Sacramento Kings: Rajon Rondo Still A Possibility?

What’s Happening With Rondo And Boston? I’ve lost track of just when all these Rajon Rondo rumors began, but it was quite a while ago now. The Boston Celtics seem to have looked into the possibility of moving Rajon Rondo for the best part of a year now, but still he remains in Beantown. One […]
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Sacramento Kings: Projecting The Starting Five

As the clock continues to tick down until the Sacramento Kings’ season opener against the Golden State Warriors, it seems about time to make an early projection of how their starting lineup will look on opening night. With a roster consisting of returning veterans, talented rookies and sophomores, and a free agent acquisition, Sacramento have […]
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What We Learned About the Sacramento Kings This Offseason

Despite going into it without a ton of cap space, this offseason has been anything but uneventful for the Sacramento Kings. Between the on-court and off-court changes, there’s been a lot going on.  

There was the draft, some roster turnover through free agency and trades, an upgrade on the coaching staff and a solid showing at summer league. All of those happenings should manifest into a new Kings team once the regular season gets underway.

Perhaps just as important, if not more so given the turmoil in getting to this point, the team and the city of Sacramento have cleared the major obstacles and broke ground on a new downtown sports and entertainment complex.

But what effect will those changes have on the team in 2014-15, and how will they shape the Kings in the future?


The New Roster

Center DeMarcus Cousins figures to be the anchor for the Kings in 2014-15. After opting into the last year of his contract, Rudy Gay will be by the big man’s side as the two key pieces. Yet some of the supporting cast has changed.

The biggest change, of course, is the departure of point guard Isaiah Thomas. Thomas was arguably Sacramento’s second-best player last year—behind Cousins—but the floor general has moved on to the Phoenix Suns in a sign-and-trade. 

Replacing him as the starting point guard will be Darren Collison, formerly of the Los Angeles Clippers.

Collison brings a different skill set to the table than Thomas. In some respects he’s better; in other respects he’s worse. Either way, things will be different.

With his defensive acumen, the Kings will have a point guard capable of slowing down the opposition and doing so with more versatility than that shown by Thomas.

According to, Collison was an above-average defender against both point guards and shooting guards. He held 1-guards to a player efficiency rating of 12.9 and 2-guards to a PER of 11.9, where a score of 15.0 is average.

Thomas, while not a liability, wasn’t as strong of a defender or as versatile. Per, he held opposing point guards to a PER of 14.5 and, due to his 5’9″ frame, wasn’t capable of covering shooting guards.

Of course, Thomas is the better offensive player. He had a higher PER, averaged more points per game, more assists and had a higher offensive rating.

As Blake Ellington of SacTown Royalty points out, there are pros and cons in each player:

The Kings wanted more ball movement, less dribbling and to run at a faster pace. Grantland’s Zach Lowe recently pointed out that Thomas dribbled the ball nearly 200 more times than Collison did per 36 minutes last season. Lowe also pointed out, however, that the Kings played at a faster pace with Thomas on the floor last season than the Clippers did with Collison. And let’s not forget Fireplug’s very eloquent fan post about how Collison is a more willing passer than Thomas.

To help make up for some of it, there were other switches to the roster. By way of the draft, the Kings selected shooting guard Nik Stauskas.

Stauskas should help the team with his perimeter shooting. Sacramento only made 33.3 percent of its three-pointers last season. With Stauskas‘ ability to knock down open shots, that percentage should increase.

Yet the selection was also somewhat puzzling in that the Kings drafted shooting guard Ben McLemore in last year’s draft. It’ll be interesting to see if the two can coexist together or whether this—as’s Scott Howard-Cooper points out—could hinder McLemore‘s development.

Sacramento made a few smaller moves. It brought back a familiar face in Omri Casspi, who will provide depth at the forward positions, as well stretch the floor with three-point shooting.

In addition to that, the Kings traded Quincy Acy and Travis Outlaw to the New York Knicks for what works out to be a second-round pick. The Kings also received Jeremy Tyler and Wayne Ellington in the deal, but Sam Amick of USA Today reported they’ll likely waive them before the season gets underway.


