List of NHL statistical leaders

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This is a list of National Hockey League (NHL) statistical leaders through the end of the 2012–13 NHL season.


Contents
Skaters
All-time leaders
Regular season points
Regular season points per game
Regular season goals
Regular season goals per game
Regular season powerplay goals
Regular season short-handed goals
Regular season game-winning goals
Regular season overtime goals
Regular season assists
Regular season assists per game
Regular season games played
Regular season penalty minutes
Regular season plus-minus
Regular season shots on goal
Regular season shooting percentage
Playoff points
Playoff points per game
Playoff goals
Playoff goals per game
Playoff powerplay goals
Playoff short-handed goals
Playoff game-winning goals
Playoff overtime goals
Playoff assists
Playoff games played
Playoff penalty minutes
Playoff plus-minus
Playoff shots on goal
Playoff shooting percentage
Active leaders
Regular season points
Regular season points per game
Regular season goals
Regular season goals per game
Regular season powerplay goals
Regular season short-handed goals
Regular season game-winning goals
Regular season overtime goals
Regular season assists
Regular season assists per game
Regular season games played
Regular season penalty minutes
Regular season plus-minus
Regular season shots on goal
Regular season shooting percentage
Playoff points
Playoff points per game
Playoff goals
Playoff goals per game
Playoff powerplay goals
Playoff short-handed goals
Playoff game-winning goals
Playoff overtime goals
Playoff assists
Playoff games played
Playoff penalty minutes
Playoff plus-minus
Playoff shots on goal
Playoff shooting percentage
Goaltenders
All-time leaders
Regular season wins
Regular season shutouts
Regular season goals against average
Regular season save percentage
Playoff wins
Playoff shutouts
Active leaders
Regular season wins
Regular season shutouts
Regular season goals against average
Regular season save percentage
Playoff wins
Playoff shutouts
Coaches
All-time leaders
Regular season games coached
Regular season coaching wins
Regular season coaching points percentage
Playoff games coached
Playoff coaching wins
Stanley Cups
Active leaders
Regular season games coached
Regular season coaching wins
Regular season coaching points percentage
Playoff games coached
Playoff coaching wins
Stanley Cups
External links

Skaters[edit]

The statistics listed include the 2012–13 NHL regular season and 2013 playoffs.

All-time leaders (skaters)[edit]

Active skaters (during 2013–14 NHL season) are listed in boldface.

Regular season points[edit]

