Tobias Harris
Tobias Harris
28-Year-Old ForwardF
Philadelphia 76ers
2020 Fantasy Outlook
Harris delivered the goods in his first full season as a Sixer, posting 19.6 points per game -- the second-best mark of his career -- while filling out the stat sheet with averages of 1.8 threes and 6.9 boards. A durable player and an efficient shooter from both the field and the free-throw line, Harris should remain a staple of Philadelphia's offensive attack in 2020-21. His productivity may dip a bit if both Ben Simmons and Joel Embiid are able to stay healthy, but that's far from a given, and Harris is sure to post strong numbers regardless, though you can't count on him for much in the way of defensive stats. It's worth noting that Harris saw his long-range accuracy dip to 36.7 percent last year on the heels of 41.1 and 39.7 marks the prior two seasons. If he can get his three-point shooting back to those lofty levels, it wouldn't be out of the question for Harris to clear 20 points per game for the second time in his career. Fantasy players can feel free to scoop him up as a reliable, high-floor option in this year's drafts. Read Past Outlooks
$Signed a five-year, $180 million contract with the 76ers in July of 2019.
Personal Bio

Tobias John Harris was born in Islip, New York, to Lisa and Torrel Harris. He has three brothers, Tyler, T.J. and Terry, and two sisters, Tori and Tesia. Three of his siblings -- Tyler, Terry and Tesia -- played college basketball. Tobias is also a cousin of fellow NBA player Channing Frye. Harris attended Half Hollow Hills High School West in Dix Hills, New York, and joined the varsity basketball team as an eighth grader. Prior to his junior year, he transferred to Long Island Lutheran Middle and High School in Brookville, New York. However, Harris returned to Half Hollow Hills West for his senior season. He flourished on the court that year, earning recognition as New York Mr. Basketball. Harris was also named a McDonald's All-American and First-team Parade All-American and was a finalist for the Naismith High School Player of the Year Award. Since joining the NBA, Harris has made a significant impact off the court. He received the NBA Cares Community Assist Award in March of 2015 and October of 2016. He was also named a finalist for the yearlong NBA Community Assist Award for 2016. Harris was recognized for his efforts in the Central Florida community as the winner of the Rich and Helen DeVos Community Enrichment Award in 2014 and the co-winner (with Victor Oladipo) in 2015. Harris was named a finalist for the 2014-15 J. Walter Kennedy Citizenship Award, given annually to a player, coach or athletic trainer who has shown outstanding service and dedication to the community. In addition, Harris has hosted the School of Business Basketball Camp in Long Island, New York, where he helps teach young athletes basketball and life skills. Learn more about Harris by following him on Twitter (@tobias31) and on Instagram (@tobiasharris).

College/International Summary

Harris was a one-and-done player for coach Bruce Pearl in his final season at Tennessee in 2010-11. The 6-foot-8 forward started all but one of the team's 34 games and provided a strong scoring combination with guard Scotty Hopson. He averaged 15.3 points and 7.3 rebounds, and he also had eight double-doubles. Harris opened 2011 with three straight double-doubles, including 21 points and 11 rebounds in a loss to Arkansas. He played well in the SEC Tournament with a combined 45 points in two games. The Volunteers were invited to the Big Dance and Harris had 19 points in the loss to Michigan in the first round. He was named to the All-SEC Second Team and All-Freshman Team. After one season for the Volunteers, Harris opted for the 2011 NBA Draft and was selected with the 19th overall pick by the Charlotte Bobcats. He was later traded to the Milwaukee Bucks on draft night.

