'06 Jim Jackson pinkdiamond card

'06 Jim Jackson

Premium / Flash 9

General information

Flash 9
6'6" (198cm)
220lbs (99kg)
Ohio State
P&R Ball Handler Mid Range 3 PT

Hot Zones


'06 Jim Jackson pinkdiamond card

98 Overall

3468 Total attr.

91 Outside scoring

  • 93 Shot close
  • 90 Shot mid
  • 97 Shot 3pt
  • 70 Shot IQ
  • 87 Free throw
  • 98 Offensive consistency

88 Inside scoring

  • 93 Driving layup
  • 70 Standing dunk
  • 85 Driving dunk
  • 91 Draw foul
  • 69 Post moves
  • 72 Post hook
  • 70 Post fade
  • 96 Hands

93 Athleticism

  • 93 Speed
  • 93 Acceleration
  • 86 Vertical
  • 85 Strength
  • 98 Stamina
  • 93 Hustle
  • 95 Overall durability

83 Playmaking

  • 90 Speed with ball
  • 90 Ball handle
  • 81 Passing accuracy
  • 77 Passing vision
  • 85 Passing IQ

89 Defending

  • 81 Interior defense
  • 93 Perimeter defense
  • 90 Help defense IQ
  • 83 Pick & roll defense IQ
  • 94 Lateral quickness
  • 91 Pass perception
  • 86 Reaction time
  • 90 Steal
  • 61 Block
  • 79 Shot contest
  • 95 Defensive consistency

79 Rebounding

  • 74 Offensive rebound
  • 81 Defensive rebound



Boosts the ability to hit high degree of difficulty layups

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

Fancy Footwork

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

Giant Slayer

Heightens the effectiveness of layups over taller defenders

Pro Touch

Gives an additional boost for having good layup timing

Relentless Finisher

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

Slithery Finisher

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

Tear Dropper

Increases the chance of hitting floaters and runners

Fastbreak Finisher

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


Boosts team's Takeover meters after completing a highlight play


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


Reduces the impact of a defender who is closing out

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

Pump Fake Maestro

Decreases the penalty that comes from shooting after pump fakes

Quick Draw

Speeds up the release of a jump shot

Range Extender

Extends the range from which a player can effectively shoot

Slippery Off-Ball

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

Tireless Shooter

Improves a player's ability to make shots when fatigued

Volume Shooter

Boosts shot percentages as shot attempts accrue throughout the game

Corner Specialist

Gives a boost to shots taken near the corner


Ankle Breaker

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

Bail Out

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


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


Increases overall speed with the ball in transition

Quick First Step

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

Space Creator

Improves a player's ability to create space from defender

Tight Handles

Improves a player's ability to break down their defender


Reduces the chances of getting stripped by the defender

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

Stop & Go

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



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

Heart Crusher

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


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

Pick Pocket

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

Tireless Defender

Reduces energy lost when exerting efforts on defense


Makes life difficult for the offensive players when trapped

Pogo Stick

Improves the ability to attempt multiple blocks in succession



  • 40 Standing dunk
  • 95 Driving dunk
  • 95 Flashy dunk
  • 75 Alley-oop
  • 20 Putback dunk
  • 15 Crash


  • 45 Driving layup
  • 40 Spin layup
  • 45 Hop step layup
  • 40 Euro step layup
  • 30 Floater

Jump shooting

  • 76 Step through shot
  • 68 Shot under basket
  • 22 Shot close
  • 44 Shot close left
  • 7 Shot close middle
  • 50 Shot close right
  • 40 Shot mid
  • 72 Spot up shot mid
  • 44 Off screen shot mid
  • 60 Shot 3pt
  • 30 Spot up shot 3pt
  • 54 Off screen shot 3pt
  • 30 Contested jumper mid
  • 35 Contested jumper 3pt
  • 35 Stepback jumper mid
  • 4 Stepback jumper 3pt
  • 35 Spin jumper
  • 5 Transition pull up 3pt
  • 5 Drive pull up 3pt
  • 11 Drive pull up mid
  • 15 Use glass

Drive setup

  • 5 Triple threat pump fake
  • 5 Triple threat jab step
  • 85 Triple threat idle
  • 5 Triple threat shoot
  • 10 Setup with sizeup
  • 30 Setup with hesitation
  • 60 No setup dribble


  • 70 Drive
  • 70 Spot up drive
  • 70 Off screen drive
  • 53 Drive right
  • 40 Driving crossover
  • 40 Driving spin
  • 40 Driving step back
  • 0 Driving half spin
  • 0 Driving double crossover
  • 10 Driving behind the back
  • 60 Driving dribble hesitation
  • 10 Driving in and out
  • 99 No driving dribble move
  • 50 Attack strong on drive


  • 50 Shoot
  • 55 Touches
  • 0 Roll vs. pop
  • 15 Transition spot up
  • 2 Iso vs. elite defender
  • 22 Iso vs. good defender
  • 33 Iso vs. average defender
  • 66 Iso vs. poor defender
  • 3 Play discipline

Post game

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


  • 55 Dish to open man
  • 35 Flashy pass
  • 10 Alley oop pass


  • 80 Pass interception
  • 84 Take charge
  • 80 On-ball steal
  • 70 Contest shot
  • 44 Block shot
  • 110 Foul
  • 0 Hard foul

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    how can he have a 110 foul tendecie


    Did you know that his wingspan is 6'9 #randomwingspans


    budget beast? his evo card was good earlier in the year


    Dude played on 12 different teams


    should i sell prime lebron, get kd, then lock in for jonathan isaac or keep lebron?


