball

Strengthens the player's ability to get the open off the ball


Ankle Breaker

Improves the likelihood of freezing or dropping a defender during dribble moves

Break Starter

Improves a player's ability to make effective outlet passes after grabbing a rebound


Boosts the shot percentage for open teammates on jump shots after catching a pass


Increases overall speed with the ball in transition

Floor General

Teammates receive an offensive attribute bonus when player is in the game

Handles For Days

Reduces the amount of energy lost when performing dribble moves

Lob City Passer

Improves the chances of completing a successful alley-oop pass

Needle Threader

Increases the likelihood that tough passes can get by the defense

Quick First Step

Provides more explosive first steps out of tripple threat and size-ups

Stop & Go

Improves a player's ability to start and stop with the ball

Tight Handles

Improves a player's ability to break down their defender


Reduces the chances of getting stripped by the defender

Bail Out

Increases the chances of successfully completing a pass from mid-air

Dream Shake

Raises the chances that a defender bites when doing fakes in the posts

Flashy Passer

Gives an additional boost to player's Takeover meter after completing an assist with a flashy pass

Pass Fake Maestro

Increases the effectiveness of pass fakes

Post Spin Technician

Improves the ability of a post spin or drive to work effectively

Space Creator

Improves a player's ability to create space from defender


Brick Wall

Increases effectiveness of screens and drains energy from opponents on physical contact

Chase Down Artist

Raises the chances of getting a chase-down block


Boosts the ability to stay in front of the ball handler on the perimeter


Increases chances at getting steals in passing lanes


Intimidates offensive players causing them to miss shots more often

Lightning Reflexes

Receives an earlier cue on the Read and React system while playing defense

Off-Ball Pest

Improves a player's ability to bump and harass the offense off the ball

Pick Dodger

Improves a player's ability to navigate through screens effectively on defense

Pogo Stick

Improves the ability to attempt multiple blocks in succession

Post Move Lockdown

Improves the defender's ability to defend post moves

Rebound Chaser

Improves a player's ability to chase down rebounds

Tireless Defender

Reduces energy lost when exerting efforts on defense


Makes life difficult for the offensive players when trapped


Improves a player's ability to box out opponents

Heart Crusher

Decreases opponents' Takeover meters when achieving a highlight play on defense

Moving Truck

Strengthens a defender's ability to move people around in the post

Pick Pocket

Improves a player's ability to steal the ball from a ball handler

Rim Protector

Improves ability to block shots, gives boost to the Takeover meter for blocker/teammates


Allows rebounders to swim or spin around box outs more easily

Defensive Leader

Boosts the defensive abilities of teammates when in the game



  • 100 Standing dunk
  • 100 Driving dunk
  • 100 Flashy dunk
  • 100 Alley-oop
  • 75 Putback dunk
  • 90 Crash


  • 40 Driving layup
  • 55 Spin layup
  • 35 Hop step layup
  • 25 Euro step layup
  • 5 Floater

Jump shooting

  • 71 Step through shot
  • 45 Shot under basket
  • 65 Shot close
  • 11 Shot close left
  • 47 Shot close middle
  • 42 Shot close right
  • 45 Shot mid
  • 60 Spot up shot mid
  • 45 Off screen shot mid
  • 10 Shot 3pt
  • 20 Spot up shot 3pt
  • 20 Off screen shot 3pt
  • 50 Contested jumper mid
  • 50 Contested jumper 3pt
  • 50 Stepback jumper mid
  • 0 Stepback jumper 3pt
  • 0 Spin jumper
  • 0 Transition pull up 3pt
  • 0 Drive pull up 3pt
  • 5 Drive pull up mid
  • 75 Use glass

Drive setup

  • 85 Triple threat pump fake
  • 90 Triple threat jab step
  • 5 Triple threat idle
  • 75 Triple threat shoot
  • 10 Setup with sizeup
  • 15 Setup with hesitation
  • 0 No setup dribble


  • 65 Drive
  • 50 Spot up drive
  • 65 Off screen drive
  • 75 Drive right
  • 10 Driving crossover
  • 0 Driving spin
  • 0 Driving step back
  • 0 Driving half spin
  • 0 Driving double crossover
  • 0 Driving behind the back
  • 15 Driving dribble hesitation
  • 0 Driving in and out
  • 95 No driving dribble move
  • 95 Attack strong on drive