Leads Philadelphia in win
FPhiladelphia 76ers
February 23, 2021
Harris recorded 23 points (8-12 FG, 3-4 3Pt, 4-5 FT), seven rebounds, five assists, two blocks and a steal across 36 minutes in Tuesday's win over the Raptors.
ANALYSIS
Harris was extremely efficient Tuesday -- aside from leading the team offensively, he also missed just four shots all game long. Harris has now scored at least 20 points in four of his last five games, and from a numbers perspective, he's firmly ahead of Ben Simmons for the role of Philadelphia's second-best scoring threat behind Joel Embiid.
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Past Season Summaries
2019

In his ninth NBA season, Harris saw action in 72 of the Sixers' 73 regular-season contests. In 34.3 minutes per game, Harris averaged 19.6 points -- the second-highest mark of his career. Harris also tacked on 6.9 rebounds and a career-best 3.2 assists per game. On opening night, Harris posted a 15-point, 15-rebound double-double in a win over Boston -- one of his 11 double-doubles on the season. Harris reached the 30-point mark on six occasions, including going for a season-high 35 points in a win over the Pistons on Dec. 23. In a win over the Nets on Jan. 15, Harris posted 34 points, 10 rebounds and three assists. He tied his season-high with seven assists in a Feb. 27 victory over New York in which he also had 34 points and seven rebounds. Harris scored in double-figures in 21 consecutive games to finish the regular season. During that stretch, he averaged 21.0 points, 7.3 rebounds, and 3.8 assists, while hitting nearly 42 percent of his three-point attempts. In his first appearance in the Orlando bubble on Aug. 1, Harris went for 30 points and eight rebounds against the Pacers. In the playoffs, Harris started all four games against Boston in Round 1. In 37.1 minutes, Harris posted averages of 15.8 points, 9.5 rebounds, and 4.0 assists. Harris' eight assists in Game 1 of the series established a new career playoff high. Harris finished the regular season ranked sixth in the NBA in total minutes played (2,469), 13th in made field goals (553), 18th in defensive rebounds (426), and 19th in points (1,411).

2018

Harris split his time between two teams during the 2018-19 season, starting 55 games for the Los Angeles Clippers before being sent to the Philadelphia 76ers as part of a six-player trade. He started the final 27 games of the season with his new team. Overall, Harris averaged 20.0 points and 7.9 rebounds per game. He scored a career-high 39 points for the Clippers against the Trail Blazers on Dec. 17. Also with the Clippers, he netted a season-high six three pointers on two occasions. Harris started 12 playoff games for the 76ers, averaging 15.5 points per contest. In Game 3 of the first round, he scored a playoff career-high 29 points as part of a 131-115 win over the Nets. Harris finished 36th in the league with 156 made three-point field goals. His 34.7 minutes per game ranked 13th in the NBA.

2017

The 2017-18 season represented the third time that Harris has split a season between two teams, as a midseason trade sent him from Detroit to Southern California to join the Clippers on Jan. 29. Harris's top three scoring efforts -- and four of his six 30-point games -- all came with Detroit, but he actually saw his points per game increase from 18.1 to 19.3 after the trade. On the whole, he played in 80 games, averaging 18.6 points, 5.5 rebounds and 2.4 assists in 33.4 minutes. Harris was named Eastern Conference Player of the Week for Week 4 on Nov. 13 following games of 23 points and eight rebounds against Indiana, 16 points and eight rebounds against Atlanta, and 25 points and seven rebounds against Miami. He opened the season with a 27-point, 10-rebound double-double against Charlotte on October 18. Harris recorded his second double-double of the season against Phoenix on Feb. 23 with 30 points and 12 rebounds. He scored a season-high 34 points against Minnesota on Oct. 25. Harris shot a career-best 41.1 percent from three-point range, making a career-high 183 shots from downtown. He made a career-best seven three-point shots on eight attempts on his way to a 30-point outing against Indiana on Dec. 26. Harris also scored 31 points and grabbed nine rebounds in a 113-110 win against San Antonio on Apr. 3.

2016

Harris appeared in all 82 games for the Detroit Pistons during the 2016-17 regular season, starting 48 times. He averaged 16.1 points, 5.1 rebounds and 1.7 assists per contest while making a career-high 48.1 percent of his shots. Harris led the Pistons in scoring and was third in rebounding. He scored at least 20 points on 21 separate occasions, including a season-high 28 -- along with seven rebounds, five assists and two blocks -- against the Knicks on Mar. 12. Harris collected three double-doubles, including a season-high 12 rebounds alongside 23 points against Milwaukee on Dec. 28. He registered five assists on two occasions. Harris tied his career high with three blocks at Brooklyn on Mar. 21. He also collected a season-high three steals twice.

