The Full Wiki

Euroleague Basketball: Wikis

Advertisements
  

Note: Many of our articles have direct quotes from sources you can cite, within the Wikipedia article! This article doesn't yet, but we're working on it! See more info or our list of citable articles.

Encyclopedia

(Redirected to Euroleague article)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Euroleague Basketball
Current season or competition:
Euroleague 2009–10
200
Sport Basketball
Founded 1957
Commissioner Jordi Bertomeu
Motto I Feel Devotion
No. of teams 30 (preliminary stage)
24 (group stage)
Country(ies) FIBA Europe members
Continent Europe
(plus Israel and Turkey from Asia)
Most recent champion(s) Greece Panathinaikos
Most championships Spain Real Madrid (8)
TV partner(s) 52 Official Broadcasters, Euroleague TV
Official website Euroleague.net

The Euroleague (EL), also known as Euroleague Basketball is the highest level and most important professional basketball competition in Europe, with teams from up to 18 different European countries. The competition is operated by ULEB, a Europe-wide consortium of leading professional basketball leagues. Clubs from Israel, entirely within Asia, are also part of the system.

The league usually, but not always, includes domestic champions from the leading countries. Depending on the country, places in the Euroleague may be awarded on the basis of:

  • Performance in the previous season's domestic league.
  • Performance over the previous two or three domestic seasons.
  • Contracts with ULEB.
  • In addition, the winner of the previous season's Eurocup receives a place.

For example, two 2007-08 domestic champions from ULEB member countries did not compete in the 2008-09 EuroleagueZadar (Croatia) and Hapoel Holon (Israel). Zadar played in the second-level Eurocup in 2008-09. Hapoel Holon, however, did not compete in any of the three European continental club competitions—not even the third-tier EuroChallenge (which is run by FIBA Europe instead of ULEB).

Starting with the 2009–10 season, the entrance criteria have changed:

  • Thirteen clubs, chosen via a formula based on competitive performance, television revenues, and home attendance, receive "A Licences", giving them automatic entry into the Euroleague Regular Season phase. A Licences are awarded for three years, meaning that the next adjustment of A Licences will not take place until 2012–13.
  • Eight clubs receive one-year "B Licences" into the Euroleague Regular Season. Seven of them are directly based on the ranking of the domestic league in which the club competes. The eighth is a three-year "wildcard" licence based on similar factors to the A Licences; the first such licence was awarded to ASVEL Basket of France.
  • The winner of the previous year's Eurocup receives a one-year "C Licence" into the Euroleague Regular Season. If the club qualifies for a direct B Licence into the Regular Season via its domestic league, the C Licence will be awarded to the club not already qualified for the Regular Season that is highest on the Euroleague entry list.
  • Eight other clubs receive one-year "B Licences" into the Euroleague qualifying rounds, with two advancing into the Regular Season.

For more info see:

Contents

European Champions' Cup Teams Divided

The Euroleague (or historically called, the European Champions' Cup) was originally established by FIBA and it operated under its umbrella from 1958 until the summer of 2000, including the 1999/2000 season. That was when ULEB, short for the Union of European Leagues of Basketball, was created by the 24 richest club teams, most of them from Spain, Italy and Greece.

Amazingly, FIBA had never trademarked the Euroleague name and ULEB simply used it without any legal ramifications because FIBA had no legal recourse to do anything about it, so they had to find a new name for their league. Thus, the following 2000/2001 season started with 2 separate top European basketball competitions: the FIBA Suproleague (known as the FIBA Euroleague up to that point) and the brand new ULEB Euroleague.

The rift in European club basketball initially showed no signs of letting up. Top clubs were also split between the two leagues: Panathinaikos, Maccabi Tel Aviv, CSKA Moscow and Efes Pilsen stayed with FIBA, while Olympiacos Piraeus, Kinder Bologna, Real Madrid, FC Barcelona, Baskonia and Benetton Treviso joined ULEB.

In May 2001, Europe had two continental champions, Maccabi of the FIBA Suproleague and Kinder Bologna of the ULEB Euroleague. The leaders of both organizations realized the need to come up with a new single competition. Negotiating from the position of strength, ULEB dictated proceedings and FIBA essentially had no choice but to agree to their terms. As a result, the Euroleague was fully integrated under ULEB's umbrella and teams that competed in the FIBA Suproleague during the 2000/2001 season joined it as well.

In essence, the authority in European basketball was divided over club-country lines. FIBA stayed in charge of national team competitions (like the European Championships, World Championships, and the Olympics) while ULEB took over the professional club competitions. From that point on, FIBA's Korac Cup and Saporta Cup competitions lasted only one more season before folding, which was when ULEB launched the ULEB Cup, now known as the Eurocup.