  • 88 Shoot
  • 99 Touches
  • 25 Roll vs. pop
  • 0 Transition spot up
  • 0 Iso vs. elite defender
  • 10 Iso vs. good defender
  • 35 Iso vs. average defender
  • 75 Iso vs. poor defender
  • 99 Play discipline

Post game

  • 65 Post up
  • 10 Post shimmy shot
  • 65 Post face up
  • 20 Post back down
  • 20 Post aggressive backdown
  • 90 Shoot from post
  • 55 Post hook left
  • 55 Post hook right
  • 43 Post fade left
  • 9 Post fade right
  • 35 Post up and under
  • 25 Post hop shot
  • 45 Post step back shot
  • 45 Post drive
  • 35 Post spin
  • 30 Post drop step
  • 30 Post hop step


  • 45 Dish to open man
  • 20 Flashy pass
  • 80 Alley oop pass


  • 46 Pass interception
  • 50 Take charge
  • 54 On-ball steal
  • 86 Contest shot
  • 21 Block shot
  • 53 Foul
  • 50 Hard foul


8, written by DinoDonkey

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    Did you know that Blake’s form of rookie hazing was to carry a Dora The Explorer backpack filled with his teammates’ socks and sweatbands....#randomfactsss ok I'm out lol


    Damn that’s tuff


    help me im on the road to getting this rudy gay is this team valid??


    That’s just apart of being a rookie lol


    yeah that's a little too random.


    nobody cares


    Did you know that nobody fucking cares and your a fatass boomer retard and should drown


    At least he can’t play Poi....................wait a minute




    Look. How many times can i explain this. BLAKE CAN SHOOT THREES


    not clippers blake


    Advice: He’s more of a Jonathan Isaac due to his bad dribble animations. He can either be your slasher or cone


    Did you know blake played for the LA clippers? #WeirdButTrue


    Bro no way you have to be lying


    that's absolute insanity


    yoooo no way


    I bet 90 percent of blake griffin fans didn’t know that!


    Just when we thought Lamar odom was a good pg


    his dribble animations are horrible, odem is better


    More goofy lineup guys


    I knew this card was coming I made one 4 weeks ago


    Did you know that his wingspan is 6'11 #randomwingspans


    short arms headass (compared to his height)




    At this point if your point guard is under 6'8 then hes not gonna be good


    opal evod simmons or glitched blake?


    Probably blake, but in terms of a budget ben’s better


    thsi dude was on of the best rookies of all time and he dunked over a Kia, man if he wasnt injured...


    Is there a big difference between glitched blake and buzzer-beater blake?


    a couple more important badges (deadeye, handles for days) and is a lot better of a perimeter defender, also pg so u can get misamatches

    Hv 1.4 million MT, looking for the good SG. Any suggestion? Thx


    Should i get this or campus legends magic Johnson?


    Anyone remember the Mozgov


    This dude is such a bust smh. He has do much hype coming out of college and all he turned out to be is a decent role player.


    This card is a MAJOR L. Man didnt even go to SYRACUSE, do I even need to say more?


    Random Facts:

    Blake Austin Griffin (born March 16, 1989)[1] is an American professional basketball player for the Detroit Pistons of the National Basketball Association (NBA). He played college basketball for the Oklahoma Sooners, when he was named the Consensus National Player of the Year as a sophomore. Griffin was selected first overall by the Los Angeles Clippers in the 2009 NBA draft, and has since been a six-time NBA All-Star and a five-time All-NBA selection.

    Griffin won four high school state titles at Oklahoma Christian School under his father, head coach Tommy Griffin. Griffin played two seasons of college basketball for the Sooners before entering the 2009 NBA draft, when he was selected by the Clippers. During the final pre-season game of 2009, he broke his left kneecap, had surgery, and missed the entire 2009–10 season. Griffin made his NBA debut as a rookie the following season, in which he was selected as an All-Star, won the NBA Slam Dunk Contest, and was named the NBA Rookie of the Year. In 2011, Sports Illustrated called him one of the NBA's 15 Greatest Rookies of All Time.[2]

