Golden State Warriors: Most Intriguing Players on Summer League Team

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Chasson Randle, Point Guard, Stanford

March 11, 2015; Las Vegas, NV, USA; Stanford Cardinal guard Chasson Randle (5) celebrates after the game against the Washington Huskies in the first round of the Pac-12 Conference tournament at MGM Grand Garden Arena. The Cardinal defeated the Huskies 71-69. Mandatory Credit: Kyle Terada-USA TODAY Sports

Randle played all four of his collegiate seasons at the Bay Area school Stanford. He was thrusted right into the game plan as a freshman, averaging 30.5 minutes, and never looked back as his minutes per game never dipped below that number, and steadily increased, topping out at 36.4 minutes per game as a senior.

Randle paid a nice return on investment with all those minutes with career averages of 16.5 points, 2.5 assists, 3.3 rebounds, and 1.2 steals per game. Randle also had a solid shooting stroke, making 2.1 threes per game at a .386 efficiency. Randle also did a solid job of getting to the free throw line with 4.8 attempts average, and did well with a 3.8 made average. Being able to shoot from the three-point line but also slash to the paint shows the type of two-way offensive player Randle is.

Randle was able to make a name for himself during the 2014-15 NIT tournament. He was able to carry Stanford all the way to the championship, including a 24-point game in the semifinals against Old Dominion. His leadership and overall output lead to him being named the MVP of the entire tournament, which Stanford won.

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  • Besides his NIT MVP, Randle leaves college holding many collegiate accolades. In 2015 alone, Randle’s 1347 minutes as well as his 539 field goal attempts both ranked fifth in the NCAA. His 200 free throws ranked eighth while his 724 points ranked fifth. Finally, his 673 points produced ranked tenth in all of the NCAA. As for his career, Randle’s 2,375 are third in Pac-12 history.’s draft profile on Randle has way more pros than cons on Randle. The only cons listed are lack of size, and he may struggle switching into a point guard role. While the size may hurt him, he can still play a tweener combo guard, much like Barbosa and Shaun Livingston have. He has much too many skills for those two cons to kill him in the long run.

    With Holiday gone, there may be room on the bench for a guard. Randle is one of the better statistical guards on the Summer League team, and therefore with a strong showing may get a chance.

    Randle didn’t get much draft buzz, but with a strong showing at Summer League, coupled with the Warriors potentially having a bench spot open, he could get a shot with the big league club.

    Next: Michael Frazier II