Princeton Tigers men's basketball

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Princeton Tigers
2013–14 Princeton Tigers men's basketball team
Princeton Tigers athletic logo
University Princeton University
First season 1901 (January 26, first game)
All-time record 1,574-994 (.613), 109th season (through 3/23/10)
Conference Ivy League
Location Princeton, NJ
Head coach Mitch Henderson (3rd year)
Arena Jadwin Gymnasium
(Capacity: 6,854)
Nickname Tigers
Colors

Black and Orange

            
Uniforms
Kit body thinsidesonwhite.png
Home jersey
Kit shorts blanksides2.png
Team colours
Home
Kit body thinorangesides.png
Away jersey
Kit shorts orangesides.png
Team colours
Away
Pre-tournament Helms champions
1925
NCAA Tournament Final Four
1965
NCAA Tournament Sweet Sixteen
1952, 1955, 1961, 1964, 1965, 1967
NCAA Tournament appearances
1952, 1955, 1960, 1961, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1969, 1976, 1977, 1981, 1983, 1984, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1996, 1997, 1998, 2001, 2004, 2011
Conference regular season champions
EIBL: 1922, 1925, 1932, 1950, 1952, 1955
----
Ivy League: 1959, 1960, 1961, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1976, 1977, 1980, 1981, 1983, 1984, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1996, 1997, 1998, 2001, 2002, 2004, 2011

The Princeton Tigers men's basketball team is the intercollegiate men's basketball program representing Princeton University. The school competes in the Ivy League in Division I of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). The Tigers play home basketball games at the Jadwin Gymnasium in Princeton, New Jersey on the university campus. Princeton has won six Eastern Intercollegiate Basketball League championships, twenty-six Ivy League championships, and the 1975 National Invitation Tournament.[1] The team is currently coached by Mitch Henderson.

The team is known for the Princeton offense perfected under the tenure of former head coach Pete Carril who coached the team from 1967–1996. The Princeton offense has resulted in Princeton leading the nation in scoring defense 20 times since 1976 including every year from 1989–2000. The Tigers entered the 2009–10 NCAA Division I men's basketball season with 1,552 career victories (which ranked 23rd among the 347 NCAA Division I programs), 24 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament appearances (including four consecutive appearances between 1989 and 1992), and 5 National Invitation Tournament appearances.[2]

Eight different Tigers have earned twelve All-American recognitions. Bill Bradley is the only three-time honoree.[3] Numerous Tigers have played professional basketball. The most recent Tiger NBAer was Steve Goodrich.[4] Petrie was the NBA Rookie of the Year in 1971, while Taylor earned the same honor in the American Basketball Association in 1973.[4][5] Two of the three Ivy Leaguers to have played in the Olympic games were Tigers.[6] Four of the eight NBA and ABA championships earned by Ivy League players have been earned by Tigers.[6] Three of the five highest NBA career point totals by Ivy League players were by Tigers.[6] Five of the ten Ivy League players selected among the top 25 overall selections in the NBA draft were Tigers.[6] Their main Ivy League rivalry is with Penn.

Coaches[edit]

Carril holds the Ivy League record for most career seasons, championships, and wins. Bill Carmody holds the career winning percentage record.[7]