Further information: Point (ice hockey)
Rank Name Team(s) GP Pts PPG
1 Wayne Gretzky EDM, LAK, STL, NYR 1,487 2,857 1.92
2 Mark Messier EDM, NYR, VAN, NYR 1,756 1,887 1.07
3 Gordie Howe DET, HFD 1,767 1,850 1.05
4 Ron Francis HFD, PIT, CAR, TOR 1,731 1,798 1.04
5 Marcel Dionne DET, LAK, NYR 1,348 1,771 1.31
6 Jaromir Jagr PIT, WSH, NYR, PHI, DAL, BOS, NJD 1,473 1,755 1.19
6 Steve Yzerman DET 1,514 1,755 1.16
8 Mario Lemieux PIT 915 1,723 1.88
9 Joe Sakic QUE/COL 1,378 1,641 1.19
10 Phil Esposito CHI, BOS, NYR 1,282 1,590 1.24
11 Ray Bourque BOS, COL 1,612 1,579 0.98
12 Mark Recchi PIT, PHI, MTL, PHI, PIT, CAR, PIT, ATL, TBL, BOS 1,652 1,533 0.93
13 Paul Coffey EDM, PIT, LAK, DET, HFD, PHI, CHI, CAR, BOS 1,409 1,531 1.09
14 Stan Mikita CHI 1,394 1,467 1.05
15 Teemu Selanne WPG, ANA, SJS, COL, ANA 1,451 1,457 1.00
16 Bryan Trottier NYI, PIT 1,279 1,425 1.11
17 Adam Oates DET, STL, BOS, WSH, PHI, ANA, EDM 1,337 1,420 1.06
18 Doug Gilmour STL, CGY, TOR, NJD, CHI, BUF, MTL, TOR 1,474 1,414 0.96
19 Dale Hawerchuk WPG, BUF, STL, PHI 1,188 1,409 1.19
20 Jari Kurri EDM, LAK, NYR, ANA, COL 1,251 1,398 1.12
21 Luc Robitaille LAK, PIT, NYR, DET, LAK 1,431 1,394 0.97
22 Brett Hull CGY, STL, DAL, DET, PHX 1,269 1,391 1.10
23 Mike Modano MNS/DAL, DET 1,499 1,374 0.92
24 Johnny Bucyk DET, BOS 1,540 1,369 0.89
25 Brendan Shanahan NJD, STL, HFD, DET, NYR, NJD 1,524 1,354 0.89
26 Guy Lafleur MTL, NYR, QUE 1,127 1,353 1.20
27 Mats Sundin QUE, TOR, VAN 1,346 1,349 1.00
28 Dave Andreychuk BUF, TOR, NJD, BOS, COL, TBL 1,639 1,338 0.82
28 Denis Savard CHI, MTL, TBL 1,196 1,338 1.12
30 Mike Gartner WSH, MNS, NYR, TOR, PHX 1,432 1,335 0.93
31 Pierre Turgeon BUF, NYI, MTL, STL, DAL, COL 1,294 1,327 1.03
32 Gilbert Perreault BUF 1,191 1,326 1.11
33 Alex Delvecchio DET 1,549 1,281 0.83
34 Al MacInnis CGY, STL 1,416 1,274 0.90
35 Jean Ratelle NYR, BOS 1,281 1,267 0.99
36 Peter Stastny QUE, NJD, STL 977 1,239 1.27
37 Phil Housley BUF, WPG, STL, CGY, NJD, WSH, CHI, TOR 1,495 1,232 0.82
38 Norm Ullman DET, TOR 1,410 1,229 0.87
39 Jean Beliveau MTL 1,125 1,219 1.08
40 Larry Murphy LAK, WSH, MNS, PIT, TOR, DET 1,615 1,216 0.75
40 Jeremy Roenick CHI, PHX, PHI, LAK, PHX, SJS 1,363 1,216 0.89
42 Bobby Clarke PHI 1,144 1,210 1.06
43 Bernie Nicholls LAK, NYR, EDM, NJD, CHI, SJS 1,127 1,209 1.07
44 Vincent Damphousse TOR, EDM, MTL, SJS, COL 1,378 1,205 0.87
45 Dino Ciccarelli MNS, WSH, DET, TBL, FLA 1,232 1,200 0.97
46 Joe Thornton BOS, SJ 1,207 1,194 0.99
47 Rod Brind'Amour STL, PHI, CAR 1,484 1,184 0.80
48 Sergei Fedorov DET, ANA, CBJ, WSH 1,248 1,179 0.94
49 Bobby Hull CHI, WPG, HFD 1,063 1,170 1.10
50 Jarome Iginla CAL, PIT, BOS, COL 1,310 1,167 0.89
Regular season points per game[edit]
Minimum 500 points

Regular season goals[edit]