Tyrone Corbin Should Fortify the Coaching Staff

After years as an assistant, last season was Michael Malone’s first as a head coach in the NBA. Because of that, he wanted a lead assistant with some experience in the lead chair.

He brought in his father, Brendan, who has had multiple stints as a head coach. However, the senior Malone resigned just prior to the season, leaving his son without an experienced coach as his lead assistant.

As such, Malone made adding a coach to fill that void one of his top priorities this offseason, according to Jason Jones of the Sacramento Bee:

The reality is Chris Jent, Corliss Williamson, Micah NoriDee Brown and Ryan Bowen, none of those guys had the experience my father had. … I’m not looking to hire a guy who is going to say yes to everything I say. I want a guy who is going to argue with me, challenge me, and make me the best coach Michael Malone can be, and that’s what I’m looking to do.

Malone found his man when he hired former Utah Jazz head coach Tyrone Corbin as his lead assistant. Corbin has 258 games of experience as an NBA head coach, and he’s someone Malone can draw on, as he pointed out to Jason Jones:

I’m going to try to steal as much as I can from Ty and learn from him. He’s been in the same seat I’m in. I can lean on him and learn from his experiences. He’s a guy that had two .500-plus seasons at Utah and led a team to the playoffs. Just a guy who has the experience but more importantly as a coach who can help me.

Having Corbin on the bench will only strengthen the Kings coaching staff. Not only does Corbin have the experience as a head coach to draw upon, but he also played 16 seasons in the NBA, providing him a player’s perspective.

In addition to that, he was an assistant under all-time great Jerry Sloan. That brings even more credibility and knowledge that will be a benefit for Malone and the Kings.


Summer League Champs

The Kings did something they haven’t done in a while: They won something. Granted, it was the Las Vegas Summer League, but at least it’s a start.

In some respects, winning the league wasn’t that big of an accomplishment. The Kings had a pretty experienced roster, boasting Derrick Williams, MarShon Brooks, Ben McLemore, Ray McCallum, Quincy Acy and Jared Cunningham, all of whom had prior NBA experience.

What does make it worth mentioning, though, was the way in which the team played. It began playing the style of basketball Coach Malone prefers. Players were communicating, moving the ball, helping out on defense, which is what Ray McCallum mentioned to Jason Jones:

I think a lot of it is we’re sharing the ball, we’re playing for each other, we’re defending, and when we get stops on the defensive end, our team is very athletic and gets out in transition, and good things happen.

We’ve added a couple different sets, we’ve kind of changed the offense around a little bit, and some of the guys returning have a better understanding of coach Malone’s system. And once we get back to training camp, I think we can be fine.

Whether those things translate to the regular season remains to be seen, which is why you can’t get too high over the team’s summer league triumph. But it’s a more encouraging sign than if Sacramento won by virtue of its more experienced roster than by a fundamental change in the way it’s playing.


A New Palace for the Kings

It’s been a long time coming, but the Kings are finally on their way to getting a new arena built in downtown Sacramento. It only took relocation attempts to Seattle, Anaheim and Virginia Beach, among other smaller endeavors, to get to this point.

When Vivek Ranadive bought the Kings in the spring of 2013, it was a good sign the Kings were staying in town. However, the NBA still held the option of relocating the team if a new arena wasn’t built. With the project breaking ground a few weeks back, that looks to be a moot point.

As far as what the arena will mean for the Kings on the court in 2014-15, it probably won’t have much of an effect. The team will still be playing in Sleep Train Arena, and with the new building still in construction, it can’t be used as a marketing tool to entice other players to come to the Kings.

However, the new building will only further endear the fanbase to this team. Considering the place the Kings hold in Sacramento—as the only major league sports team—that can’t be understated.

As Ranadive stated to the fans on opening night 2013-14: “Sacramento, I have just one thing to say to all of you and let’s never forget that one thing: This is your team, and it’s here to stay.” 

With the new arena and dedicated fans, there’s now truth to the owner’s sentiments.


The Takeaway 

The Kings haven’t been a playoff-caliber team for a while—eight seasons, to be exact. They may not be very good in 2014-15 either, but it’s not for a lack of trying.