Coaching Records[2]
Name Years Wins Losses Winning %
Mowbray Forney 1900-01 7 5 0.583
Augustus W. Enderbrock 1901-02 10 10 0.500
William Roper 1902-03 8 7 0.533
William McCoy 1903-04 10 5 0.667
Frederick Cooper 1904-06 13 15 0.464
William Kelleher 1906-07 4 10 0.286
C.F. Kogel 1907-08 7 10 0.412
Harry F. Shorter 1908-11 19 28 0.404
Harry Hough 1911-12 8 8 0.500
Frederick Leuhring 1912-20 100 43 0.699
Lewis Sugarman 1920-21 11 4 0.733
James Hynson 1921 3 5 0.375
J. Hill Zahn 1921-23 36 9 0.800
Albert Wittmer 1923-32 115 86 0.572
Herbert (Fritz) Crisler 1932-34 32 11 0.744
John Jefferies 1934-35 6 14 0.300
Ken Fairman 1935-38 25 38 0.397
Franklin (Cappy) Cappon 1938-43 * 52 37 0.584
William Logan 1943-45 20 20 0.500
Leonard Hattinger 1945 5 8 0.385
Wes Fesler 1945-46 7 12 0.368
Franklin (Cappy) Cappon 1946-61 * 198 144 0.579
Jake McCandless 1961-62 22 16 0.579
Butch van Breda Kolff 1962-67 103 31 0.769
Pete Carril 1967–1996 514 261 0.663
Bill Carmody 1996–2000 92 25 0.787
John Thompson 2000–2004 68 42 0.618
Joe Scott 2004–2007 38 45 0.458
Sydney Johnson 2007–2011 66 53 0.555
Mitch Henderson 2011–present 37 23 0.617

Arenas[edit]

Princeton originally played its home games at University Gymnasium until it burned down in 1944. Hobey Baker Memorial Rink served as the interim home court for the 1945-46 and 1946-47 seasons until Dillon Gymnasium was built. The 6,800-seat Jadwin Gymnasium hosted the Tigers for the first time on January 25, 1969 against the Penn Quakers men's basketball team. It continues to be the team's home court.[2]

Name Wins Losses Winning %
University Gymnasium (1901–44)
Hobey Baker Memorial Rink (1945–47)
Dillon Gymnasium (1947–69)
Jadwin Gymnasium (1969–present)

Ivy League[edit]

The Tigers have played against their Ivy League foes for over a century.[8]

Opponent First Gm. Last Gm. W L Pct. Home Away Neutral
Brown University 1908 2013 97 27 .773 58-5 39-22
Columbia University 1901 2013 145 84 .633 79-33 64-50 2-1
Cornell University 1902 2013 139 79 .638 82-27 56-50 1-2
Dartmouth College 1905 2013 144 61 .702 84-17 59-40 1-4
Harvard University 1901 2013 129 41 .759 75-11 53-30 1-0
University of Pennsylvania 1903 2013 105 123 .461 59-53 43-67 3-3
Yale University 1902 2013 144 84 .632 85-27 57-56 2-1

Through 2012-2013 season

Awards & honors[edit]

Bill Bradley playing in 1964

Bradley has won numerous distinctions as a Princeton Tiger. He is the team's only Rhodes Scholar,[6] and he is the only player to earn NCAA Basketball Tournament Most Outstanding Player. Other honors earned by Tiger basketball players include:

All-Americas[3]

Year Name
1905 Oliver deGray Vanderbilt
1913 Hamilton Salmon
1916 Cyril Haas
1917 Cyril Haas
1922 Arthur Loeb
1923 Arthur Loeb
1926 Carl Loeb
1963 Bill Bradley
1964 Bill Bradley
1965 Bill Bradley
1972 Brian Taylor
1998 Steve Goodrich

Ivy League Men's Basketball Player of the Year[3]

Year Name
1976 Armond Hill
1977 Frank Sowinski
1982 Craig Robinson
1983 Craig Robinson
1989 Bob Scrabis
1990 Kit Mueller
1991 Kit Mueller
1992 Sean Jackson
1997 Sydney Johnson
1998 Steve Goodrich
1999 Brian Earl

Ivy League Rookie of the Year[3]

Year Name
1971 Brian Taylor
1977 Bob Roma
1992 Rick Hielscher
1999 Chris Young
2001 Konrad Wysocki

Academic All-Americas[9]

Year Name Designation
1965 Bill Bradley First Team
1982 Gordon Enderle Honorable Mention
1988 Bill Bradley Hall of Fame
1990 Kit Mueller Third Team
1991 Kit Mueller First Team
1998 Steve Goodrich Second Team

Olympians[6]

Year Name Designation
1964 Bill Bradley United States
2008 Konrad Wysocki Germany

College Basketball Hall of Fame[6]