Euroleague Format

Beginning with the 2009–10 season, the Euroleague's first phase will be the Qualifying Rounds, which involve eight clubs bracketed into a knockout tournament consisting of two-legged matches. The four survivors of the First Qualifying Round are paired against one another for the Second Qualifying Round, with the two winners continuing in the Euroleague. All losing clubs in the Qualifying Rounds parachute into ULEB's second-tier Eurocup.

The next phase is the Regular Season, in which 24 teams participate; from 2009–10, the participants will include 22 clubs automatically entered into the Regular Season plus the two Qualifying Round winners. Each team plays two games (home-and-away) against every other team in its group. At the end of the Regular Season, the field is cut from 24 to 16. Before 2008–09, the teams were divided into three groups of eight teams each, with the top five teams in each group plus the top sixth-place finisher advancing. Now, the Regular Season involves four groups with six teams each, with the first four teams in each group advancing.

The second phase, known as the Top 16, then begins, featuring the 16 survivors of the Regular Season, drawn into four-team groups. As in the Regular Season, each Top 16 group is contested in a double round-robin format.

The third phase, the Quarterfinal round, has been played since the 2004-05 season. Before, only the group winners advanced to the Final Four (see below). Now, the first- and second-place teams from each group advance. In the quarterfinal round, the first-place team from each group is matched against a second-place team from another group in a playoff series. Through the 2007-08 season, the series was best-of-three, and expanded to best-of-five for 2008-09. Home advantage in the series goes to the first-place team.

The Final Four, held at a predetermined site, features the winners of the four quarterfinal series in one-off knockout matches. The semifinal losers play for third place; the winners play for the championship.

The 2009 Final Four was held on May 1-3 at the O2 World in Berlin. The 2010 Final Four will be held at Palais Omnisports de Paris-Bercy in Paris.

Finals

For finals not played on a single match, * precedes the score of the team playing at home.