Further information: Goal (ice hockey)
Regular season goals per game[edit]
Minimum 200 goals
  1. Mike Bossy, 0.762
  2. Cy Denneny, 0.756
  3. Mario Lemieux, 0.754
  4. Babe Dye, 0.742
  5. Pavel Bure, 0.623
  6. Alexander Ovechkin, 0.617
  7. Wayne Gretzky, 0.601
  8. Brett Hull, 0.584
  9. Bobby Hull, 0.574
  10. Tim Kerr, 0.565
  11. Rick Martin, 0.561
  12. Phil Esposito, 0.559
  13. Steven Stamkos, 0.558
  14. Maurice Richard, 0.556
  15. Cam Neely, 0.544
  16. Marcel Dionne, 0.542
  17. Pat LaFontaine, 0.541
  18. Ilya Kovalchuk, 0.511
  19. Sidney Crosby, 0.506
  20. Rick Vaive, 0.503
  21. Michel Goulet, 0.503
  22. Nels Stewart, 0.498
  23. Guy Lafleur, 0.497
  24. Mike Gartner, 0.494
  25. Dino Ciccarelli, 0.494
Regular season powerplay goals[edit]

When a team is given a penalty for committing an infraction (such as tripping another player), the offending player must sit in the penalty box, and his team must play with one fewer player on the ice. The penalized team is said to be "short-handed", while the other team has a "powerplay". If a player scores while his team is on the powerplay, this is recorded as a powerplay goal.

Regular season short-handed goals[edit]

When a team is given a penalty for committing an infraction (such as tripping another player), the offending player must sit in the penalty box, and his team must play with one fewer player on the ice. The penalized team is said to be "short-handed", while the other team has a "powerplay". If a player scores while his team is short handed, this is recorded as a short-handed goal.

Regular season game-winning goals[edit]
Regular season overtime goals[edit]

If a game is tied after regulation time (which lasts three 20-minutes periods), there will be a period of "overtime" to decide the winner. The player who scores during this extra time is given the overtime goal. All overtime in the NHL is sudden death—meaning the first team to score is the winner—so the player who scores in overtime also has the game-winning goal.

Regular season assists[edit]

Further information: Assist (ice hockey)
Regular season assists per game[edit]
Minimum 300 assists
  1. Wayne Gretzky, 1.320
  2. Mario Lemieux, 1.129
  3. Bobby Orr, 0.982
  4. Sidney Crosby, 0.909
  5. Peter Forsberg, 0.898
  6. Peter Stastny, 0.808
  7. Adam Oates, 0.807
  8. Paul Coffey, 0.806
  9. Marcel Dionne, 0.772
  10. Kent Nilsson, 0.763
  11. Bernie Federko, 0.761
  12. Dale Hawerchuk, 0.750
  13. Evgeni Malkin, 0.749
  14. Bobby Clarke, 0.745
  15. Nicklas Backstrom, 0.7409
  16. Craig Janney, 0.7408
  17. Joe Sakic, 0.737
  18. Mike Bossy, 0.735
  19. Ray Bourque, 0.725
  20. Jaromir Jagr, 0.724
  21. Denis Savard, 0.723
  22. Ron Francis, 0.722
  23. Bryan Trottier, 0.7045
  24. Guy Lafleur, 0.7043
  25. Steve Yzerman, 0.702

Regular season games played[edit]

Further information: Games played

Regular season penalty minutes[edit]

A penalty is given to a player for committing an infraction during the game. The length of the penalty varies depending on the severity of the offence. The amount of penalty minutes recorded for statistical purposes are:

  • minor – 2 minutes
  • double minor – 4 minutes
  • major – 5 minutes
  • fighting – 5 minutes
  • misconduct – 10 minutes
  • game misconduct – 10 minutes

Regular season plus-minus[edit]

Plus-minus is a statistic that indicates the relative goal differential when a player is on the ice. If the player is on the ice when his team scores even-strength or short-handed, he is given +1; if he is on the ice when the opposing team scores even-strength or short-handed, he is given -1.

Regular season shots on goal[edit]

Further information: Shot on goal
Regular season shooting percentage[edit]

Shooting percentage is the percentage of shots on goal which result in a goal.