2015

Signed by the Magic to a four-year, $64 million contract extension in the summer of 2015, Harris appeared to be a future building block for Orlando. Yet at February's trade deadline, the team changed course, dealing Harris to Detroit in exchange for Ersan Ilyasova and Brandon Jennings. Harris thrived following the move, averaging 16.6 points, 6.2 rebounds and 2.6 assists in 27 appearances with the Pistons. He made his Detroit debut with a 21-point effort against Washington on Feb. 19; counting the playoffs, he went on to score in double figures 28 times in Detroit's remaining 31 games. Harris chipped in a pair of double-digit rebounding efforts in addition to five performances in which he racked up five assists. He was also effective in the playoffs, nearly averaging a double-double with 14.5 points and 9.5 rebounds per game.

2014

After three years of flashing impressive potential, Harris enjoyed a breakout season for the Magic in 2014-15. He again set a new career high in scoring with 17.1 points per game -- a full 2.5 more than the season prior. He added 6.3 rebounds and a career-high 1.0 steal per game. The scoring increase came with a drastic improvement to his perimeter shooting, as Harris sharply increased his three-point percentage to 36.4 and averaged 1.3 threes per game, a significant rise from 0.5 the season prior. On Feb. 4 at San Antonio, the versatile forward posted 23 points, 10 rebounds, six assists and three three-pointers. Harris set a new career high with 34 points on 14-of-18 shooting Feb. 6 against the Lakers. He also compiled 11 double-doubles on the year, including a pair of 16-rebound games in the season's first month. Unsurprisingly, given his evolution as a shooter, Harris set a new personal best for threes in a game by making five of his nine attempts from downtown as part of a 23-point, 10-rebound effort against the Bucks on Apr. 4.

2013

Harris enjoyed a productive season for Orlando in 2013-14. He capitalized on increased opportunities to set new career bests in games played (61), points per game (14.6) and rebounds per game (7.0). He also set a new single-game personal best with 20 rebounds alongside 28 points Jan. 24 against the Lakers. Harris later scored a career-high 31 points against the Sixers on Mar. 2. The Tennessee product remained a commendable shooter both from the field (46.4 percent) and at the line (80.7 percent) while continuing to limit his turnovers (a mere 1.3 per game). He also played effectively on defense, most notably racking up four steals and a block Mar. 12 against Denver. Harris' scoring average of 14.6 ppg was good for second on the team, trailing only Aaron Afflalo. His rebounding mark of 7.0 rpg was bested only by Nikola Vucevic. Harris' three-point field goal percentage (.254) went down a tick, but he had a career-best shooting percentage on two-point baskets (.508). He also set a personal best with 1,850 total minutes played, setting the stage to again be a key piece in the Magic rotation in 2014-15.

2012

Harris began the 2012-13 season in Milwaukee before the Magic acquired him in a February trade and quickly increased the young forward's usage rate. The sophomore forward went from averaging 11.6 minutes a night with the Bucks to 36.1 with Orlando. The increased playing time with Orlando led to per-game averages of 17.3 points, 8.5 rebounds, 2.1 assists, 0.9 steals and 1.4 blocks over 27 games in his new uniform. He delivered the first two 30-point games of his career -- both double-doubles -- after the uniform change. On Mar. 29, the young forward generated 30 points, 11 rebounds three blocks and three steals in a home win over the Wizards. On Apr. 10 versus his old Bucks team, Harris delivered 30 points, a career-high 19 rebounds and five assists in the win. All told, Harris racked up nine double-doubles on the year, all of which came after being traded to the Magic.

