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Average Fantasy Points are determined when Reggie Bullock was active vs. non-active during the season. Click here to view average fantasy points for a different time period.
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Past Fantasy Outlooks
Bullock's second year with the Pistons, and fourth season overall, was his best yet. He averaged a career-high 15.1 minutes per game, while boosting his averages of 3.3 points and 1.8 rebounds in 2015-16 to 4.5 and 2.1, respectively. He continued to shoot well from the field at 42.2 percent, while also showing a reliable three-point stroke once again at 38.4 percent from deep. His improvement was rewarded with a two-year, $5 million contract extension in the offseason. However, that doesn't necessarily mean Bullock's in for a much bigger role. The Pistons let Kentavious Caldwell-Pope go in free agency, but then traded for Avery Bradley, who should take on the bulk of the shooting guard minutes. The team also selected Luke Kennard in the first round of the 2017 NBA Draft, which could further complicate Bullock's path to playing time. While Bullock can play both spots on the wing, look for a similar or slightly smaller workload during the upcoming campaign, which should keep him off the radar in the majority of standard formats.
Drafted in the first round by the Clippers in 2013 as a prototypical 3-and-D wing, Bullock's career has yet to really get off the ground, as he's only appeared in 116 games over three seasons while averaging 10.0 minutes per contest. The Pistons acquired him from the Suns last summer and didn't really hand him many opportunities behind starting wings Kentavious Caldwell-Pope and Marcus Morris, with Bullock finishing the campaign with just 37 appearances and averages of 3.3 points, 1.8 rebounds, 0.7 assists and 0.6 three-pointers in 11.6 minutes per game. If there's a silver lining, it's that Bullock made a bigger impact when top reserve Stanley Johnson was injured for seven games in the second half. During that pivotal stretch in late February and early March, Bullock helped the Pistons surge back into playoff positioning while playing 23.3 minutes per game and averaging 9.0 points on 55 percent shooting from the field. His role declined when Johnson returned, but with coach Stan Van Gundy stating in the offseason that he hopes to reduce the minutes loads for Caldwell-Pope and Morris, Bullock could see his playing time increase in 2016-17. It's probably not going to be significant enough for Bullock to produce lasting fantasy value, but he could make for a decent DFS target or short-term pickup if either Caldwell-Pope or Morris fall victim to an injury.
After spending the first two seasons of his career dealing with being injured or stuck at the bottom of the depth chart on the Clippers and then the Suns, Bullock was traded to the Pistons this summer as part of the Marcus Morris salry dump. It's almost not even worth reviewing Bullock's stats in the NBA over the last two seasons, because he barely played. Where he did get a little run was in the D-League. Through four games with the Bakersfield Jam last season, Bullock averaged 23.8 points, 3.0 three-pointers, 9.8 rebounds, 2.8 assists, 1.5 steals, and 1.3 blocks. Those numbers are not the best representation of what he'll become in the NBA, but they can help highlight some of the 6-7 guard/forward's best skills. He's a competent rebounder and wonderful shooter with great size for defending the wing positions. Though the Pistons seem to have their core wing rotation metered out between Kentavious Caldwell-Pope, Marcus Morris, and Stanley Johnson, Bullock could edge his way into the conversation during training camp.
Entering his second NBA season, Bullock is unlikely to play a significant role in the Clippers' rotation out of the gate. If the opportunity arises, he has value as a potential three-point threat in the Clippers' potent offense. However, some serious breaks would have to go his way, or he would have to show massive improvement to force the coaching staff's hand to receive more than spot minutes. Expect to see him on the floor in garbage time or taking a stint in the D-League to get some run.
Bullock was drafted 25th overall in this summer's draft, but joins a Clippers team with strong wing depth, likely limiting his involvement during his rookie campaign. When he sees the floor, Bullock is a knock-down shooter and a decent rebounder for his position as well.
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