Minimum 800 shots
  1. Craig Simpson, 23.66%
  2. Charlie Simmer, 22.34%
  3. Paul MacLean, 21.41%
  4. Mike Bossy, 21.18%
  5. Yvon Lambert, 19.85%
  6. Rick Middleton, 19.69%
  7. Blaine Stoughton, 19.52%
  8. Darryl Sutter, 19.42%
  9. Rob Brown, 19.41%
  10. Mike Ridley, 19.30%
  11. Steve Vickers, 19.28%
  12. Kent Nilsson, 19.21%
  13. Tom McCarthy, 19.16%
  14. Jari Kurri, 19.13%
  15. Johnny Bucyk, 19.09%
  16. Mario Lemieux, 18.99%
  17. Peter Stastny, 18.96%
  18. Ray Ferraro, 18.85%
  19. Mark Hunter, 18.78%
  20. Tim Kerr, 18.77%

Playoff points[edit]

Further information: Point (ice hockey)
Playoff points per game[edit]
Minimum 50 points

Playoff goals[edit]

Further information: Goal (ice hockey)
Playoff goals per game[edit]
Minimum 20 goals
Playoff powerplay goals[edit]

When a team is given a penalty for committing an infraction (such as tripping another player), the offending player must sit in the penalty box, and his team must play with one fewer player on the ice. The penalized team is said to be "short-handed", while the other team has a "powerplay". If a player scores while his team is on the powerplay, this is recorded as a powerplay goal.

Playoff short-handed goals[edit]

When a team is given a penalty for committing an infraction (such as tripping another player), the offending player must sit in the penalty box, and his team must play with one fewer player on the ice. The penalized team is said to be "short-handed", while the other team has a "powerplay". If a player scores while his team is short handed, this is recorded as a short-handed goal.

Playoff game-winning goals[edit]
Playoff overtime goals[edit]

If a game is tied after regulation time (which lasts three 20-minutes periods), there will be as many 20 minute periods of "overtime" as necessary during the playoffs to determine a winner. The player who scores during this extra time is given the overtime goal. All overtime in the NHL is sudden death—meaning the first team to score is the winner—so the player who scores in overtime also has the game-winning goal.

Playoff assists[edit]

Further information: Assist (ice hockey)

Playoff games played[edit]

Further information: Games played

Playoff penalty minutes[edit]

A penalty is given to a player for committing an infraction during the game. The length of the penalty varies depending on the severity of the offence. The amount of penalty minutes recorded for statistical purposes are:

  • minor – 2 minutes
  • double minor – 4 minutes
  • major – 5 minutes
  • misconduct – 10 minutes
  • game misconduct – 10 minutes

Playoff plus-minus[edit]

Plus-minus is a statistic that indicates the relative goal differential when a player is on the ice. If the player is on the ice when his team scores even-strength or short-handed, he is given +1; if he is on the ice when the opposing team scores even-strength or short-handed, he is given -1.

Playoff shots on goal[edit]

Further information: Shot on goal
Playoff shooting percentage[edit]

Shooting percentage is the percentage of shots on goal which result in a goal.

Minimum 80 shots
  1. Craig Simpson, 33.64%
  2. Ken Linseman, 23.21%
  3. Andrew Brunette, 21.25%
  4. Tim Kerr, 20.33%
  5. Bernie Federko, 20.20%
  6. Martin St. Louis, 20.00%
  7. Cam Neely, 19.59%
  8. Jari Kurri, 19.40%
  9. Ray Ferraro, 19.27%
  10. Paul MacLean, 19.10%
  11. Mario Lemieux, 18.91%
  12. Kevin Dineen, 18.85%
  13. Claude Giroux, 18.58%
    Peter Stastny, 18.58%
  14. Thomas Vanek, 18.29%
  15. Peter Forsberg, 18.13%
  16. Rick Vaive, 17.83%
  17. Pat LaFontaine, 17.81%
  18. Michel Goulet, 17.72%
  19. John Druce, 17.53%

Active leaders (skaters)[edit]

Regular season points (active)[edit]

Further information: Point (ice hockey)
Regular season points per game (active)[edit]
Minimum 500 points

Regular season goals (active)[edit]

Further information: Goal (ice hockey)
Regular season goals per game (active)[edit]
Minimum 200 goals
Regular season powerplay goals (active)[edit]

When a team is given a penalty for committing an infraction (such as tripping another player), the offending player must sit in the penalty box, and his team must play with one fewer player on the ice. The penalized team is said to be "short-handed", while the other team has a "powerplay". If a player scores while his team is on the powerplay, this is recorded as a powerplay goal.