2011

The Charlotte Bobcats took Harris with the No. 19 overall pick in the 2011 NBA Draft, then dealt him to Milwaukee in a complicated three-team draft-night trade. Harris stood out on the court every time he got the opportunity. His season averages of 5.0 points and 2.4 rebounds reflected significant potential, coming as they did in a mere 11.4 minutes per game. Harris scored in double digits in all but one of the games in which he played 20-plus minutes, with his greatest output a 19-point effort on Feb. 4 against the Bulls. Unleashed for 35-plus minutes in each of the season's final two games, Harris delivered a 15-point, 13-rebound gem against the Sixers for his first career double-double, then followed it up with 16 points and nine rebounds against Boston to close out the year.

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Transaction History
  • June 23, 2011
    Drafted by the Charlotte Bobcats in the 1st round (19th pick) of the 2011 NBA Draft and was traded along with Stephen Jackson and Shaun Livingston to the Milwaukee Bucks as part of a three-team deal. The Bucks traded Corey Maggette to the Bobcats; the Bucks traded Jimmer Fredette and John Salmons to the Sacramento Kings; the Kings traded Bismack Biyombo to the Bobcats; and the Kings traded Beno Udrih to the Bucks.
  • February 21, 2013
    Traded by the Milwaukee Bucks with Doron Lamb, Beno Udrih and cash to the Orlando Magic for Gustavo Ayón, J.J. Redick and Ish Smith.
  • July 14, 2015
    Signed a four-year contract with the Orlando Magic.
  • February 16, 2016
    Traded by the Orlando Magic to the Detroit Pistons for Ersan Ilyasova and Brandon Jennings.
  • January 29, 2018
    Traded by the Detroit Pistons with Avery Bradley, Boban Marjanovic, a 2018 1st round draft pick and a 2019 2nd round draft pick to the Los Angeles Clippers for Blake Griffin, Brice Johnson and Willie Reed.
  • February 6, 2019
    Traded by the Los Angeles Clippers with Boban Marjanovic and Mike Scott to the Philadelphia 76ers for Wilson Chandler, Mike Muscala, Landry Shamet, a 2020 1st round draft pick, a 2021 1st round draft pick, a 2021 2nd round draft pick and a 2023 2nd round draft pick.
  • July 10, 2019
    Signed a five-year deal as a free agent with the Philadelphia 76ers.
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Past Fantasy Outlooks
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Harris has played on five teams across his eight-year career, but it appears he's finally found a home. The 76ers traded for Harris at the 2018-19 deadline, and he went on to average 18.2 points on 46.9 percent shooting, 7.9 rebounds, 2.9 assists and 1.6 threes for Philly. During the offseason, Harris and the 76ers agreed to a four-year, $64 million contract. Though Harris spent 86 percent of his minutes at power forward while with the 76ers last season, it appears a move to small forward is in the cards after the team acquired Al Horford over the summer. It's possible that will result in some growing pains, as Harris last played primarily small forward during the 2014-15 season. Harris might grab slightly fewer rebounds, but fantasy owners shouldn't have too much concern aside from that. All things considered, Harris' role should be similar to last season, and he should continue providing value mainly as an efficient all-around scorer and rebounder.
Harris split the 2017-18 campaign between the Pistons and Clippers, but finished the year in Los Angeles after being dealt there in the blockbuster Blake Griffin trade. He actually upped his production after switching teams and in 32 games, Harris averaged 19.3 points, 6.0 rebounds, 3.1 assists and 1.2 steals across 34.5 minutes. He was extremely efficient from beyond the arc, shooting a blistering hot 41.4 percent and knocking down 2.2 per game. Adding on to that, Harris' other percentages were valuable as well, going 47.3 percent from the field and 80.0 percent from the free-throw. All in all, Harris produced the multi-category production that Fantasy owners covet and he likely out-performed his draft positioning in many leagues. Owners will have to pay up ahead of the upcoming campaign though, as Harris is once again expected to be a top option offensively for a team that no longer has Griffin or DeAndre Jordan. It seems likely that Harris should be able to mimic the numbers he tallied after getting traded, and he could even up his rebound numbers with Jordan's 15.2 boards per game no longer around, which should make him a top-50 pick in most leagues. He's also missed just five games or less in each of the last six seasons, so the reliability is there as well.