Year Name Designation
1999 Bill Bradley Player
1997 Pete Carril Coach

Basketball Hall of Fame

Year Name Designation
1983 Bill Bradley Player
1997 Pete Carril Coach

Professional basketball[edit]

Princeton NBA players were Bud Palmer, Willem van Breda Kolff, Bradley, Geoff Petrie, John Hummer, Taylor, Ted Manakas, Armond Hill, Mike Kearns and Steve Goodrich.[4]

NBA/ABA Champiohips[6]

Year Name Designation
1970 New York Knicks Bill Bradley 1970 Finals
1973 New York Knicks Bill Bradley 1973 Finals
1974 New Jersey Nets Brian Taylor 1974
1976 New Jersey Nets Brian Taylor 1976

NBA Experience[10]

School NBA Alumni NBA Games Last Played
PRINCETON 10 2,668 2001–02
PENN 12 2,176 2002–03
DARTMOUTH 7 1,748 1994–95
COLUMBIA 5 1,068 1978–79
YALE 3 976 2002–03
CORNELL 3 176 2011–12
(As of 2012 April 19)
HARVARD 3 118 2011–12
(As of 2012 April 19)
BROWN 3 63 1953–54

NBA Draft [6]

Name Year Team Selection
Bernie Adams 1950 Philadelphia
Carl Belz 1959 Philadelphia 9th, 62
Reggie Bird 1972 Atlanta 4th rd, 55
Bill Bradley 1965 N.Y. Knicks before 1st rd, territory
Jim Brangan 1960 Philadelphia 6th, 47
Pete Campbell 1962 Chicago 10th rd, 79
John Haarlow 1968 N.Y. Knicks 13th rd, 177
Barnes Hauptfuhrer 1976 Houston 3rd rd, 43
Joe Heiser 1968 Baltimore 6th rd, 68
Armond Hill 1976 Atlanta 1st rd, 9
Ed Hummer 1967 Boston 6th rd, 64
John Hummer 1970 Buffalo 1st rd, 15
Mike Kearns 1951 Philadelphia
Ted Manakas 1973 Atlanta 3rd rd, 36
Kevin Mullin 1984 Boston 4th rd, 93
Geoff Petrie 1970 Portland 1st rd, 8th
Andy Rimol 1974 Buffalo 10th rd, 170
Craig Robinson 1983 Philadelphia 4th rd, 93
Bob Roma 1979 Kansas City 6th rd, 126
Bill Ryan 1984 N.J. Nets 9th rd, 200
Rich Simkus 1983 N.J. Nets 10th rd, 222
Frank Sowinski 1978 N.J. Nets 9th rd, 171
Brian Taylor 1972 Seattle 2nd rd, 23
Chris Thomforde 1969 N.Y. Knicks 7th rd, 96
Tim van Blommesteyn 1975 N.Y. Knicks 9th rd, 153

Records[edit]

Bradley continues to hold the single-game, single-season, and career total and average points Ivy League records. In addition, he holds the Ivy records for single-game, single-season, and career field goals made as well as single-season, and career free throws made. Other Tiger Ivy League record holders include Howard Levy (1982–85, career field goal percentage), Alan Williams (1986–87, single-season field goal percentage), Brian Earl (1995–99, career three-point field goals made), Spencer Gloger (vs- Ala.-Birmingham, Dec. 18, 1999, single-game three-point field goals made), Sydney Johnson (-vs- Columbia & Cornell, Feb. 28-March 1, 1997, consecutive three-point field goals made; single-game three-point field goals made with no misses), Dave Orlandini (1986–88, career three-point field goal percentage; 1987-88 single-season three-point field goal percentage).[7]