    1 Early years
    1.1 Childhood
    1.2 High school
    2 College career
    3 NBA career
    3.1 Los Angeles Clippers (2009–2018)
    3.1.1 Draft year injury (2009–2010)
    3.1.2 Rookie of the Year (2010–2011)
    3.1.3 First playoff and division title (2011–2013)
    3.1.4 New coach and owner (2013–2015)
    3.1.5 Injury-plagued seasons (2015–2018)
    3.2 Detroit Pistons (2018–present)
    4 Player profile
    5 Career statistics
    5.1 NBA
    5.1.1 Regular season
    5.1.2 Playoffs
    5.2 College
    6 Awards and honors
    6.1 NBA
    6.2 College
    6.3 High school
    7 Personal life
    7.1 Acting
    7.2 Endorsements
    7.3 Legal issues
    7.4 Philanthropy
    7.5 Religion
    8 See also
    9 References
    10 External links

    Early years

    Griffin was born in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, to Tommy Griffin, who is of Afro-Haitian descent, and Gail Griffin, who is white.[3][4][5] His father was a basketball center and track standout at Northwestern Oklahoma State University.[6] Griffin and his older brother, Taylor Griffin, were home-schooled by their mother from first grade until Taylor was in the tenth grade and Blake was in eighth.[7][8][9][10][11] Growing up, Griffin was good friends with future NFL quarterback Sam Bradford.[10][12] Bradford's father owned a gym where Blake and Taylor played basketball.[13] Before deciding to focus on basketball, Griffin also played baseball as a first baseman and football as a wide receiver, safety, and tight end.[14]
    High school

    In 2003, Griffin followed his brother to Oklahoma Christian School, where they played under their father, head coach Tommy Griffin. They played together during the 2003–04 and 2004–05 high school seasons, winning two state basketball championships.[7] In his freshman year, the Oklahoma Christian Saints posted a perfect 29–0 season and won the Class 3A boys state championship game at the State Fair Arena against Riverside Indian School, 55–50.[15] In Griffin's sophomore year, the Saints repeated as Class 3A state champions, defeating Sequoyah-Tahlequah 51–34, where he scored 12 points and grabbed nine rebounds.[16] The team finished the season with a 24–2 record,[17] with Griffin averaging 13.6 points per game. He was later named to the Little All-City All-State team in what was his final high school season with his brother.[18] Taylor went on to accept a scholarship to play college basketball for the Oklahoma Sooners. During the summer of 2005, Blake was a member of the Athletes First AAU team, where he played against Kevin Durant and Ty Lawson's AAU team, the DC Blue Devils.[19][20]

    During Griffin's junior season, the Oklahoma Christian basketball team was moved down to Class 2A from Class 3A.[21] As he began his third season with the Saints, he was quickly developing as a player,[22] as he led them to a third straight state championship. He scored 22 points, grabbed nine rebounds, and recorded six blocks in the finals as Oklahoma Christian defeated Washington High School, 57–40.[23] He was named the state tournament MVP,[24] and the Saints finished the season 27–1, with Griffin averaging 21.7 points, 12.5 rebounds, and 4.9 assists. For his efforts, he was named The Oklahoman Player of the Year and to the Tulsa World Boys All-State First Team.[25] His play attracted the attention of the new basketball head coach for Oklahoma, Jeff Capel, who first heard of him through his brother, Taylor.[6] That spring, Capel saw him play for the first time and was quickly impressed.[6] Capel liked the fact that Griffin had not yet become a household name among recruiters and felt he was exactly the player whom he needed to rebuild the Oklahoma men's basketball program with.[6] Griffin had been considering Duke, Kansas, North Carolina, and Texas,[6] but his brother eventually sold him on joining Oklahoma when he raved about the direction of the Sooners and the chance to play together again for his home state.[26]

    Griffin committed to Oklahoma before the start of his senior season.[26] He went on to average 26.8 points, 15.1 rebounds, 4.9 assists and 2.9 blocks per game as a senior while leading the team to a 26–3 record.[5] In a game against Oklahoma City Southeast, he finished with 41 points, 28 rebounds, and 10 assists.[27] The Saints advanced through the playoffs, defeating Crescent in the quarterfinals and Foyil in the semifinals to earn a berth in the Class 2A state championship once again.[28] On March 10, 2007, he played his final high school game in the state title game against Pawnee High School.[18] Griffin registered 22 points, nine rebounds, six assists and two blocks, as the Saints defeated Pawnee 81–50, winning their fourth straight state title.[7] He was named the Class 2A state tournament MVP for the second consecutive year after averaging 26.6 points per game in the tournament.[5] During his four-year run, the Oklahoma Christian Saints posted a 106–6 overall record.[29]