    You know I got you guys with the random facts

    James Jackson (born October 14, 1970) is an American retired professional basketball player. Over his 14 National Basketball Association (NBA) seasons, Jackson was on the active roster of 12 different teams, tying the league record shared with Joe Smith, Tony Massenburg and Chucky Brown.[1] He is currently a basketball analyst for Fox Sports 1,[2] having previously worked for the Big Ten Network.

    1 High school career
    2 College career
    3 NBA career
    3.1 Dallas Mavericks
    3.2 New Jersey Nets
    3.3 Philadelphia 76ers
    3.4 Golden State Warriors
    3.5 Portland Trail Blazers
    3.6 Atlanta Hawks
    3.7 Cleveland Cavaliers
    3.8 Miami Heat
    3.9 Sacramento Kings
    3.10 Houston Rockets/New Orleans Hornets
    3.11 Phoenix Suns
    3.12 Los Angeles Lakers
    4 Personal
    5 Notes
    6 External links

    High school career

    Jackson was a 6'6" (198 cm), 220 pound (100 kg) shooting guard. Jackson started all four years at Macomber High School in Toledo, Ohio. The former McDonald's All American led Macomber to the 1989 Division I state championship over Cleveland St. Joseph. He was high school teammates with former NFL safety Myron Bell.
    College career

    Jackson was a member of the Ohio State Buckeyes. He instantly contributed, starting as a freshman for the 1989-1990 season, Jackson averaged 16.1 points and 5.5 rebounds per game while shooting 49.9% from the field. He played two more seasons through 1991-1992, earning consensus First Team All American honors in 1991 and 1992 UPI college basketball, and the UPI player of the year in 1992.[3]

    Jackson's number (22) was retired at Ohio State in February 2001.[4]
    NBA career
    Dallas Mavericks

    Jackson elected to forgo his final year of eligibility and was drafted by the Dallas Mavericks with the fourth overall pick of the 1992 NBA Draft after his junior season at OSU.

    Jackson's rookie year was abbreviated due to a lengthy contract dispute where he held out for most of the season. As a result, he appeared in only 28 games in his first season in the league. He started in all 82 games the following season, averaging 19.2 points, 4.8 rebounds, and 4.6 assists in 37.4 minutes per game. With the drafting of Jamal Mashburn and Jason Kidd in the following two seasons, the trio was nicknamed the "Three J's".

    During the 1994-95 season, Jackson averaged 25.7 points and 5.1 rebounds, finishing 5th in the NBA in scoring. However, he suffered an ankle injury after 51 games that year. Jackson came back to average 19.6 points in 1995-96. However, controversy surrounded the Mavericks as a rift between Jason Kidd and Jackson emerged; unsubstantiated rumors pointed to a love triangle between Kidd, Jackson, and singer Toni Braxton.[5] In the middle of the 1996-1997 season, Jackson was traded to the New Jersey Nets along with Sam Cassell, Eric Montross, George McCloud, and Chris Gatling for Shawn Bradley, Ed O'Bannon, Robert Pack, and Khalid Reeves.
    New Jersey Nets

    Jackson played and started in only 31 games with the Nets to finish the 1996-1997 season averaging 16.5 points and 5.9 rebounds per game with them.

    The following off-season, the Nets coveted a college prospect, forward Keith Van Horn out of Utah. In a bidding war with the Chicago Bulls among other teams, they traded Jackson along with Eric Montross and their two first round picks Tim Thomas and Anthony Parker to the Philadelphia 76ers for Michael Cage, Don MacLean, Lucious Harris, and the rights to Van Horn, the second overall pick in the 1997 draft.
    Philadelphia 76ers

    Jackson played in 48 games for the 76ers in the 1997-1998 season averaging 13.7 points and 4.7 rebounds per game with decreased minutes from previous seasons. Jackson was reported to be unhappy with his reduced role and shooting while playing with Allen Iverson, who was viewed as the 76ers' franchise player.

    In the middle of the 97-98 season, the 76ers traded Jackson along with Clarence Weatherspoon to the Golden State Warriors for Joe Smith and Brian Shaw. All four players would be free agents at the end of the season, with the 76ers fearing an inabiity to re-sign Jackson and the Warriors fearing an inability to re-sign Smith.
    Golden State Warriors

    Although Jackson saw an increased role as the Warriors’ starting shooting guard, averaging 18.9 points, 5.6 rebounds, and 40.6 minutes per game for the remainder of the 97-98, he disliked playing for a losing franchise. In the offseason, Jackson signed with the Portland Trail Blazers.
    Portland Trail Blazers

    Jackson was limited in the 1998-99 season with numerous injuries. He averaged 8.4 points and 2.6 rebounds in 24 minutes per game, statistical career lows for him at that time.