National records
  • Combined single-game Three-point field goal field goal percentage (minimum 20 made):[11] 72.4%—Princeton (12 of 15) vs. Brown (9 of 14), February 20, 1998
  • Combined single-game points (Since 1986, which is either the three-point shot or shot clock era):[12][13] 62—Monmouth (41) vs. Princeton (21), December 14, 2005
  • Single-season three-point field goal percentage (Min. 200 made):[12] 49.2%—Princeton, 1988 (211 of 429)
  • Longest annual rivalry Princeton–Yale:[14] Since 1902 (tied with Columbia–Yale, Princeton–Penn is second since 1903)
NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Championship Tournament records
  • Free throws made in 100% effort: Bradley (16 vs. St. Joseph’s, 1st R, 3-11-1963)[15]
  • Single-game points scored in a final four: Bradley 58 Princeton vs. Wichita St., N3d, 3-20- 1965[16][17]
  • Single-game field goals made (final four): Bradley 22 Princeton vs. Wichita St., N3d, 3-20- 1965[17]
  • Victory margin (final four): 36 Princeton (118) vs. Wichita St. (82), N3d, 3-20-1965[18]
  • Points in a half, team (final four): 65, Princeton vs. Wichita St., N3d, 3-20-1965 (2d half, 2nd team to do so)[19]
  • Single-year two-game points scored (final four): 87, Bill Bradley, Princeton, 1965[20]
  • Single-year two-game field goals made (final four): 34, Bill Bradley, Princeton, 1965[20]
Selected former records NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Championship Tournament records
  • Single-game free throw percentage (final four, minimum 10 made): 93.3% (14-15), Bradley, Princeton vs. Wichita St., N3d, 3-25-1965 (broken 3-23-1972)[17]
  • Points in a half, both teams (final four): 108, Princeton (65) vs. Wichita St. (43), N3d, 3-20-1965 (2d) (broken 3-25-1972)[19]
  • Single-year two-game free throw percentage (final four, minimum 12 made): 95.0% (19-20), Bill Bradley, Princeton, 1965 (broken 1972)[20]
  • Single-year two-game field goals made (final four): 78, Princeton, 1965 (broken 1977)[20]
Former national records
  • Fewest points allowed (Since 1986):[13] 28–66 Dartmouth, February 10, 1990 (broken on January 11, 1991)
  • Fewest points allowed (Since 1986):[13] 27–55 Yale, January 11, 1991 (broken on March 2, 1992)
  • Fewest combined points (Since 1986):[13] 76 (43–33) vs. Colgate, November 30, 1988 (broken on December 16, 1989)
  • Single-season team defense (Since 1965):[21] 52.9, 1976 (broken 1977)
  • Single-season team defense (Since 1965):[21] 51.7, 1977 (broken 1980)
  • Single-season team assists-turnover ratio (Since 1993):[22] 1.63 (486:302), 1998 (broken 2005)
  • Consecutive home victories:[14] Princeton over Brown 52, 1929–2002 (broken by North Carolina over Clemson 54 and active through 2009)
National statistical champions
  • Field goal percentage:[23] 70.3% Alan Williams 163 of 232, 1987
  • Three-point field goal percentage:[24] 53.4% Matt Lapin 71 of 133, 1990
  • Free throw percentage:[24] 88.6% Bill Bradley, 273 of 308, 1965
  • Free throw percentage:[24] 90.0% Joe Heiser, 117 of 130, 1968
  • Won-loss percentage:[25] 93.1% team, 27 of 29, 1998
  • Scoring defense:[26][27] 52.9, 1976; 51.7, 1977; 55.8, 1979; 52.0, 1983; 50.1, 1984; 55.0, 1986; 53.0, 1989; 51.0, 1990; 48.9, 1991; 48.2, 1992; 54.7, 1993; 52.3, 1994; 57.7, 1995; 51.7, 1996; 53.4, 1997; 51.4, 1998; 52.7, 1999; 54.6, 2000; 53.3, 2007; 53.3, 2010.
  • Field goal percentage:[28] 54.1% team, 601 of 1111, 1987
  • Three-point field goals/game:[28] 8.12 team, 1988
  • Three-point field percentage:[28] 49.2 team, 1988, 45.2 team, 1990
  • Assists-turnover ratio:[29] 1.63 team (486:302), 1998
  • Fewest turnover/game:[30] 10.14 team (294/29), 1998
  • The 1925 team is considered the retroactive national champion by the Helms Athletic Foundation.[31]
Selected notable statistics
  • Bradley was the second to post a 2000-point/1000-rebound three-year career (Oscar Robertson).[32]
  • The 27-point comeback from 13–40 with 15:11 remaining to win 50–49 over Penn on February 9, 1999 remains the fifth-largest comeback and fourth-largest second-half comeback in NCAA history. That game's 9–33 half time deficit comeback remains the second-largest comeback.[33]
  • 14 of the top 25 single-season team defensive averages since 1965 have been by Princeton.[21]
  • Princeton ranked in the top 10 nationally in win percentage in both the 1960s (72.6, 188–71, 10th),[34] and 1990s (76.1, 210–66, 8th).[35]
  • Last Princeton team ranked in the polls during the season and at the end of the season was the 1997-98 team, which was ranked in all but the first three polls (15 weeks) of the season and finished the season 8th.[36]
  • Other ranked teams according to the AP Poll 1950-51 (2 weeks, peak 18, finished unranked), 1966-67 (9 weeks, peak 3, finished 5), 1967-68 (2 weeks, peak 8, finished unranked, but 15 by UPI since AP was only top 10 at the time), 1971-72 (3 weeks, peak 14, finished unranked), 1974-75 (2 weeks, peak 12, finished 12), 1975-76 (2 weeks, peak 15, finished unranked, but 19T by UPI), 1990-91 (6 weeks, peak 18, finished 18).[37][38]