    Following Griffin's senior year, he was named the Player of the Year by both the Tulsa World and The Oklahoman. He was also named to the Oklahoma Boys All-State First Team, EA Sports All-American Second Team and Parade All-American Third Team.[27][30] Additionally, he was the Gatorade Oklahoma Player of the Year and was selected to the McDonald's All-American and Jordan Brand All-America teams.[31][32] At the McDonald's All-American game in Louisville, Kentucky, he won the Powerade Jam Fest slam dunk contest.[33] He was ranked as the nation's 13th best high school senior by HoopScoop, 20th by and 23rd by[34] HoopScoop also rated him as the country's third-best power forward while ranked him sixth and was seventh according to[5]
    College career
    Griffin while playing at Oklahoma

    Griffin was one of the highest rated and most decorated recruits ever at Oklahoma.[5] As a freshman at Oklahoma, he averaged 14.7 points and 9.1 rebounds and led the Sooners to a 23–12 record.[35] He ranked ninth in scoring, fourth in rebounding and third in field goal percentage in the Big 12 Conference.[5] In a game against the Kansas Jayhawks, he suffered a sprained medial collateral ligament (MCL) in his left knee five minutes into the game.[36] Less than two months after injuring his left knee, he injured his right knee in a home victory against Texas A&M.[37] The injury this time was torn cartilage, and he had arthroscopic surgery on March 2, 2008.[37] He missed the following game, a victory over in-state rival Oklahoma State Cowboys,[38] but was back on the court a week after the injury with 14 points and eight rebounds in a win versus Missouri.[35] Griffin was a first-team all-district pick by the USBWA and NABC, and was named to the Big 12 All-Rookie Team and to the first-team All-Big 12 selection by league coaches and Associated Press.[5] He became the first Sooner to make the conference All-Rookie team since Wayman Tisdale in 1983 for the Big Eight Conference.[39] He was expected to be a lottery pick in the 2008 NBA draft but decided to return to college to give himself time to mature physically and try to help Oklahoma win the NCAA championship.[8]

    In Griffin's sophomore season, the Sooners started out the season winning their first 12 games before falling to the Arkansas Razorbacks.[40] In the third game of the season, in a win against the Davidson Wildcats, he scored 25 points and grabbed 21 rebounds.[41] The very next game, he had 35 points and 21 rebounds against Gardner–Webb,[42] becoming the first player in Big 12 history to record back-to-back games of at least 20 points and 20 rebounds.[5] This earned him three consecutive Big 12 player of the week honors and finished the season with a record-tying six player of the week honors.[5] In a home victory against the Texas Tech Red Raiders, he set career-bests for both points and rebounds with 40 points and 23 rebounds,[35] becoming the only player in Big 12 history and the third player in the history of the University of Oklahoma men's basketball program to record at least 40 points and 20 rebounds in a game, joining Wayman Tisdale (61 points and 22 rebounds in 1983) and Alvan Adams (43 points and 25 rebounds in 1975).[43][44]

    On February 21, Griffin received a concussion in a loss to the Texas Longhorns, when he caught an inadvertent shot to the face from the open hand of Texas center Dexter Pittman.[45] He sat out the second half during the Sooners loss with a bloody nose.[45] It was the Sooners' first loss of their conference schedule for the season.[46] After sitting out the next game, a loss to Kansas Jayhawks, he was cleared by the medical staff and returned a week later to get 20 points and 19 rebounds in a victory over Texas Tech.[47] Oklahoma finished second in the conference with a 13–3 record but fell short in the first game of the Big 12 Tournament to Oklahoma State.[48] In the NCAA tournament, Oklahoma was seeded No. 2 in the South Region with a 27–5 record.[49] In a second-round win over the Michigan Wolverines, Griffin scored 33 points and grabbed 17 rebounds[50] and became just the second player in the 2000s with at least 30 points and 15 rebounds in an NCAA tournament game.[51] The Sooners ended up losing to the North Carolina Tar Heels in the South Regional final.[52]

    Griffin averaged 22.7 points, 14.4 rebounds and 2.3 assists per game during the regular season and earned All-American First Team honors.[53] He led the NCAA in rebounding and was also the Big 12 scoring and rebounding leader. Griffin recorded at least 20 points and 15 rebounds 15 times, which is a Big 12 record.[5] He also set school and Big 12 single-season records for most rebounds (504), rebounding average (14.4), and double-doubles (30), and his free throw attempts (324) were the most by a Sooner in a single-season.[54][55] With 30 double-doubles during the season, he was one short of the NCAA record of 31 set by David Robinson in 1986–1987.[56] His total of 504 rebounds were the most in a season by an NCAA Division I player since Indiana State's Larry Bird had 505 in 1978–79 and his rebounding average of 14.4 was the highest since Wake Forest's Tim Duncan averaged 14.7 in 1996–97.[5][57]