Regular season short-handed goals (active)[edit]

When a team is given a penalty for committing an infraction (such as tripping another player), the offending player must sit in the penalty box, and his team must play with one fewer player on the ice. The penalized team is said to be "short-handed", while the other team has a "powerplay". If a player scores while his team is short handed, this is recorded as a short-handed goal.

Regular season game-winning goals (active)[edit]
Regular season overtime goals (active)[edit]

If a game is tied after regulation time (which lasts three 20-minutes periods), there will be a period of "overtime" to decide the winner. The player who scores during this extra time is given the overtime goal. All overtime in the NHL is sudden death—meaning the first team to score is the winner—so the player who scores in overtime also has the game-winning goal.

Regular season assists (active)[edit]

Further information: Assist (ice hockey)
Regular season assists per game (active)[edit]
Minimum 300 assists

Regular season games played (active)[edit]

Further information: Games played

Regular season penalty minutes (active)[edit]

A penalty is given to a player for committing an infraction during the game. The length of the penalty varies depending on the severity of the offence. The amount of penalty minutes recorded for statistical purposes are:

  • minor – 2 minutes
  • double minor – 4 minutes
  • major – 5 minutes
  • misconduct – 10 minutes
  • game misconduct – 10 minutes

Regular season plus-minus (active)[edit]

Plus-minus is a statistic that indicates the relative goal differential when a player is on the ice. If the player is on the ice when his team scores even-strength or short-handed, he is given +1; if he is on the ice when the opposing team scores even-strength or they score a goal while he is on the powerplay, he is given -1.

Regular season shots on goal (active)[edit]

Further information: Shot on goal
Regular season shooting percentage (active)[edit]

Shooting percentage is the percentage of shots on goal which result in a goal.

Minimum 800 shots
  1. Alex Tanguay, 18.78%
  2. Andrew Brunette, 17.77%
  3. Mark Parrish, 17.32%
  4. Brenden Morrow, 15.66%
  5. Thomas Vanek, 15.55%
  6. Teemu Selanne, 15.45%
  7. Sidney Crosby, 15.38%
  8. Daniel Briere, 15.30%
  9. Dany Heatley, 15.29%

Playoff points (active)[edit]

Further information: Point (ice hockey)
Playoff points per game (active)[edit]
Minimum 50 points

Playoff goals (active)[edit]

Further information: Goal (ice hockey)
Playoff goals per game (active)[edit]
Minimum 20 goals
Playoff powerplay goals (active)[edit]

When a team is given a penalty for committing an infraction (such as tripping another player), the offending player must sit in the penalty box, and his team must play with one fewer player on the ice. The penalized team is said to be "short-handed", while the other team has a "powerplay". If a player scores while his team is on the powerplay, this is recorded as a powerplay goal.

Playoff short-handed goals (active)[edit]

When a team is given a penalty for committing an infraction (such as tripping another player), the offending player must sit in the penalty box, and his team must play with one fewer player on the ice. The penalized team is said to be "short-handed", while the other team has a "powerplay". If a player scores while his team is short handed, this is recorded as a short-handed goal.

Playoff game-winning goals (active)[edit]
Playoff overtime goals (active)[edit]

If a game is tied after regulation time (which lasts three 20-minutes periods), there will be a period of "overtime" to decide the winner. The player who scores during this extra time is given the overtime goal. All overtime in the NHL is sudden death—meaning the first team to score is the winner—so the player who scores in overtime also has the game-winning goal.