Year Host City Champion Runner Up 1st match / Final 2nd match 3rd match 4th match 5th match
1957/58
Details
Soviet Union Riga & Bulgaria Sofia Soviet Union ASK Riga Bulgaria Akademik Sofia *86-81 84-*71 -
1958/59
Details
Soviet Union Riga & Bulgaria Sofia Soviet Union ASK Riga Bulgaria Akademik Sofia *79-58 69-*67 -
1959/60
Details
Soviet Union Tbilisi & Soviet Union Riga Soviet Union ASK Riga Soviet Union Dinamo Tbilisi 61-*51 *69-62 -
1960/61
Details
Soviet Union Riga & Soviet Union Moscow Soviet Union CSKA Moscow Soviet Union ASK Riga *61-66 87-*62 -
1961/62
Details
Switzerland Geneva Soviet Union Dinamo Tbilisi Spain Real Madrid 90-83 -
1963/63
Details
Spain Madrid & Soviet Union Moscow Soviet Union CSKA Moscow Spain Real Madrid 69-*86 *91-74 *99-80 -
1963/64
Details
Czechoslovakia Brno & Spain Madrid Spain Real Madrid Czechoslovakia Spartak Brno 99-*110 *84-64 -
1964/65
Details
Soviet Union Moscow & Spain Madrid Spain Real Madrid Soviet Union CSKA Moscow 81-*88 *76-62 -
Final-Four
1965/66
Details
Italy Bologna Italy Simmenthal Milan Czechoslovakia USK Slavia Prague 77-72 -
1966/67
Details
Spain Madrid Spain Real Madrid Italy Simmenthal Milan 91-83 -
1967/68
Details
France Lyon Spain Real Madrid Czechoslovakia Spartak Brno 98-95 -
1968/69
Details
Spain Barcelona Soviet Union CSKA Moscow Spain Real Madrid 103-99 (2OT) -
1969/70
Details
Yugoslavia Sarajevo Italy Ignis Varèse Soviet Union CSKA Moscow 79-74 -
1970/71
Details
Belgium Antwerp Soviet Union CSKA Moscow Italy Ignis Varèse 67-53 -
1971/72
Details
Israel Tel Aviv Italy Ignis Varèse Yugoslavia Jugoplastika Split 70-69 -
1972/73
Details
Belgium Liège Italy Ignis Varèse Soviet Union CSKA Moscow 71-66 -
1973/74
Details
France Nantes Spain Real Madrid Italy Ignis Varèse 84-82 -
1974/75
Details
Belgium Antwerp Italy Ignis Varèse Spain Real Madrid 79-66 -
1975/76
Details
Switzerland Geneva Italy Mobilgirgi Varese Spain Real Madrid 81-74 -
1976/77
Details
Yugoslavia Belgrade Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Italy Mobilgirgi Varese 78-77 -
1977/78
Details
West Germany Munich Spain Real Madrid Italy Mobilgirgi Varese 75-67 -
1978/79
Details
France Grenoble Yugoslavia Bosna Sarajevo Italy Emerson Varese 96-93 -
1979/80
Details
West Germany West Berlin Spain Real Madrid Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 89-85 -
1980/81
Details
France Strasbourg Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Italy Synudine Bologna 80-79 -
1981/82
Details
West Germany Cologne Italy Squibb Cantù Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 86-80 -
1982/83
Details
France Grenoble Italy Ford Cantù Italy Billy Milan 69-68 -
1983/84
Details
Switzerland Geneva Italy Banco di Roma Spain FC Barcelona 79-73 -
1984/85
Details
Greece Athens Yugoslavia Cibona Zagreb Spain Real Madrid 87-78 -
1985/86
Details
Hungary Budapest Yugoslavia Cibona Zagreb Soviet Union Žalgiris Kaunas 94-82 -
1986/87
Details
Switzerland Lausanne Italy Tracer Milan Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 71-69 -
1987/88
Details
Belgium Ghent Italy Tracer Milan Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 90-84 -
1988/89
Details
West Germany Munich Yugoslavia Jugoplastika Split Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 75-69 -
1989/90
Details
Spain Zaragoza Yugoslavia Jugoplastika Split Spain FC Barcelona 72-67 -
1990/91
Details
France Paris Yugoslavia Pop 84 Split Spain FC Barcelona 70-65 -
1991/92
Details
Turkey Istanbul Yugoslavia Partizan Spain Joventut Badalona 71-70 -
1992/93
Details
Greece Athens France CSP Limoges Italy Benetton Treviso 59-55 -
1993/94
Details
Israel Tel Aviv Spain Joventut Badalona Greece Olympiacos 59-57 -
1994/95
Details
Spain Zaragoza Spain Real Madrid Greece Olympiacos 73-61 -
1995/96
Details
France Paris Greece Panathinaikos Spain FC Barcelona 67-66 -
1996/97
Details
Italy Rome Greece Olympiacos Spain FC Barcelona 73-58 -
1997/98
Details
Spain Barcelona Italy Kinder Bologna Greece AEK Athens 58-44 -
1998/99
Details
Germany Munich Lithuania Žalgiris Kaunas Italy Kinder Bologna 82-74 -
1999/00
Details
Greece Thessaloniki Greece Panathinaikos Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 73-67 -
2000/01 †
Details
Details
France Paris Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Greece Panathinaikos 81-67 -
Italy Bologna & Spain Vitoria-Gasteiz Italy Kinder Bologna Spain Baskonia *68-85 *94-73 80-*60 79-*96 *82-74
2001/02
Details
Italy Bologna Greece Panathinaikos Italy Kinder Bologna 89-83 -
2002/03
Details
Spain Barcelona Spain FC Barcelona Italy Benetton Treviso 76-65 -
2003/04
Details
Israel Tel Aviv Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Italy Skipper Bologna 118-74 -
2004/05
Details
Russia Moscow Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Spain Baskonia 90-78 -
2005/06
Details
Czech Republic Prague Russia CSKA Moscow Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 73-69 -
2006/07
Details
Greece Athens Greece Panathinaikos Russia CSKA Moscow 93-91 -
2007/08
Details
Spain Madrid Russia CSKA Moscow Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 91-77 -
2008/09
Details
Germany Berlin Greece Panathinaikos Russia CSKA Moscow 73-71 -
2009/10
Details
France Paris -

2001 was a transition year, with the best European teams split into two major leagues (Suproleague held by FIBA, Euroleague by ULEB).