    For his sophomore year performance, Griffin swept all six of the national player of the year awards. He was a unanimous choice by voters in all nine geographical districts for the Oscar Robertson Trophy and was named Associated Press College Basketball Player of the Year, receiving 66 of the 71 national media panel members' votes.[58][59] Griffin was announced as the Naismith College Player of the Year on April 5 in Detroit.[60] Three days after announcing that he would turn pro, he won the John Wooden Award as college basketball's top player.[61] He became the first Oklahoma player in school history to win the Naismith Award, Oscar Robertson Trophy, Adolph Rupp Trophy, John Wooden Award, and the Associated Press player of the year.[59][61] He was also named Player of the Year by the Big 12, Sports Illustrated, The Sporting News and[13]
    NBA career
    Los Angeles Clippers (2009–2018)
    Draft year injury (2009–2010)

    On April 7, 2009, Griffin announced that he would give up his final two years of eligibility and declared for the NBA draft after his sophomore year.[62][63] A press conference announcing his decision was aired nationally on ESPNews. He was selected as the first overall pick by the Los Angeles Clippers in the 2009 NBA draft.[64] Griffin played for the Clippers' Summer League Team and was named Summer League MVP. In their final preseason game, he injured his kneecap as he landed after a dunk.[65] The day before the 2009–10 season started, it was confirmed that Griffin had a stress fracture in his left knee, delaying his NBA debut for seven weeks.[65] After resting the stress fracture for several weeks, tests revealed that his knee was not recovering properly.[66] In January 2010, Griffin had surgery on his broken left kneecap, causing him to miss the remainder of the 2009–10 season.[66]
    Rookie of the Year (2010–2011)
    Griffin in a game against the Washington Wizards on March 12, 2011

    Since he missed the entire 2009–10 season, Griffin was still considered a rookie during the 2010–11 season.[67] In his NBA debut, against the Portland Trail Blazers, Griffin registered 20 points and 14 rebounds.[68] In a home game against the Golden State Warriors, he set a franchise record for most consecutive double-doubles, with 23.[69] His streak of consecutive double-doubles, which ended at 27 games on January 19 in a win against the Minnesota Timberwolves, was the longest rookie double-double streak since 1968.[2][70] On November 11, 2010, Griffin scored a then career-high 44 points against the New York Knicks and on January 17, 2011, against the Indiana Pacers, he scored a career-high 47 points and set a Clippers franchise record for most points by a rookie.[71] He became the first rookie to have two 40+ point games since Allen Iverson during the 1996–97 season.

    Griffin was voted to the 2011 NBA All-Star Game by coaches as a reserve on the Western Conference squad, becoming the first rookie to play in the All-Star game since Yao Ming in 2003 and the first rookie voted to the game by coaches since Tim Duncan in 1998.[72][73] He also participated in the 2011 Rookie Challenge and won the Sprite Slam Dunk Contest during the All-Star break.[74][75] On March 23, 2011, in a double-overtime win over the Washington Wizards, Griffin recorded his first career triple-double with 33 points, 17 rebounds, and 10 assists.[76] He recorded his second triple-double with 31 points, 10 rebounds, and 10 assists in the final game of the season against the Memphis Grizzlies.[77]

    During the season, Griffin captured all six of the Western Conference Rookie of the Month honors, the first time a rookie has swept an entire season of Rookie of the Month awards since Chris Paul during the 2005–06 season.[78] He played in all 82 regular season games and became the first rookie to average at least 20 points and 10 rebounds since Elton Brand did it in the 1999–2000 season.[79] He led all rookies in points, rebounds, and double-doubles, earning him the Rookie of the Year award, and was the first unanimous winner for the award since David Robinson in 1990.[80][81] He was also the only unanimous selection to the NBA All-Rookie First Team.[82] Following his phenomenal rookie season, Sports Illustrated listed Griffin as one of the "NBA's 15 Greatest Rookies of All Time".
    First playoff and division title (2011–2013)