Playoff assists (active)[edit]

Further information: Assist (ice hockey)

Playoff games played (active)[edit]

Further information: Games played

Playoff penalty minutes (active)[edit]

A penalty is given to a player for committing an infraction during the game. The length of the penalty varies depending on the severity of the offence. The amount of penalty minutes recorded for statistical purposes are:

  • minor – 2 minutes
  • double minor – 4 minutes
  • major – 5 minutes
  • misconduct – 10 minutes
  • game misconduct – 10 minutes

Playoff plus-minus (active)[edit]

Plus-minus is a statistic that indicates the relative goal differential when a player is on the ice. If the player is on the ice when his team scores even-strength or short-handed, he is given +1; if he is on the ice when the opposing team scores even-strength or short-handed, he is given -1.

Playoff shots on goal (active)[edit]

Further information: Shot on goal
Playoff shooting percentage (active)[edit]

Shooting percentage is the percentage of shots on goal which result in a goal.

Minimum 80 shots

Goaltenders[edit]

The statistics listed include the 2012–13 NHL regular season and 2013 playoffs.

All-time leaders (goaltenders)[edit]

Active goaltenders (during 2013–14 NHL season) are listed in boldface.

Regular season wins[edit]

Regular season shutouts[edit]

A goaltender achieves a shutout when he does not allow a goal against him, and plays the full game.

Regular season goals against average[edit]

Goals against average is the average number of goals a goaltender allows over a 60 minute period (the regulation length of a game). It is calculated by multiplying the goals against by 60 minutes, then dividing by the total minutes played.

Minimum 250 games played

Regular season save percentage[edit]

Save percentage is the percentage of shots on goal that a goaltender stops. It is calculated by dividing the number of saves by the number of shots on goal.

Minimum 250 games played

Playoff wins[edit]

Playoff shutouts[edit]

A goaltender achieves a shutout when he does not allow a goal against him, and plays the full game.

Active leaders (goaltenders)[edit]

Regular season wins (active)[edit]

Regular season shutouts (active)[edit]

A goaltender achieves a shutout when he does not allow a goal against him, and plays the full game.

Regular season goals against average (active)[edit]

Goals against average is the average number of goals a goaltender allows over a 60 minute period (the regulation length of a game). It is calculated by multiplying the goals against by 60 minutes, then dividing by the total minutes played.

Minimum 250 games played

Regular season save percentage (active)[edit]

Save percentage is the percentage of shots on goal that a goaltender stops. It is calculated by dividing the number of saves by the number of shots on goal.

Minimum 250 games played

Playoff wins (active)[edit]

Playoff shutouts (active)[edit]

A goaltender achieves a shutout when he does not allow a goal against him, and plays the full game.

Coaches[edit]

The statistics listed include the 2012–13 NHL regular season and 2013 playoffs.

All-time leaders (coaches)[edit]

Active coaches (during 2013–14 NHL season) are listed in boldface.

Regular season games coached[edit]

Regular season coaching wins[edit]

Regular season coaching points percentage[edit]

Points percentage is determined by the number of points a team earns (equal to the number of ties and overtime losses, plus twice the number of wins) divided by the total possible points (equal to twice the number of games).

Minimum 200 games coached

Playoff games coached[edit]

Playoff coaching wins[edit]

Playoff coaching win percentage[edit]

Minimum 25 games coached

Stanley Cups[edit]

Active leaders (coaches)[edit]

Regular season games coached (active)[edit]

Regular season coaching wins (active)[edit]

Regular season coaching points percentage (active)[edit]

Points percentage is determined by the number of points a team earns (equal to the number of ties and overtime losses, plus twice the number of wins) divided by the total possible points (equal to twice the number of games).

Minimum 200 games coached

Playoff games coached (active)[edit]

Playoff coaching wins (active)[edit]

Stanley Cups (active)[edit]

External links[edit]