Say what you will about the team and some of the decisions it’s made, but all of them were made with one goal in mind: winning. Right or wrong, the team has no interest in gaming the system like some teams—cough, Philadelphia 76ers, cough—in order to get a top draft pick.

Even in a difficult Western Conference and with a cap situation that was less than friendly, Sacramento came into the offseason focused on reloading, not rebuilding.

Bleacher Report’s Jared Zwerling caught up with general manager Pete D’Alessandro following the team’s summer league title and asked him about the expectations for the Kings entering the season. D’Alessandro made it crystal clear that winning is the priority:

We want to make the playoffs next season. We want that for our fans. We’re trying to make the right moves, but aggressive moves. To me, people say, “Well, it’s the West.” But I don’t want to use the West as an excuse for anything. To me, it should be our opportunity to motivate our guys, it should be a challenge to our players: “You’re in the West, so do it in the West.”

I thought what Phoenix did last year was phenomenal; they were right there on the doorstep. So how do we get ourselves to the point where every night the game matters? That’s what we want. That’s what we want for this year.

On the surface, it may be puzzling to think the Kings drafted a shooting guard after selecting one the prior year. At first glance, the decision to swap Isaiah Thomas for a less-productive player in Darren Collison doesn’t make a ton of sense.

But everything that’s transpired has been part of a plan—even if it’s one that’s yet to be realized.

We may not know what the Kings are doing or how it will get them to their end goal, but we do know why they’re doing it. 

The Kings are simplistic in this regard—they just want to win. 


Unless noted otherwise, all stats courtesy of Basketball-Reference.

What have you learned about the Kings this offseason? Let me know on Twitter @SimRisso.

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Sacramento Kings Unveil New Retro-Inspired Jerseys for 2014-15 Season

The Sacramento Kings will be paying homage to the teams of the late 1990s and early 2000s with their new jerseys for the 2014-15 season. 

The team’s home and away jerseys will have an “an arced, silver-lined wordmark taken from the team’s primary logo with a centered number on the front and back of the jersey,” according to the team’s website. These look pretty similar to the jerseys worn by Jason Williams, Chris Webber and the rest of the team from a fond time in the team’s history. Their black jerseys will remain the same.

Nik Stauskas, the team’s first-round pick in the 2014 NBA draft, sported the new jerseys at the 2014 NBA rookie photo shoot.

What do you think?


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5 Things the Sacramento Kings Need to Become Contenders

The Sacramento Kings have toiled in mediocrity for far too long. No, that’s not even true. Mediocrity is far too kind for a team with six consecutive seasons of fewer than 30 wins.

Things won’t get better immediately, either. The Kings have a couple quality pieces like center DeMarcus Cousins and small forward Rudy Gay, but the rest of the roster is composed of unproven young guns and low-ceiling veterans. 

What’s more, Sacramento plays in the NBA‘s vaulted Western Conference, where the Phoenix Suns went 48-34 last season and still missed the playoffs. Getting back to the contention will take a couple years, by which time the disparity between East and West is likely to have evened out.

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Early Win-Loss Predictions for the Sacramento Kings Next Season

While the NBA offseason is still ongoing, the Sacramento Kings have already done much of their work in constructing a roster for the 2014-15 season. 

This is the second season of the new regime—with the ownership group led by Vivek Ranadive, the front-office team guided by Pete D’Alessandro and the team coached by Michael Malone—and they’d like to see the team take a step forward.

However, taking that next step is easier said than done in the difficult Western Conference, where even the No. 8 seed is substantially above .500. It also doesn’t help having to play in the Pacific Division, which has two playoff teams from a year ago in the Golden State Warriors and the Los Angeles Clippers, with the Phoenix Suns not far behind. 

Of course, the Kings haven’t exactly stood pat over the offseason. They’ve made a series of additions and subtractions, which should add another dynamic to the upcoming campaign. But will it be enough to improve over their 28-54 record from a year ago and make it into the playoffs?


The New-Look Kings

While the coaching staff is coming back for another go-around, some of the players it’ll be working with are different.

Most notably, the Kings lost point guard Isaiah Thomas over the offseason and replaced him with Darren Collison, formerly of the Clippers. 

For a more comprehensive breakdown of the point guard switch, you can check out a recent article I wrote. But for the sake of this one, let’s take a quick glance at what the change could mean.