Titles

Advertisements

By club

Team Winners Runners-Up Years Won Years Runner-Up
Spain Real Madrid
8
6
1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1974, 1978, 1980, 1995 1962, 1963, 1969, 1975, 1976, 1985
Russia CSKA Moscow
6
5
1961, 1963, 1969, 1971, 2006, 2008 1965, 1970, 1973, 2007, 2009
Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv
5
8
1977, 1981, 2001, 2004, 2005 1980, 1982, 1987, 1988, 1989, 2000, 2006, 2008
Italy Pallacanestro Varese
5
5
1970, 1972, 1973, 1975, 1976 1971, 1974, 1977, 1978, 1979
Greece Panathinaikos
5
1
1996, 2000, 2002, 2007, 2009 2001
Italy Olimpia Milano
3
2
1966, 1987, 1988 1967, 1983
Latvia ASK Riga
3
1
1958, 1959, 1960 1961
Croatia Split
3
1
1989, 1990, 1991 1972
Italy Virtus Bologna
2
3
1998, 2001 1981, 1999, 2002
Italy Pallacanestro Cantù
2
1982, 1983
Croatia Cibona Zagreb
2
1985, 1986
Spain Barcelona
1
5
2003 1984, 1990, 1991, 1996, 1997
Greece Olympiacos Piraeus
1
2
1997 1994, 1995
Georgia (country) Dinamo Tbilisi
1
1
1962 1960
Spain Joventut Badalona
1
1
1994 1992
Lithuania Žalgiris Kaunas
1
1
1999 1986
Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosna Sarajevo
1
1979
Italy Virtus Roma
1
1984
Serbia Partizan Belgrade
1
1992
France CSP Limoges
1
1993
Bulgaria Academic Sofia
2
1958, 1959
Czech Republic Spartak Brno
2
1964, 1968
Italy Benetton Treviso
2
1993, 2003
Spain Baskonia
2
2001, 2005
Czech Republic Slavia Prague
1
1966
Greece AEK Athens
1
1998
Italy Fortitudo Bologna
1
2004

By nation

Country Cups
Italy Italy 13
Spain Spain 10
Greece Greece 6
Russia Russia (and as part of Soviet Union) 6
Israel Israel 5
Croatia Croatia (and as part of SFR Yugoslavia) 5
Latvia Latvia (and as part of Soviet Union) 3
Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnia and Herzegovina (and as part of SFR Yugoslavia) 1
Georgia (country) Georgia (and as part of Soviet Union) 1
Serbia Serbia (and as part of SFR Yugoslavia / FR Yugoslavia / Serbia and Montenegro) 1
France France 1
Lithuania Lithuania 1
No longer existing countries Cups
Soviet Union Soviet Union 8
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia SFR Yugoslavia 7

Facts

Awards

Euroleague Final Four MVP

The Euroleague Final Four MVP award is the MVP award for the final two games of the Euroleague season. The award began in the 1987-88 season, when the first Final Four was held. It is the originating MVP award, intended as the "most valuable player" on the best team award and is generally considered the most prestigious and important individual award given in the Euroleague.

Euroleague Regular Season MVP

The Euroleague regular season MVP award was the MVP award for the regular season stage of the season. It began in the 2000-01 season and it was discontinued after the 2003-04 season. It was replaced by the new All-Euroleague MVP award beginning in the 2004-05 season.

Euroleague Top 16 MVP

The Euroleague Top 16 MVP award was the MVP award for the Top 16 stage of the season. It began in the 2001-02 season and it was discontinued after the 2003-04 season. It was replaced by the new All-Euroleague MVP award beginning in the 2004-05 season.

All-Euroleague MVP

The All-Euroleague MVP award began in the 2004-05 season. It replaced both the Euroleague Regular Season MVP and Euroleague Top 16 MVP awards. The All-Euroleague MVP award combined the regular season and Top 16 awards together into a new award that is for the entire Euroleague season, the regular season, Top 16, and playoffs, up until the Final Four. The award is analogous to the NBA regular season MVP award.

Euroleague Best Defender

The Euroleague Best Defender award is the award for the league's best defensive player throughout the season up until the Final Four. The award began in the 2004-05 season.

Euroleague Rising Star

The Euroleague Rising Star award is the award for the league's best player aged 22 and under throughout the season up until the Final Four. The award began in the 2004-05 season.

Euroleague MVP of the Month

The Euroleague MVP of the Month award is the award for the league's best player for each month of the season. The award began in the 2004-05 season.

2004-05

2005-06

2006-07

2007-08

2008-09

Euroleague MVP of the Week

The Euroleague MVP of the Week award is the award for the league's best player for each week of the season. The award began in the 2000-01 season.

All-Euroleague Teams

Five players are chosen for each of the two teams. Each team consists of one point guard, two wing players (shooting guards and/or small forwards), and two posts/pivots (power forwards and/or centers).

2000-01 season

FIRST TEAM:

SECOND TEAM:

2001-02 season

FIRST TEAM:

SECOND TEAM:

2002-03 season

FIRST TEAM:

SECOND TEAM:

2003-04 season

FIRST TEAM:

SECOND TEAM:

2004-05 season

FIRST TEAM:

SECOND TEAM:

2005-06 season

FIRST TEAM:

SECOND TEAM:

2006-07 season

FIRST TEAM:

SECOND TEAM:

*A tie resulted in the voting for the best point guard of the 2006-07 season between Dimitris Diamantidis and Theodoros Papaloukas. Consequently, the All-Euroleague First Team included six players that season.