Despite starting just 48-of-82 games during the 2016-17 campaign, Harris ended up leading the Pistons in scoring, averaging 16.1 points per game while shooting a career-high 48.1 percent from the field. Most of that rotation was coach Stan Van Gundy moving Jon Leuer in and out of the starting lineup, while allowing Harris to provide a scoring spark off the bench as the team's sixth man. That didn't matter much for Harris' value, though, as he pretty much saw a full workload whether he was starting or leading the charge with the second unit. Harris' value mostly comes from his scoring, but he did add 5.1 rebounds, 1.7 assists and 1.3 three-pointers across 31.3 minutes. The Pistons made a bunch of moves this offseason, letting Kentavious Caldwell-Pope walk in free agency before trading Marcus Morris to the Celtics in exchange for Avery Bradley. Bradley's addition should cover Caldwell-Pope's role at shooting guard, but Morris' departure should mean a full-time starting gig for Harris. Depending on whether or not Van Gundy wants to go big or small, Harris should start at either small forward or power forward, but that likely won't mean much in terms of changing his Fantasy value. Harris is expected to see a similar workload to the 31.1 minutes he averaged a season ago, which should keep his overall production relatively the same.
Inked to a four-year, $64 million extension with the Magic last July, Harris was viewed as a foundational player in Orlando's rebuild, and was expected to make great strides in 2015-16 while reuniting with coach Scott Skiles, who formerly oversaw Harris when the two were in Milwaukee together. A breakthrough in Orlando didn't materialize, however, with Harris averaging 13.7 points per game -- his lowest figure since joining the Magic three years earlier -- along with 7.0 rebounds, 2.0 assists and 1.0 three-pointer per game. Harris' lack of rim protection further lessened his impact, especially when he was paired alongside the defensively-challenged Nikola Vucevic. In determining that he was no longer a fit in their long-term vision, the Magic decided to deal Harris while his youth and upside still intrigued other teams, ultimately settling on sending him to the Pistons prior to the deadline. The 24-year-old would quickly slide into the starting lineup at the forward spot opposite Marcus Morris and seemed to find his place with his new team as an effective complementary scorer, averaging 16.6 points, 6.2 rebounds, 2.6 assists and 1.2 treys over 33.4 minutes per game in 27 appearances. As his time with the Magic over the past year indicates, an organization can fall in and out of love with Harris quickly, but for now, the Pistons believe they have their power forward of the present and future. Harris is far from a finished product, so with some improvement on the defensive end and from the three-point line, he could eventually develop into a fringe All-Star player.
Last season, Harris rebounded from a poor 2013-14 season marred by a lingering high ankle sprain suffered in training camp to register his best season as a pro. In 35 minutes per contest over a career-high 68 games, Harris averaged 17.1 points, 6.3 rebounds, 1.8 assists, 1.0 steals, 0.5 blocks, and 1.3 three-pointers per game. He was able to drastically improve his three-point shooting to a career-high 36 percent, a 10-percent surge, by abusing the corners. Harris finished as one of the deadliest post-up scorers, converting 51 percent on such plays. However, he routinely stalled the offense with his methodical play style and regressed on the defensive end, displaying lackluster effort in isolation and team sets. Although his first stint with current Magic coach Scott Skiles in Milwaukee was subject to limited playing time and an eventual trade, both have publicly denied any rift in their working relationship, and that bodes well for Harris. Fresh off signing a four-year, $64 million deal, Harris is expected to resume a similar role this upcoming season.