Postseason[edit]

Princeton has appeared in 23 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournaments,[39] 5 National Invitation Tournaments, the 2010 College Basketball Invitational and 8 Ivy League one-game playoffs.[1]

NCAA Tournaments[edit]

NCAA Tournament Seeding History

The NCAA began seeding the NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament with the 1979 edition.[40] The 64-team field started in 1985, which guaranteed that a championship team had to win six games.[41]

Years → '81 '83 '84 '89 '90 '91 '92 '96 '97 '98 '01 '04 '11
Seeds → 11 12 12 16 13 8 11 13 12 5 15 14 13
Round → 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 1 1 2
Year Field Size Round Opponent Result/Score
1952 16 First
Quarterfinal
Duquesne
Dayton
L 60–49
L 77–61
1955 24 First
Second
Regional Consolation
bye
La Salle
Villanova

L 73–46
L 64–57
1960 25 First Duke L 84–60
1961 24 First
Second
Regional Consolation
George Washington
St. Joseph's
St. Bonaventure
W 84–67
L 72–67
L 85–67
1963 25 First St. Joseph's L 82–81
1964 25 First
Second
Regional Consolation
VMI
Connecticut
Villanova
W 86–60
L 52–50
L 74–62
1965 23 First
Second
Regional Final
National Semifinal
National Consolation
Penn State
North Carolina State
Providence
Michigan
Wichita State
W 60–58
W 66–48
W 109–69
L 93–76
W 118–82
1967 23 First
Second
Regional Consolation
West Virginia
North Carolina
St. John's
W 68–57
L 78–70 (OT)
W 78–58
1969 25 First St. John's L 72–63
1976 32 First Rutgers L 54–53
1977 32 First Kentucky L 72–58
1981 48 First BYU L 60–51
1983 52 Opening
First
Second
North Carolina A&T
Oklahoma State
Boston College
W 53–41
W 56–53
L 51–42
1984 56 Opening
First
San Diego
UNLV
W 65–56
L 68–56
1989 64 First Georgetown L 50–49
1990 64 First Arkansas L 68–64
1991 64 First Villanova L 50–48
1992 64 First Syracuse L 51–43
1996 64 First
Second
UCLA
Mississippi State
W 43–41
L 63–41
1997 64 First California L 55–52
1998 64 First
Second
UNLV
Michigan State
W 69–57
L 63–56
2001 65 First North Carolina L 70–48
2004 65 First Texas L 66–49
2011 68 Second Kentucky L 59–57

NIT Tournaments[edit]