Thomas was the Kings’ second-best player last year. He was second on the team in total win shares, win shares per 48 minutes, player efficiency rating and points per game. He also logged more minutes on the court than any other Sacramento player. 

Collison, on the other hand, doesn’t have the same resume, specifically on offense. He trailed Thomas in scoring, PER, total win shares, win shares per 48 minutes and assists. In terms of talent, the Kings took a step back, and their offense could suffer for it. 

However, as was laid out in that previous article, Collison is a better defender than Thomas. So much so, that most of his deficiencies, in comparison to Thomas, are made up for by the upgrade he provides on defense. That’s not to say he’s better; only that the drop-off isn’t as severe as many would have you think.

In addition to the switch at the point, the Kings also drafted shooting guard Nik Stauskas. The University of Michigan product should help the offense with his ability to spread the floor, as Sacramento only hit 33.3 percent of its three-pointers a year ago.

For his part, Stauskas made 47.8 percent of his three-pointers in the Las Vegas Summer League. Obviously, summer league production should be taken with a grain of salt, but the ability to knock down open shots should translate and Stauskas has it.

Sacramento also made a couple other minor moves. It signed Omri Casspi as a free agent and traded Travis Outlaw and Quincy Acy to the New York Knicks for Wayne Ellington, Jeremy Tyler and a 2016 second-round pick. Outside of that, the roster largely remains the same.


The Competition

The most difficult part in making significant headway will be the competition Sacramento is sure to face—both in the conference and division. 

For starters, the Western Conference as a whole figures to be stacked once again. Last season, the Dallas Mavericks brought up the rear of the playoff picture, and they sported a 49-33 record (.598 winning percentage). 

The teams that comprise the playoffs, or the order of their rankings, may change, but the overall theme figures to remain the same—the Western Conference will be difficult. 

That’s not even mentioning the Pacific Division, which the Kings play in. Sacramento finished fourth in the division, and replicating that once again may be a best-case scenario. 

The Warriors and Clippers look to be significantly better than the Kings at this juncture, as both are coming off playoff seasons and finished more than 20 games ahead of Sacramento in the standings. 

The Suns should also be in that conversation. Phoenix finished with a 48-34 record and missed the postseason by one game. 

The only Pacific Division team the Kings finished above was the Los Angeles Lakers, whom they bested by one game. It’s difficult to know what to expect from L.A., as the health of Kobe Bryant and Steve Nash largely remains up in the air. Not to mention the team didn’t exactly set the world on fire with offseason acquisitions. 

At this juncture, it figures to be a coin-flip proposition as far as whether or not Sacramento will finish above the Lakers.  

As for whether or not the Kings will finish above the Clippers, Warriors or Suns, they almost certainly will not. It would take an unforeseen decline from one of those teams and a meteoric rise from Sacramento. 

Both of those things aren’t happening.


The Prediction

Sacramento should be better, and it should improve upon its 28-54 record. Michael Malone knows what he’s doing as a defensive coach, and that alone should translate to more wins for the Kings. 

From Feb. 1 on, the Kings were 15th in defensive rating, which is right in the middle of the pack. With the addition of Collison, the team should at least match that, if not improve upon it. 

It’s also worth noting that Sacramento won the Las Vegas Summer League. While summer league championships are ultimately meaningless, if you’re going to take anything away from it, take that the Kings looked to be buying into Malone’s system. 

There was better communication on defense, and there was less stagnation on offense, which tended to be a problem last season. Those were some of the things point guard Ray McCallum mentioned to Jason Jones of The Sacramento Bee, which could translate to the regular season:

I think a lot of it is we’re sharing the ball, we’re playing for each other, we’re defending, and when we get stops on the defensive end, our team is very athletic and gets out in transition, and good things happen.

We’ve added a couple different sets, we’ve kind of changed the offense around a little bit, and some of the guys returning have a better understanding of coach Malone’s system. And once we get back to training camp, I think we can be fine.

However, the competition they’ll be facing will make it difficult for any substantial improvement in the standings. There are too many good teams in the Western Conference. 

