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Average Fantasy Points
Average Fantasy Points are determined when Tim Hardaway 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
Following a breakout season in Atlanta, the Knicks opted to fork over a four-year, $71 million contract offer to Hardaway, which he quickly accepted without much thought considering he wasn't going to get anywhere near that number elsewhere in the league. While it was largely considered the biggest overpay of that year's free agency period, Hardaway still became one of the Knicks' top options offensively, especially after Kristaps Porzingis went down with a torn ACL and missed the second half of the year. However, Hardaway himself dealt with some injuries as well, missing a stretch of 20 straight games due to a leg injury. That said, when he was on the court, the 26-year-old set career highs across the board, averaging 17.5 points, 3.9 rebounds, 2.7 assists and 1.1 steals across 33.1 minutes. In addition, he continued to be a respected deep ball threat, knocking down 2.3 three-pointers per game. Hardaway likely frustrated owners with his percentages, shooting 42.1 percent from the field and just 31.7 percent from beyond the arc, but his strong totals elsewhere did make up for it a bit. Looking forward to the upcoming campaign, Hardaway once again has a big opportunity ahead of him. Porzingis is still in the middle of his recovery and is looking at a return in December at the earliest. That means Hardaway is going to have the ball in his hands quite often right away and could have the chance to potentially see a slight increase in his numbers across the board. Efficiency issues will continue to linger and there are some injury concerns, but with a high usage role expected, look for Hardaway to crack the top-100 once again for most Fantasy leagues.
Hardaway was arguably the biggest surprise for the Hawks during the 2016-17 season. After averaging just 16.9 minutes a year prior, he developed quickly as a scorer, earning a huge boost in playing time to 27.3 minutes per game. Hardaway started 30 of the 79 games he played in, resulting in career highs across the board of 14.5 points, 2.8 rebounds, 2.8 assists and 1.9 three-pointers. He shot a respectable 45.5 percent from the floor and 35.7 percent from deep, though he struggled as a free-throw shooter and hit a career-low 76.6 percent from the charity stripe. The Hawks were expected to retain the restricted free agent this offseason, but the Knicks ended up offering an unexpected four-year, $70.9 million contract. The Hawks refused to match the offer, one that was much higher than most expected Hardaway to get, which places him in a rather advantageous position moving forward in New York. Despite joining a team that's unlikely to make the playoffs, Carmelo Anthony is likely on the way out, which leaves Kristaps Porzingis as one of just a few scoring options for the Knicks. That means Hardaway is going to step into a starting role right away and will likely get the green light immediately to take his shots. The starter's workload and the added opportunity to become one of the leading scorers on the Knicks should mean big things are to come for Hardaway. That said, he'll largely be a points and a three-point specialist in terms of his Fantasy value, as he'll need to show vast improvement in his all-around production before becoming one of the elite shooting guard options in the league.
Acquired last June from the Knicks, Hardaway struggled to distinguish himself with the Hawks in the early stages of the 2015-16 season. A poor preseason kept Hardaway out of coach Mike Budenholzer's rotation to start the campaign and resulted in the young guard making a few stops in the D-League, but he finally developed into a trusted bench option when the calendar turned to 2016. From Jan. 5 until the end of the regular season, Hardaway averaged 6.7 points, 1.7 rebounds, 1.0 assist and 1.0 three-pointer in 17.4 minutes per game while shooting a palatable 44 percent from the floor. A hamstring injury would limit Hardaway's involvement in the postseason, but the 24-year-old nonetheless established himself as one of the team's top reserve scorers heading into the upcoming season. Hardaway will likely serve as the Hawks' first or second guard off the bench in 2016-17, providing Budenholzer with another offensive-minded option if starting shooting guard Kyle Korver's shot isn't falling early in games.
In his second season, Hardaway had averages of 11.5 points on 10.2 field goal attempts, 1.7 three-pointers, 2.2 rebounds, 1.8 assists, 0.3 steals, and 0.2 blocks in 24 minutes per game through 70 regular season games with the Knicks. Hardaway shot 39 percent from the floor, 34 percent from downtown, and 80 percent from the foul line. Traded on draft-day this summer in exchange for the rights to select Jerian Grant, Hardaway's role with the Hawks in 2015-16 may very well be as a reserve. However, the fact that Hardaway is a solid perimeter shooter who raised his assist average from 0.8 as a rookie to 1.8 as a sophomore bodes well for his fit on a squad that's known for sharing the ball and spacing the floor.
The 24th pick of the 2013 NBA Draft, Hardaway enjoyed a promising debut campaign last season that earned him a First-Team All-Rookie selection. In 81 games played, Hardaway averaged 10.2 points in 23 minutes per game, while converting 36 percent of his three-point attempts en route to 130 triples on the season. As the year unfolded, Hardaway's penchant for coming off the bench and providing an offensive spark became more evident. While starting shooting guard Iman Shumpert frustrated offensively, Hardaway was given the green light to fire from outside and ended the season as the most accurate three-point shooter among rookies that made at least 55 three-pointers. His progress carried over to summer league play in Las Vegas, where Hardaway finished second in scoring with 22.8 points per game in five appearances during July. Such development has Hardaway slated for a larger role under new Knicks' coach Derek Fisher this season. Fisher's Triangle offense values outside shooting in creating floor spacing, which coincides perfectly with Hardaway's game. In fact, leading up to the season, Hardaway should compete for a place in the Knicks' starting lineup. Although he's gifted athletically, he will need to show improvement on defense and could improve his all-around game to become less one-dimensional. Nonetheless, Hardaway represents an intriguing, high-upside scorer going into his second season.
The Knicks selected Hardaway in the first round of the draft to provide them with yet another quality offensive option off their bench. He should provide a nice scoring punch, but his fantasy value will be limited because he will likely see limited minutes. However, with Smith out of action to start the season, Hardaway could see more minutes than expected to start, which provides him with the opportunity to carve out a solid role off the bench.
More Fantasy News
Coming off bench Wednesday
Hoping to secure starting spot
Hardaway indicated that he hopes to win a starting spot for the Mavs, Tim MacMahon of ESPN reports. "Look, it matters," Hardaway said of whether he starts. "If an NBA player says it doesn't matter - it matters. But at the same time, you have to pick your battles."
Available for camp
To have surgery next week
Expected to be ready by camp
Hardaway is expected to have a rod put in his leg to speed up the healing process, and the expectation is that he'll be ready for training camp regardless of whether or not he opts for surgery, Brad Townsend of The Dallas Morning News reports.