2007-08 season

FIRST TEAM:

SECOND TEAM:

2008-09 season

FIRST TEAM:

SECOND TEAM:

Leaders in Statistics

Points Per Game

  • 1991-92 Greece Nikos Galis (Aris Thessaloniki): 32.25 (in 16 games)
  • 1993-94 Greece Nikos Galis (Panathinaikos Athens): 23.80 (in 21 games)
  • 1996-97 Italy Carlton Myers (Fortitudo (Teamsystem) Bologna): 22.94 (in 19 games)
  • 2001-02 United States Alphonso Ford (Olympiacos Piraeus): 24.75 (in 20 games)
  • 2003-04 United States Lynn Greer (Slask Wroclaw): 25.07 (in 14 games)
  • 2004-05 United States Charles Smith (Victoria Libertas (Scavolini) Pesaro): 20.65 (in 20 games)
  • 2007-08 United States Marc Salyers (Chorale Roanne): 21.78 (in 14 games)

Rebounds Per Game

  • 1993-94 United States Roy Tarpley (Olympiacos Piraeus): 12.84 (in 19 games)
  • 1996-97 United States Warren Kidd (Stefanel Milano): 10.59 (in 22 games)
  • 1998-99 Croatia Žan Tabak (Fenerbahce Istanbul): 10 (in 18 games)
  • 2004-05 United States Tanoka Beard (Zalgiris Kaunas): 10.6 (in 20 games)
  • 2006-07 United States Tanoka Beard (Zalgiris Kaunas): 9.85 (in 14 games)
  • 2007-08 United States Travis Watson (Armani Jeans Milano): 9.71 (in 14 games)

Assists Per Game

  • 1992-93 Spain Nacho Azofra (Estudiantes Madrid): 5.58 (in 12 games)
  • 1993-94 Greece Nikos Galis (Panathinaikos Athens): 4.71 (in 21 games)
  • 1994-95 United States Chuck Evans (CSKA Moscow): 6.15 (in 13 games)
  • 1998-99 United States Tyus Edney (Zalgiris Kaunas): 6.13 (in 22 games)
  • 2002-03 Panama Ed Cota (Zalgiris Kaunas): 6.5 (in 14 games)
  • 2003-04 Panama Ed Cota (Zalgiris Kaunas): 5.65 (in 20 games)

Steals Per Game

  • 1997-98 United States David Rivers (Teamsystem Bologna): 2.85 (in 21 games)
  • 2002-03 United States Fred House (Partizan Belgrade): 3 (in 10 games)
  • 2003-04 United States Fred House (Partizan Belgrade): 3.38 (in 13 games)
  • 2006-07 Spain Ricky Rubio (DKV Joventut Badalona): 3.18 (in 16 games)

Blocks Per Game

  • 2007-08 Turkey Ömer Aşık (Fenerbahce Ulker): 2.06 (in 15 games)

Average Index Rating, Full Season Leaders

Average Index Rating, Regular Season Leaders

Average Index Rating, Top 16 Leaders

All-Time Leaders

Since the beginning of the 2000-01 season:

Average Accumulated
Points United States Alphonso Ford 22.2 United States Marcus Brown 2312
Rebounds Turkey Mirsad Türkcan 10.6 Turkey Mirsad Türkcan 1028
Assists Panama Ed Cota 4.8 Greece Theodoros Papaloukas 742
Steals Argentina Emanuel Ginóbili 2.7 Greece Theodoros Papaloukas 263
Blocks Ukraine Grigorij Khizhnyak 3.1 Italy Denis Marconato 125
Index Ratings United States Anthony Parker 21.4 Croatia Nikola Vujčić 2473

Individual Performances

Individual highs

Points

Since the beginning of the 1991-92 season:

  1. United States Joe Arlauckas (Real Madrid) 63 pts @ Buckler Bologna (24/28 2pt, 0/1 3pt, 15/18 FT) (in 1995-96 season)
  2. United States Michael Young (CSP Limoges) 47 pts vs. Benetton Treviso (12/22 2pt, 4/6 3pt, 11/15 FT) (in 1993-94 season)
  3. Greece Nikos Galis (Aris Thessaloniki) 46 pts vs. Philips Milano (8/14 2pt, 5/6 3pt, 15/18 FT) (in 1991-92 season)
  4. Croatia Velimir Perasović (Slobodna Dalmacija Split) 45 pts @ Cibona Zagreb (15/22 2pt, 1/1 3pt, 12/14 FT) (in 1991-92 season)
  5. Croatia Ivica Žurić (Cibona Zagreb) 45 pts @ Buckler Bologna (11/18 2pt, 5/7 3pt, 8/9 FT) (in 1993-94 season)
  6. Greece Nikos Galis (Aris Thessaloniki) 44 pts vs. Joventut Badalona (15/21 2pt, 2/5 3pt, 8/11 FT) (in 1991-92 season)
  7. Greece Nikos Galis (Aris Thessaloniki) 44 pts @ Commodore Den Helder (16/28 2pt, 1/3 3pt, 9/10 FT) (in 1991-92 season)
  8. United States Tony Dawson (Bayer Leverkusen) 43 pts @ Kinder Bologna (10/15 2pt, 1/2 3pt, 20/25 FT) (in 1996-97 season)
  9. Croatia Zdravko Radulović (Cibona Zagreb) 42 pts @ Olympique d'Antibes (6/10 2pt, 7/13 3pt, 9/9 FT) (in 1991-92 season)
  10. Croatia Zdravko Radulović (Cibona Zagreb) 42 pts vs. Slobodna Dalmacija Split (8/15 2pt, 7/11 3pt, 5/7 FT) (in 1991-92 season)
  11. Turkey İbrahim Kutluay (Fenerbahce Istanbul) 41 pts @ Cibona Zagreb (7/13 2pt, 6/8 3pt, 9/15 FT) (in 1998-99 season)
  12. United States Alphonso Ford (Peristeri Athens) 41 pts vs. Baskonia (9/19 2pt, 3/4 3pt, 14/15 FT) (in 2000-01 season)
  13. Italy Carlton Myers (PAF Bologna) 41 pts vs. Real Madrid (6/9 2pt, 5/11 3pt, 14/19 FT) (in 2000-01 season)
  14. Latvia Kaspars Kambala (Efes Pilsen) 41 pts vs. FC Barcelona (18/28 2p, 5/10 FT) (in 2002-03 season)
  15. Greece Nikos Galis (Aris Thessaloniki) 40 pts vs. Estudiantes Madrid (14/19 2pt, 0/2 3pt, 12/14 FT) (in 1991-92 season)
  16. Croatia Zdravko Radulović (Cibona Zagreb) 40 pts @ Phonola Caserta (10/12 2pt, 5/12 3pt, 5/8 FT) (in 1991-92 season)
  17. Croatia Arijan Komazec (Kinder Bologna) 40 pts vs. FC Barcelona (10/12 2pt, 4/5 3pt, 8/8 FT)(in 1996-97 season)
  18. Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Vlado Šćepanović (Partizan Belgrade) 40 pts @ Ural Great Perm (3/5 2pt, 7/9 3pt, 13/13 FT) (in 2001-02 season)
  19. Lithuania Arvydas Macijauskas (Baskonia) 40 pts vs. ASVEL Villeurbanne (4/7 2pt, 6/6 3pt, 14/14 FT) (in 2003-04 season)
  20. United States Marc Salyers (Chorale Roanne) 40 pts vs. Fenerbahce Ulker (9/11 2pt, 6/13 3pt, 4/5 FT) (in 2007-08 season)

Rebounds

Since the beginning of the 1991-92 season:

  1. Lithuania Arvydas Sabonis (Real Madrid) 24 rebs @ Olympiacos Piraeus (in 1992-93 season)
  2. United States Joe Binion (Buckler Bologna) 24 rebs @ Panathinaikos Athens (in 1994-95 season)
  3. Greece Antonis Fotsis (Dynamo Moscow) 24 rebs vs. Benetton Treviso (in 2006-07 season)
  4. United States Rickie Winslow (Estudiantes Madrid) 23 rebs vs. Aris Thessaloniki (in 1991-92 season)
  5. United States Cliff Levingston (PAOK Thessaloniki) 23 rebs vs. Scavolini Pesaro (in 1992-93 season)
  6. United States Roy Tarpley (Olympiacos Piraeus) 23 rebs vs. Bayer Leverkusen (in 1993-94 season)
  7. Turkey Mirsad Türkcan (CSKA Moscow) 23 rebs vs. Buducnost Podgorica (in 2001-02 season)
  8. United States Orlando Phillips (EB Pau Orthez) 22 rebs vs. Olympiacos Piraeus (in 1992-93 season)
  9. Croatia Emilio Kovačić (Cibona Zagreb) 22 rebs @ Efes Pilsen (in 1993-94 season)
  10. Turkey Mirsad Türkcan (Montepaschi Siena) 21 rebs vs. Baskonia (in 2002-03 season)
  11. Turkey Mirsad Türkcan (CSKA Moscow) 21 rebs vs. Cibona Zagreb (in 2003-04 season)
  12. Turkey Mirsad Türkcan (Fenerbahce Ulker) 21 rebs @ Eldo Napoli (in 2006-07 season)
  13. Turkey Hüseyin Beşok (Efes Pilsen) 21 rebs @ Varese Roosters (in 1998-99 season)
  14. Turkey Hüseyin Beşok (Efes Pilsen) 21 rebs vs. Plannja Lulea (in 2000-01 Suproleague season)
  15. United States Lee Johnson (Olympique d'Antibes) 21 rebs vs. Kalev Tallinn (in 1991-92 season)
  16. United States Tony Massenburg (FC Barcelona) 21 rebs vs. CSP Limoges (in 1993-94 season)
  17. Lithuania Arvydas Sabonis (Real Madrid) 21 rebs vs. Bayer Leverkusen (in 1993-94 season)
  18. Croatia Stojan Vranković (Panathinaikos Athens) 21 rebs vs. Maccabi Tel Aviv (in 1994-95 season)
  19. United States Warren Kidd (Stefanel Milano) 21 rebs vs. Olympiacos Piraeus (in 1996-97 season)
  20. Croatia Nikola Prkačin (Cibona Zagreb) 21 rebs vs. EB Pau Orthez (in 1998-99 season)
  21. Greece Lazaros Papadopoulos (Iraklis Thessaloniki) 21 rebs vs. Alba Berlin (in 2000-01 Suproleague season)