If Sacramento were in the East, it could be a playoff team. Not only is the bar for qualifying for the postseason much lower as far as record is concerned—the Atlanta Hawks were the No. 8 seed with a 38-44 record—but the Kings would be playing lesser competition on a regular basis. 

Yet last time I checked Sacramento is in California, which is on the West Coast, which means the Kings are stuck in the Western Conference in 2014-15. With that being the case, a trip to the postseason isn’t in the cards this year. 

The Kings will occupy the same spot in the divisional standings, but they will have a better record in 2014-15. After finishing 28-54 the last two years in a row, it’s a step in the right direction.  

Prediction: Fourth in the Pacific Division, 33-49 record


How do you think the Kings will fare? Let me know on Twitter @SimRisso

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Does Isaiah Thomas Have Future with Sacramento Kings?

For all of his career, the reputation of Sacramento Kings point guard Isaiah Thomas has failed to catch up with his production. He’s had to battle for playing time and a starting gig, and now, he may have to look elsewhere for employment in restricted free agency or agree to a sign-and-trade deal. 

Yes, the Kings have money issues, and defensively the team could stand to upgrade at multiple positions, including point guard. But that doesn’t mean Thomas should be so readily cast aside, especially since his efficient scoring is so important on a team that features Rudy Gay and DeMarcus Cousins.

If Thomas was a first-round pick, or if he was bigger that 5’9″, we might not even be having this discussion. He’d be a lock to stay, and the Kings would look to build around the elite offense he brings to the table.

Maybe you’re uncomfortable with hearing “elite” and Thomas in the same sentence, but remove the name and evaluate his numbers straight up, and you’ll get an idea of how positively great he’s been to start his career:

Player A: 19.0 points, 3.1 rebounds, 5.9 assists, 18.7 PER, 57.4 True Shooting Percentage (Per 36 min)

Player B: 21.2 points, 3.7 rebounds, 5.6 assists, 20.0 PER, 51.9 True Shooting Percentage (Per 36 min)

These are the stats of the first three years of two different players’ careers.

Player A is Thomas.

Player B is Allen Iverson.


This isn’t to say that Thomas is a Hall of Fame talent like Iverson, or that he’ll have a career like Iverson did, but more to illustrate the type of player he can be. Like Iverson, Thomas is small of stature and is a scoring guard through and through. He gets to the line, and he creates for himself and others with his ability to break down defenders off the dribble.

Those skills would probably carry more weight on a winning team, but Thomas hasn’t had the luxury of playing for someone like Larry Brown who could construct a contender out of spare parts like a basketball MacGyver

And so as the losses have piled up over the last three years, Thomas has seemingly failed to win over skeptics in his own front office.

Of course, this is about more than just a lack of faith in his ability. It’s a lot about the money, as well, and Sacramento might be strapped of it completely this offseason.

As it stands right now, the Kings have over $47 million in guaranteed contracts. If Rudy Gay opts in to his massive player option worth $19.3 million, that will bring the Kings to over $66 million.

Then there’s the eighth pick in the draft to account for ($2.2 million), as well as Thomas. Without Thomas, the Kings should be at around $68.5 million in salary commitments.

That’s a problem, as the salary cap is projected to check in at somewhere between $63 and $65 million, meaning the luxury tax will be around $77 to $79 million.

If Thomas were to sign an offer sheet starting at around $8 million annually, which doesn’t seem unrealistic since that’s what point guard Jeff Teague pulled down in a similar situation last offseason, then the Kings would be a tax-paying team.

You have to think that Sacramento’s ownership wants to avoid that, particularly if the product on the floor is an unlikely playoff team.  

While it’s certainly possible that Gay opts out and negotiates a long-term deal, freeing up the necessary cap room to sign Thomas, it’s probably not the most likely scenario. Gay is going to have a hard time justifying the decision to leave all that money on the table.

Thomas has played well in Sacramento and has developed a nice chemistry with DeMarcus Cousins, so it makes sense that he may want to stay. Here’s what Thomas told Jason Jones of The Sacramento Bee earlier this year:

“I definitely want to be around when it does turn around,” Thomas said. “I was drafted here. I’ve been welcomed with open arms by the Sacramento community. It just feels like a second home. I can’t control it, though. At the same time, I’m going to do whatever’s possible to be around. That’s all I can do.”

