Kobe Bryant vs Michael Jordan The Best vs The Best BMX VIDEOS - BMX VIDEO CLIPS & MOVIES

Kobe Bryant - Bryant is a shooting guard who is capable of playing the small forward position on some occasions. He is considered one of the most complete players in the NBA, and has been elected to every All-NBA Team from 1999 till last year, has been and featured in the last ten NBA All-Star games. He is a prolific scorer, averaging 25.0 points per game for his career, along with 4.6 assists, 5.3 rebounds, and 1.5 steals per game. He is known for his ability to create shots for himself, and is an adept outside shooter, sharing the single-game NBA record for three pointers made with twelve. He has exceptional ballhandling skills and utilizes his speed and athletic ability to allude defenders to finish at the basket. Aside from this, he is also a standout defender having made the All-Defensive 1st or 2nd Team 8 of the last 9 seasons.Michael Jordan - Jordan was a shooting guard who was also capable of playing small forward (the position he would primarily play during his second comeback with the Washington Wizards). Jordan was known throughout his career for being a strong clutch performer. He decided numerous games with last-second plays (e.g., The Shot) and performed at a high level even under adverse circumstances (e.g., Flu Game). His competitiveness was visible in his prolific trash-talk[81] and well-known work ethic.\n\nJordan had a versatile offensive game. He was capable of aggressively slashing to the basket and drawing fouls from his opponents at a high rate; his 8,772 free throw attempts are the ninth highest total of all time. As his career progressed, Jordan also developed the ability to post up his opponents and score with his trademark fadeaway jumpshot, using his leaping ability to \"fade away\" from block attempts. According to Hubie Brown, this move alone made him nearly unstoppable.[85] Despite media criticism as a \"selfish\" player early in his career, Jordan\'s 5.3 assists per game also indicate his willingness to defer to his teammates. In later years, the NBA shortened its three-point line to 22 feet (from 23 feet, 9 inches), which coupled with Jordan\'s extended shooting range to make him a long-range threat as well -- his 3-point stroke developed from a low 9 / 52 rate (.173) in his rookie year into a stellar 111 / 260 (.427) shooter in the 1995--96 season. For a guard, Jordan was also a good rebounder (6.2 per game).On defense, Jordan\'s contributions were equally impressive. In 1988, he was honored with the NBA\'s Defensive Player of the Year Award and became the first NBA player to win both the Defensive Player of the Year and MVP awards in a career (since equaled by Hakeem Olajuwon, David Robinson, and KevinGarnett; only Olajuwon also won both during the same season). In addition he set records for blocked shots by a guard, and combined this with his ball-thieving ability to become a standout defensive player. His 2,514 steals are the second highest total of all-time behind John Stockton, while his steals per game average is third all-time. Jerry West often stated that he was more impressed with Jordan\'s defensive contributions than his offensive ones.

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