Assists

Since the beginning of the 1991-92 season:

  1. United States Elmer Bennett (Baskonia) 17 asts @ Zalgiris Kaunas (in 1998-99 season)
  2. Latvia Raimonds Miglinieks (Slask Wroclaw) 15 asts @ Montepaschi Siena (in 2000-01 Suproleague season)
  3. United States Tyus Edney (Benetton Treviso) 14 asts @ Olympiacos Piraeus (in 2003-04 season)
  4. Russia Vasili Karasev (CSKA Moscow) 14 asts vs. EB Pau Orthez (in 1995-96 season)
  5. Greece Theodoros Papaloukas (Olympiakos) 14 asts vs. Entente Orleanaise (2009-10 season)
  6. Russia Vasili Karasev (CSKA Moscow) 13 asts vs. Bayer Leverkusen (in 1995-96 season)
  7. Republic of Macedonia Petar Naumoski (Efes Pilsen) 13 asts @ CSKA Moscow (in 1998-99 season)
  8. France Laurent Sciarra (ASVEL Villeurbanne) 13 asts vs. Panathinaikos Athens (in 2000-01 Suproleague season)
  9. United States Elmer Bennett (Baskonia) 13 asts @ AEK Athens (in 2000-01 season)
  10. Greece Nikos Zisis (AEK Athens) 13 asts vs. Maccabi Tel Aviv (in 2004-05 season)
  11. France Marc-Antoine Pellin (Chorale Roanne) 13 asts vs. Lottomatica Roma (in 2007-08 season)

Steals

Since the beginning of the 1991-92 season:

  1. United States Marcus Webb (CSKA Moscow) 11 stls vs. PAOK Thessaloniki (in 1997-98 season)
  2. United States Jeff Trepagnier (Ulker Istanbul) 11 stls vs. Partizan Belgrade (in 2005-06 season)
  3. Italy Stefano Mancinelli (Climamio Bologna) 10 stls vs. Dynamo Moscow (in 2006-07 season)
  4. Greece Panagiotis Giannakis (Aris Thessaloniki) 9 stls vs. Bayer Leverkusen (in 1991-92 season)
  5. United States Chris Corchiani (Bayer Leverkusen) 9 stls vs. Unicaja Malaga (in 1995-96 season)
  6. Lithuania Saulius Štombergas (Zalgiris Kaunas) 9 stls vs. Cibona Zagreb (in 1998-99 season)
  7. Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Veselin Petrović (Partizan Belgrade) 9 stls vs. Plannja Lulea (in 2000-01 Suproleague season)
  8. United States Fred House (Partizan Belgrade) 9 stls vs. FC Barcelona (in 2003-04 season)
  9. United States Chris Williams (Skyliners Frankfurt) 9 stls @ CSKA Moscow (in 2004-05 season)
  10. Argentina Pablo Prigioni (Baskonia) 9 stls vs. SIG Basket Strasbourg (in 2005-06 season)

Blocks

Since the beginning of the 2000-01 season:

  1. Croatia Stojan Vranković (PAF Bologna) 10 blks @ Cibona Zagreb (in 2000-01 season)
  2. Ukraine Grigorij Khizhnyak (Zalgiris Kaunas) 8 blks @ Estudiantes Madrid (in 2000-01 season)
  3. Ukraine Grigorij Khizhnyak (Zalgiris Kaunas) 7 blks vs. Ulker Istanbul (in 2001-02 season)
  4. Ukraine Grigorij Khizhnyak (Zalgiris Kaunas) 7 blks vs. Frankfurt Skyliners (in 2001-02 season)
  5. Lithuania Darjuš Lavrinovič (Zalgiris Kaunas) 7 blks @ Panathinaikos Athens (in 2004-05 season)
  6. United States Loren Woods (Zalgiris Kaunas) 7 blks @ Asseco Prokom (in 2008-09 season)
  7. Turkey Hüseyin Beşok (Efes Pilsen) 7 blks vs. Plannja Lulea (in 2000-01 Suproleague season)
  8. Russia Andrei Kirilenko (CSKA Moscow) 6 blks @ Maccabi Ness Raanana (in 2000-01 Suproleague season)
  9. Ukraine Grigorij Khizhnyak (Zalgiris Kaunas) 6 blks vs. KK Zadar (in 2000-01 season)
  10. Croatia Davor Pejčinović (KK Zadar) 6 blks vs. Lugano Snakes (in 2000-01 season)
  11. France Frédéric Weis (Unicaja Malaga) 6 blks @ Efes Pilsen (in 2002-03 season)
  12. Russia Alexei Savrasenko (CSKA Moscow) 6 blks @ Baskonia (in 2004-05 season)
  13. United States Maceo Baston (Maccabi Tel Aviv) 6 blks vs. Baskonia (in 2005-06 season)
  14. United States Marcus Haislip (Efes Pilsen) 6 blks @ Olympiacos Piraeus (in 2006-07 season)
  15. United States Terence Morris (Maccabi Tel Aviv) 6 blks vs. Zalgiris Kaunas (in 2007-08 season)

Index Ratings

Since the beginning of the 2000-01 season:

  1. United States Tanoka Beard (Zalgiris Kaunas) 63 @ Skipper Bologna (in 2003-04 season)
  2. Slovenia Jaka Lakovič (Krka Novo Mesto) 55 @ Real Madrid (in 2001-02 season)
  3. Serbia Dejan Milojević (Partizan Belgrade) 55 vs. Olympiacos (in 2004-05 season)
  4. Croatia Marko Popović (Cibona Zagreb) 54 vs. Estudiantes Madrid (in 2004-05 season)
  5. Slovenia Jaka Lakovič (Panathinaikos Athens) 51 @ Benetton Treviso (in 2003-04 season)
  6. Lithuania Arvydas Macijauskas (Baskonia) 50 vs. ASVEL Villeurbanne (in 2003-04 season)
  7. Belgium Thomas Van Den Spiegel (Prokom Trefl) 50 @ VidiVici Bologna (in 2007-08 season)
  8. Lithuania Darjuš Lavrinovič (Real Madrid) 49 @ Khimki Moscow (in 2009-10 season)
  9. Serbia Australia Aleks Marić (Partizan Belgrade) 49 vs. Efes Pilsen (in 2009-10 season)
  10. Argentina Andrés Nocioni (Baskonia) 48 @ Benetton Treviso (in 2003-04 season)
  11. United States Spencer Nelson (GHP Bamberg) 48 vs. Benetton Treviso (in 2005-06 season)
  12. Lithuania Arvydas Sabonis (Zalgiris Kaunas) 47 @ Ulker Istanbul (in 2003-04 season)
  13. United States Anthony Parker (Maccabi Tel Aviv) 47 @ ASVEL Villeurbanne (in 2004-05 season)
  14. Russia Ruslan Avleev (Ural Great Perm) 47 vs. Telindus Oostende (in 2001-02 season)
  15. United States Kebu Stewart (Hapoel Jerusalem) 47 vs. Benetton Treviso (in 2000-01 season)

Triple-Doubles

Since the beginning of the 1991-92 season:

  1. Russia Vassili Karasev (CSKA Moscow) 21 pts, 10 asts, 10 rebs vs. Olympiacos (in 1994-95 season)
  2. United States Bill Edwards (PAOK Thessaloniki) 24 pts, 15 rebs, 10 asts vs. Cholet Basket (in 1999-00 season)
  3. United States Derrick Phelps (Alba Berlin) 12 asts, 11 pts, 10 rebs vs. Iraklis (in 2000-01 Suproleague season)
  4. Croatia Nikola Vujčić (Maccabi Tel Aviv) 12 rebs, 11 pts, 11 asts vs. Prokom Trefl (in 2005-06 season)
  5. Croatia Nikola Vujčić (Maccabi Tel Aviv) 27 pts, 10 rebs, 10 asts vs. Olimpija Ljubljana (in 2006-07 season)

See also

References

External links


Advertisements






Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address
Message