    Griffin was voted to play as a starter for the first time in the 2012 NBA All-Star Game along with new teammate Chris Paul. He was also selected to participate in the inaugural Rising Stars Challenge in which teams were a mix of the top rookies and sophomores. Griffin was selected first by Team Shaq.[83]

    Griffin averaged another double-double on the lockout-shortened season with 20.7 points per game and 10.9 rebounds per game. He and teammate Chris Paul helped lead the Los Angeles Clippers to a 40–26 record and made the playoffs for the first time since 2006. In the first round of the 2012 NBA Playoffs, Griffin helped the Clippers eliminate the Memphis Grizzlies in seven games. However, the Los Angeles Clippers were quickly swept by the San Antonio Spurs in the next round. Afterwards, Griffin was named to the All-NBA Second Team for the first time in his career.

    Before the 2012–13 NBA season, on July 10, 2012, Griffin signed a contract extension reportedly worth $95 million for 5 years. The deal would keep him under contract until the end of the 2017–18 season.[84] He was also selected to compete for Team USA in the 2012 London Summer Olympics, but was removed after he injured his knee during a practice. Griffin was again voted by the fans as a starter for the 2013 NBA All-Star Game. On March 6, 2013, Griffin recorded his third career triple-double by scoring 23 points, grabbing 11 rebounds, and dishing out 11 assists to lead the Los Angeles Clippers to victory over the Milwaukee Bucks.[85]

    Griffin finished the season averaging 18.0 points per game and 8.3 rebounds per game in 32.5 minutes per game. He and Chris Paul led the Los Angeles Clippers to a 56–26 record as the Clippers won their first Pacific Division title in franchise history. The Clippers went on to lose to the Memphis Grizzlies in six games in the first round. Griffin was named to the All-NBA Second Team once again.
    New coach and owner (2013–2015)
    Griffin (left) and Zach Randolph of the Memphis Grizzlies in a 2013 game

    After a disappointing first round exit in the playoffs, the Los Angeles Clippers sought new leadership and hired head coach Doc Rivers. In his first season with Rivers at the helm, Griffin averaged a career-high 24.1 points per game. He was voted as a starter in the NBA All-Star Game, making it his fourth consecutive All-Star appearance and third consecutive start. From January 20 to March 26, Griffin recorded 20+ points in a franchise-record 31 straight games. On April 2, 2014, Griffin and Chris Paul led the Los Angeles Clippers to a 112–108 win over the Phoenix Suns to clinch their second franchise division title. The next day, Griffin recorded his fourth career triple-double with 25 points, 10 rebounds, and 11 assists in a 107–113 loss to the Dallas Mavericks.[86]

    The Los Angeles Clippers finished with a franchise-best record of 57–25 and earned the third seed in the Western Conference playoffs. They would be matched up with the Golden State Warriors in the first round. On April 21, 2014, Griffin scored a playoff career-high 35 points in a win over Golden State. The Clippers would eventually beat the Warriors in seven games in the midst of the Donald Sterling controversy. They would then lose to the Oklahoma City Thunder in the conference semifinals. Griffin was named to the All-NBA Second Team for the third straight year, while also finishing the season third in the MVP voting.[87]

    After controversial remarks by Clippers owner Donald Sterling, NBA commissioner Adam Silver banned Sterling from the league for life and forced him to sell the Clippers. Former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer later bought the Clippers for $2 billion, the largest amount paid for a franchise in NBA history.[88]

    On December 8, 2014, Griffin scored a season-high 45 points on 14-of-24 shooting, including a game-winning three-pointer as time expired, as the Clippers beat the Phoenix Suns in overtime 121–120. This was Griffin's first career game-winning buzzer beater. It gave the Clippers their eighth straight win.[89] On February 8, 2015, he was ruled out for four to six weeks due to a staph infection in his right elbow.[90] He returned to action on March 15 after missing 15 games to record 11 points and 11 rebounds in a 100–98 loss to the Houston Rockets.[91] Griffin finished the regular season averaging 21.9 points, a career-low 7.6 rebounds, and a career-high 5.3 assists in 67 games.