It would be awfully hard to blame Thomas for looking for a big payday elsewhere in restricted free agency. Sacramento seems reluctant to have him start at point guard, and although there are limited starting jobs around the league (Orlando Magic? Los Angeles Lakers?), Thomas could at least latch on to a contender as a high-paid sixth man, a role he’s flourished in previously.

Thomas deserves the money and the role, but finding it might be difficult. A sign-and-trade might make the most sense here, and it sounds like Sacramento is exploring a few different options.

While that particular deal is a pipe dream since the Suns would almost certainly balk and it would put the Kings deep in the luxury tax, it does give you an idea of what Sacramento may be looking to do with Thomas instead of having to match an offer sheet in restricted free agency.

Using Thomas as bait alongside the eighth pick in the draft could fetch Sacramento a “true” point guard, which might be a wasteful move. That would fall right in line with the rest of the organization’s moves over the last year or so, which included the signing of veteran forward Carl Landry (who was redundant with Jason Thompson) and the trade for Gay.  

The Kings, basically, are in scramble mode. Thomas may be a casualty of that, even though head coach Mike Malone told Jason Jones of The Sacramento Bee earlier in the year that he’s optimistic about his core’s future:

“Not many teams have that three-headed attack,” Malone said. “It’s great to have. Hopefully, we’ll be able to keep those guys together because with that core, you add some pieces to that and you allow (rookies) Ray (McCallum) and Ben (McLemore) to continue to mature and get better, I think we have a solid foundation. Those guys offensively are terrific, and they’re getting better defensively.”

Thomas could be viewed as a core member, but it appears Sacramento may still be stuck looking to upgrade at point guard even though there are massive holes that need to be filled elsewhere.

Ben McLemore may come along, but is Gay really the long-term answer at small forward? What’s the depth behind those players? Who is the power forward for the future next to Cousins?

Without a proper evaluation and the necessary financial breathing room under the luxury tax, the Kings could very well trade Thomas to a destination he’s willing to sign with long term. Some team should and will appreciate Thomas, but it seems like there’s a good chance that team will never be the Sacramento Kings.

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5 College Basketball Stars the Sacramento Kings Must Keep an Eye on

As the regular season winds down for the Sacramento Kings, preparations for the offseason are ratcheting up. Chief among that is getting everything in order for the upcoming NBA draft.

The Kings figure to have one pick in this year’s draft—a selection in the first round. According to Real GM, their second-round pick will either be conveyed to the Toronto Raptors (if it falls between picks No. 31 to No. 55) or the New York Knicks (if it’s between picks No. 56 to No. 60). 

The Kings also owe their first-round pick to the Chicago Bulls, but that selection is protected if it falls somewhere within the top 12 picks. As it currently stands, Sacramento has the seventh-worst record, so the team will likely keep the pick, as it’ll fall within the top 12.

However, exactly where the pick falls is unknown. That’s because of the draft lottery. But seeing as how the Kings are set up for the seventh pick right now, it’s reasonable to assume their pick will fall between No. 4 and No. 10. 

There’s a chance the pick could be higher or lower, but given the team’s recent history in the lottery, and the overall probability, it’s better to just go with a range of No. 4 to No. 10. 

With that being the case, the cream of the crop—Andrew Wiggins, Jabari Parker and Joel Embiid—will likely be gone when the Kings pick (they’re ranked in the top three on both Chad Ford of ESPN’s rankings and the Draft Express big board).

So, given who’s available in the draft this year, and who figures to be there when the Kings pick, let’s rank the college stars Kings fans should be keeping their eye on in the weeks leading up to the draft. 


Player size measurements come via ESPN’s Chad Ford’s player profiles.

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Washington Wizards vs. Sacramento Kings 3/18/14: Video Highlights and Recap

The Washington Wizards looked to continue their recent win streak on Tuesday against the Sacramento Kings. The Wizards had won two straight and faced a Kings squad looking to end a skid that had seen it drop two straight and five of its last six.

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Sacramento Kings want fans to wear Google Glass to games

The Kings are the first professional sports team to integrate the Google eyepiece.

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