    Despite having talent and depth, the Trail Blazers were plagued by injuries, attitude problems on the court, and legal problems off the court.[citation needed] In an effort to clean up their image and team chemistry in the 1999 off-season, the Trail Blazers traded or chose not to re-sign many of their players. Jackson, and talented but troubled Isaiah Rider were both traded to the Atlanta Hawks for Steve Smith and Ed Gray.
    Atlanta Hawks

    For the 1999-2000 season, Jackson played in 79 games for the Hawks averaging 16.7 points and 5 rebounds per 35 minutes. Jackson suited up for only 17 games for the Hawks in the 2000-2001 season.

    After voicing his displeasure with losing, Jackson was traded with Larry Robinson and Anthony Johnson in January 2001 to the Cleveland Cavaliers for Brevin Knight.
    Cleveland Cavaliers

    Hailing from nearby Toledo and a product of Ohio State, Jackson's trade to the Cavaliers was viewed as a homecoming of sorts. Additionally, Jackson was happy to be part of a team that, as an early season success story, was eyeing the playoffs for the 2000-2001 season despite a run of injuries to a number of key players. Playing in 39 games and starting only 26 of them, Jackson's statistics for the Cavaliers were modest, 10.3 points and 3.7 rebounds in only 29.2 minutes per game. The Cavaliers went on to finish 30-52 and miss the playoffs that season. Jackson did not receive an offer from the Cavaliers or any other team in the following off-season.
    Miami Heat

    At the start of 2001-2002 season, Jackson did not have a team, but signed with the Miami Heat in December 2001. The Heat, already with a shallow bench, signed Jackson to mitigate the effects of injuries to key players. Jackson averaged 10.7 points and 5.3 rebounds in 33.2 minutes per game, appearing as a starter in some games as injuries warranted. Again, Jackson did not receive an offer from Miami or any other team in the following offseason.
    Sacramento Kings

    For the start of 2002-2003 season, Jackson again did not have a team. For the second straight season, he did not play in the month of November. Jackson eventually signed with the Sacramento Kings in December 2002 to bolster their bench. In 63 games off the bench, Jackson averaged 7.7 points and 4.1 rebounds in only 20.8 minutes per game; however, he played well during crucial moments of games, eventually unseating Hedo Türkoğlu as the sixth man on the team. Jackson saw his stock rise, and as a free agent, received a two-year offer from the Houston Rockets the following off season.
    Houston Rockets/New Orleans Hornets

    Jackson played in 80 games for the 2003-2004 season, starting in all of them. He averaged 12.9 points and 6.1 rebounds in 39 minutes per game. He returned for the 2004-2005 season, again putting up decent statistics as a starter for the first 24 games.

    Despite averaging 13.3 points and 4.8 rebounds in 41.3 minutes per game, the Rockets dealt Jackson along with Bostjan Nachbar to the New Orleans Hornets for David Wesley. Although Hornets General Manager, Allan Bristow looked forward to the additions of Nachbar and Jackson, Jackson refused to report to the Hornets, an act for which he was suspended.[6] Without ever appearing in a Hornets uniform, Jackson was traded to the Phoenix Suns for Maciej Lampe, Casey Jacobsen, and Jackson Vroman.
    Phoenix Suns

    Jackson finished the 2004-2005 season with the Suns averaging a modest 8.8 points and 3.9 rebounds per 24.9 minutes per game. With starting shooting guard Joe Johnson injured, Jackson stepped up his play in the postseason, helping Phoenix reach the Western Conference final. Although re-signed in the following offseason, Jackson was waived at the beginning of March 2006 after spending nearly two months on the bench without playing any minutes. Jackson averaged career lows of 3.7 points and 2.4 rebounds per 15.6 minutes in 27 games. Immediately after being waived, Jackson was claimed by the Los Angeles Lakers
    Los Angeles Lakers

    Jackson finished the 2005-2006 season with the Lakers, playing in only 13 games with averages of 1.7 points and .9 rebounds per 7 minutes. Jackson did not receive an offer to sign with any team in the following offseason, marking the end of his career. He was the last player on the Lakers to wear #24 before Kobe Bryant.
    During much of his career, Jackson wore a sweatband on his arm with the numbers "419" (which refer to the North American telephone area code 419 that serves Toledo and most of northwest Ohio) to represent where he is from. His son Traevon Jackson played the point guard position for Wisconsin from 2011 to 2015, reaching two Final Fours.


    Who tf is this casual? He probably averaged like 4 points a game throughout his 2 1/2 season NBA career fucking bum. 2K needs to stop giving no name ass players like these PDs just to try to make them relevant.


    im surprised u didnt mention cody zeller