    On April 22, Griffin recorded his first career playoff triple-double with 29 points, 12 rebounds and 11 assists in a first-round Game 2 series loss to the San Antonio Spurs.[92] Four days later in Game 4, Griffin recorded a playoff career-high 19 rebounds, and with 20 points, helped the Clippers even the series at 2–2.[93] In the series' Game 7 victory that moved the Clippers into the second round, Griffin recorded his second career playoff triple-double with 24 points, 13 rebounds, and 10 assists.[94] Two days later, in Game 1 of the Clippers' semi-final match-up against the Houston Rockets, Griffin recorded 26 points, 14 rebounds, and 13 assists for his second straight triple-double to lift the Clippers to a 117–101 victory.[95] The Clippers ended up losing the series to the Rockets in seven games.
    Injury-plagued seasons (2015–2018)

    On November 25, 2015, Griffin recorded season-highs with 40 points and 12 rebounds in a loss to the Utah Jazz, with the Clippers dropping to 7–8 after starting the season 4–0.[96] On December 26, he was ruled out indefinitely with a partially torn left quadriceps.[97] While expected to return to action on January 26, Griffin was instead ruled out for an estimated four to six weeks due to a right hand injury he sustained on January 23 from hitting a member of the team's equipment staff, who was also his friend, during an argument at a restaurant in Toronto.[98][99] The Clippers were sternly critical of Griffin, and indicated that further punitive action would follow.[99] According to the Toronto Police Service, a police report was not filed.[100]

    Griffin missed 45 games in total due to injury and suspension, returning to action for the Clippers on April 3 against the Washington Wizards. He played 24 minutes as a starter and recorded six points and five rebounds to help the Clippers clinch home-court advantage in the playoffs with a 114–109 win.[101] He appeared in five of the Clippers' final seven games of the regular season, and managed to appear in the first four first-round playoff games against the Portland Trail Blazers before aggravating the left quad injury in Game 4, which ruled him out for the rest of the postseason.[102][103]
    Griffin with the Clippers in 2016

    On November 5, 2016, Griffin scored a season-high 28 points in a 116–92 win over the San Antonio Spurs, helping the Clippers start the season 5–1.[104] He helped them improve to a league-best 7–1 with 22 points and 13 rebounds against the Portland Trail Blazers on November 9. With his fifth rebound of the night, Griffin reached 4,000 in 417 career games, the second-fastest player since 1983–84 to reach 8,500 points, 4,000 rebounds and 1,500 assists; Chris Webber did so in 408 games.[105] On November 11, he helped the Clippers improve to a franchise-best 8–1 with 25 points against the Oklahoma City Thunder.[106] The following day, in a win over the Minnesota Timberwolves, Griffin joined an exclusive club with 9,000 career points, 4,000 rebounds and 1,500 assists. He became the fastest player to reach that plateau since Larry Bird.[107] On December 19, 2016, he was ruled out until some point in January after requiring minor surgery on his right knee.[108] He returned to action on January 24, 2017, scoring 12 points on 3-of-11 shooting in a 121–110 loss to the Philadelphia 76ers.[109] On February 6, in just his sixth game since minor knee surgery that had him sidelined for 20 games, Griffin recorded his fifth career triple-double, and first of the season, in three quarters, finishing with 26 points, 11 rebounds and a career-high-tying 11 assists in a 118–109 loss to the Toronto Raptors.[110] Two days later, he scored a season-high 32 points in a 119–115 win over the New York Knicks.[111] On February 26, 2017, he set a new season high with 43 points in a 124–121 overtime win over the Charlotte Hornets.[112] On April 1 against the Los Angeles Lakers, Griffin reached 10,000 career points. He became the second player in franchise history to reach that mark, joining Randy Smith, who scored 10,467 of his club-record 12,735 points when the team was known as the Buffalo Braves.[113]

    On April 22, 2017, Griffin was ruled out for the remainder of the 2017 NBA Playoffs with an injury to the plantar plate of his right big toe suffered during the Clippers' 111–106 win over the Utah Jazz in Game 3 of their Western Conference First Round Playoff series the night before.[114]

    On July 19, 2017, Griffin re-signed with the Clippers to a five-year, $173 million contract.[115][116] On November 22, 2017, he had 26 points, 10 rebounds and 10 assists in a 116–103 win over the Atlanta Hawks, helping the Clippers snap a nine-game losing streak.[117] Three days later, he made a 10-foot jumper with 3.2 seconds remaining and had a season-high 33 points to lead the Clippers to a 97–95 win over the Sacramento Kings.[118] On November 28, 2017, he was ruled out for approximately two months after sustaining an MCL sprain against the Los Angeles Lakers the previous night.[119] He returned to action earlier than expected on December 29 against the Lakers, scoring a game-high 24 points in a 121–106 win.[120] On January 22, 2018, he had a triple-double with 32 points, 12 rebounds and a career-high 12 assists in a 126–118 loss to the Minnesota Timberwolves.[121] Griffin notched his seventh career regular season triple-double, and second of the season. It was his third 30-point game of the season, and he was one point shy of his season high.[121]
    Detroit Pistons (2018–present)