Tobias Harris will enter his fourth NBA season at the ripe age of 22. Last season, he averaged 14.6 points, 7.0 rebounds, 1.3 assists, 0.7 steals, and 0.4 blocks in 30 minutes per game through 61 games. Harris shot 46 percent from the field on 11.7 attempts per game and 81 percent from the free-throw line on 4.0 attempts per game. A preseason ankle injury derailed his start last season, and a position change - combined with a minutes reduction - ensured reduced production across the board as Harris was unable to live up to his post-trade 27-game output from when he first joined the Magic at the trade deadline in 2012-13. In actuality, his Per-36 minute stats were nearly identical, with a noticeable dip in blocks as he played more minutes at small forward. Harris did see his field goal percentage increase roughly three percent every month last season, coinciding with improved rhythm and his stint as a reserve the final two months of the season. The addition of his cousin Channing Frye mucks up frontcourt minutes, and Harris's inability to knock down three-pointers consistently may slot him into Orlando's sixth man role. Harris shot just 25 percent from beyond the arc last season.
In 27 games with the Magic last season, Harris averaged 17.3 points, 8.5 rebounds, 2.1 assists, 0.9 steals, 1.4 blocks and 1.0 three-pointers in 36 minutes per game. His shooting percentages of .453/.310/.721 and his 1.8 turnovers per game didn't do much harm either. To put those initial numbers into perspective, they are almost identical to Paul Millsap's career season in 2010-11, with Harris having the edge in three-pointers and Millsap having a similar edge in field-goal percentage. The difference of course is that this was Harris's first taste of a legitimate role on an NBA team, while Millsap was in the prime of his career. At 21 years old, it's not unrealistic to expect Harris to improve across the board in 2013-14. Given that he did all this on a bad team late in the season, and lacks a lengthy track record for fantasy excellence, he should be a bargain on draft day, and has a chance to lead all small forwards in rebounding, even though he'll primarily play the four for the Magic. The number one question is whether the playing time will be up at the level it was for him last season after coming to Orlando in the J.J. Redick trade. He certainly did enough to earn big minutes again, but the Magic were without Glen Davis at that point, and they also have capable youngsters in Maurice Harkless and Andrew Nicholson, who like Harris and unlike Davis, are part of the long-term plan. It's possible that Harris is the best player on the team, so he should be safe from a playing time perspective, but that would be the No. 1 argument against a breakout year for Harris.
He did not make much of an impact during his rookie season, but the Bucks have more in store for Harris during the 2012-13 season. Harris improved so much during the offseason that he will enter the current campaign as the Bucks’ starting small forward. Harris will compete for minutes with several players, but averaged about 20 minutes per game during the preseason and figures to play a similar number when the real games start. Harris shouldn’t be counted on for a big fantasy impact, but the 20-year-old is a player on the rise.
Harris was selected 19th overall in this year’s draft after playing just one season, albeit a very good one, at Tennessee. He has good size and can get to the free throw line, but as the youngest player in the league, he’ll likely be more of a project than a contributor in his rookie year.
More Fantasy News
Struggles shooting in loss
FPhiladelphia 76ers
February 21, 2021
Harris tallied 13 points (6-17 FG, 1-9 3Pt), seven assists, four rebounds, one steal and one block over 37 minutes in Sunday's loss to the Raptors.
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Delivers double-double Friday
FPhiladelphia 76ers
February 19, 2021
Harris amassed 22 points (9-16 FG, 1-2 3Pt, 3-4 FT), 12 rebounds and seven assists across 37 minutes in Friday's win over the Bulls.
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Grabs season-high 15 rebounds
FPhiladelphia 76ers
February 18, 2021
Harris posted 24 points (8-17 FG, 1-2 3Pt, 7-8 FT), 15 rebounds, five assists, two blocks and a steal across 37 minutes in Wednesday's win over the Rockets.
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Sets season high in scoring
FPhiladelphia 76ers
February 15, 2021
Harris scored 36 points (14-24 FG, 3-5 3Pt, 5-5 FT) and added 10 rebounds, two assists and two steals across 37 minutes Monday in the 76ers' 134-123 loss to the Jazz.
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Bad shooting night Thursday
FPhiladelphia 76ers
February 12, 2021
Harris had 17 points (4-12 FG, 0-5 3Pt, 9-9 FT), six rebounds, five assists and one block Thursday in a 118-114 loss at Portland.
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