Year Field Size Round Opponent Result/Score
1972 16 First
Quarterfinal
Indiana
Niagara
W 68–60
L 65–60
1975 16 First
Quarterfinal
Semifinal
Final
Holy Cross
South Carolina
Oregon
Providence
W 84–63
W 86–67
W 58–57
W 80–69
1999 32 First
Second
Quarterfinal
Georgetown
North Carolina State
Xavier
W 54–47
W 61–58
L 65–58
2000 32 First Penn State L 55–41
2002 40 First Louisville L 66–65

College Basketball Invitational[edit]

Year Field Size Round Opponent Result/Score
2010 16 First
Quarterfinal
Semifinal
Duquesne
IUPUI
Saint Louis
W 65–51
W 74–68 (OT)
L 69–59

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ a b Princeton Athletic Communications (2009-06-22). "Men's Basketball Record Book • Men's Basketball in the Postseason". Princeton University. Retrieved 2010-03-23. 
  2. ^ a b c Princeton Athletic Communications (2009-06-12). "Men's Basketball Record Book • Coaching Record & Program Facts". Princeton University. Retrieved 2010-03-25. 
  3. ^ a b c d Princeton Athletic Communications (2009-06-12). "Men's Basketball Record Book • Ivy League & National Awards". Princeton University. Retrieved 2010-03-23. 
  4. ^ a b c Princeton Athletic Communications. "Princeton in the Pros". Princeton University. Retrieved 2010-03-23. 
  5. ^ "Ivy Leaguers in the National Basketball Assoc.". ivyleaguesports.com. Archived from the original on 2008-05-05. Retrieved 2010-03-24. 
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Men’s Honors". ivyleaguesports.com. Retrieved 2010-03-24. [dead link]
  7. ^ a b "Men’s Individual Records". ivyleaguesports.com. Retrieved 2010-03-24. [dead link]
  8. ^ Princeton Athletic Communications (2009-06-12). "Men's Basketball Record Book • Records vs. Division I Opponents". Princeton University. Retrieved 2010-03-25. 
  9. ^ "Basketball All-Americans". ivyleaguesports.com. Retrieved 2010-03-24. [dead link]
  10. ^ Torre, Pablo S. (2010-02-01). "Harvard School Of Basketball". Sports Illustrated. Archived from the original on 2011-06-04. Retrieved 2010-04-02. 
  11. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 14. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  12. ^ a b "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 15. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  13. ^ a b c d "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 39. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  14. ^ a b "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 60. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  15. ^ "Division I Championship". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 4. Retrieved 2010-08-29. 
  16. ^ Princeton Athletic Communications. "1965 NCAA Final Four Team". Princeton University. Retrieved 2010-03-24. 
  17. ^ a b c "The Final Four". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 9. Retrieved 2010-08-29. 
  18. ^ "The Final Four". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 10. Retrieved 2010-08-29. 
  19. ^ a b "The Final Four". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 11. Retrieved 2010-08-29. 
  20. ^ a b c d "The Final Four". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 17. Retrieved 2010-08-29. 
  21. ^ a b c "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 42. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  22. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 44. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  23. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 34. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  24. ^ a b c "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 35. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  25. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 47. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  26. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 48. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  27. ^ "Men's Basketball Ranking Summary". National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 2010-10-07. 
  28. ^ a b c "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 49. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  29. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 50. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  30. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 51. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  31. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 84. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  32. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 28. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  33. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 38. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  34. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 57. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  35. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 58. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  36. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. p. 80. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  37. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. pp. 68–80. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  38. ^ "Division I Records". National Collegiate Athletic Association. pp. 85–90. Retrieved 2010-08-28. 
  39. ^ "NCAA Basketball Tournament History". ESPN. Retrieved 2011-02-09. 
  40. ^ "Tourney History - NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Championship". ncaahistory.com. Retrieved 2008-08-06. 
  41. ^ Shelton, Harold, Nick Loucks and Chris Fallica (2008-07-21). "Counting down the most prestigious programs since 1984-85". ESPN Internet Ventures. Retrieved 2008-08-06. 

External links[edit]