    On January 29, 2018, Griffin, along with Willie Reed and Brice Johnson, was traded to the Detroit Pistons in exchange for Avery Bradley, Tobias Harris, Boban Marjanović, a future protected first-round draft pick, and a future second-round draft pick.[122][123] He made his debut for the Pistons three days later, recording 24 points, 10 rebounds and five assists in a 104–102 win over the Memphis Grizzlies. Griffin became the first player with at least 20 points, 10 rebounds, and five assists in a debut with the Pistons since Grant Hill (25 points, 10 rebounds and five assists) in 1994.[124] On March 20, 2018, he had a near triple-double with 26 points, 10 assists and nine rebounds in a 115–88 win over the Phoenix Suns.[125] Two days later, he recorded 21 points, 10 rebounds and 10 assists in a 100–96 overtime loss to the Houston Rockets.[126] On March 26, he suffered a bone bruise in his right ankle against the Los Angeles Lakers.[127] He subsequently missed the final eight games of the season.[128]

    On October 23, 2018, Griffin scored a career-high 50 points, including the game-winning free throw, in a 133–132 overtime win over the Philadelphia 76ers. He became the first Pistons player to score 50 points in a game since Richard Hamilton scored 51 points in 2006, and the first NBA player to score 50 points during the 2018–19 NBA season.[129][130] Griffin's point total was the seventh-highest in Pistons history and he became the fifth different player to score 50 for Detroit.[131] On December 15, he scored 27 points in a 113–104 win over the Boston Celtics. He had at least 20 points for the ninth straight game, becoming the first Detroit player to do so since Richard Hamilton in 2008–09. Griffin also surpassed the 12,000-point mark for his career.[132] Two days later, he had 19 points, 11 assists and 10 rebounds, but also had 10 turnovers, in a 107–104 loss to the Milwaukee Bucks.[133] On January 12, he scored 44 points in a 109–104 win over his former team, the Los Angeles Clippers.[134] On January 23, he scored 20 of his game-high 37 points in the fourth quarter of Detroit's 98–94 win over the New Orleans Pelicans.[135] On January 31, he scored 24 points in a 93–89 victory over the Dallas Mavericks. He finished the month of January scoring 445 points, the most in a single month in Pistons franchise history, surpassing the previous record held by Isiah Thomas who had 442 points in March 1983.[136] On February 25, he had 20 points, 10 rebounds and 10 assists in a 113–109 win over the Indiana Pacers.[137] On April 5, after missing the previous three games with left knee soreness, Griffin made 11 of 15 shots and had 44 points the first three quarters, including nine of 14 3-pointers, before missing all five of his field goal attempts in the fourth quarter and scoring just one point as the Pistons lost 123–110 to the Oklahoma City Thunder.[138] After sitting out four of the final six regular season games due to his ailing left knee, he missed the first two games of the playoffs.[139] Following the playoffs, he underwent left knee surgery.[140][141]

    Griffin missed the first 10 games of the 2019-20 season recovering from the left knee surgery. After playing 18 games with the Pistons, Griffin had a second surgery on his left knee, on January 7, 2020. Griffin was expected to miss the remaining of the season as a result of the injury.[142]
    Player profile
    Griffin hanging on the rim

    Standing at 6 feet 10 inches (2.08 m) and weighing 114 kg (251 lb), Griffin plays mostly as a power forward. In his rookie year, he averaged 22.5 points, 12.1 rebounds, and 3.8 assists per game, becoming just the 20th rookie in NBA history to average at least 20 points and 10 rebounds a game in the shot clock era.[1] He is an exceptional athlete which results in numerous highlight dunks.[143][144]

    Rob Mahoney, in a January 2011 post in The New York Times basketball blog, singled out Griffin's playmaking abilities stating, "The overtly dominant aspects of Griffin's play have made him one of the season's greatest delights, but his game clearly stretches beyond the scoring and rebounding columns...his passing aptitude should serve as a reminder of the substance in his game. The dunks are great, but it's his multiple-layered impact that has paved his early road to stardom."[144]


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