EuroCup Basketball

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7DAYS EuroCup
EuroCup Basketball logo.svg
Region Europe
Confederation FIBA Europe
Founded 7 July 2002; 14 years ago (2002-07-07)[1]
First season 2002–03
Number of teams 20 (regular season)
Level on pyramid 2
Promotion to EuroLeague
Current champions Turkey Galatasaray Odeabank
(1st title)
Most championships Spain Valencia Basket
(3 titles)
TV partners Eurosport 2 (Europe)
(2 matches per round)
Sportklub (Balkans)
(all matches of all rounds)
Šport TV (Slovenia)
(2 matches per round)
EuroLeague.TV
(all matches of all rounds)
Website Official website
2016–17 EuroCup Basketball

The EuroCup Basketball competition, previously called the ULEB Cup, and currently called the 7DAYS EuroCup for name sponsorship reasons, is an annual European-wide 2nd-tier level professional basketball club competition that is organized by Euroleague Basketball, since 2002, for eligible European basketball clubs. Clubs qualify for the competition based on their performance in their domestic leagues competitions. For this purpose, the clubs from countries participating in the ABA League qualify for the competition based on their performance in the ABA League.

Previously called the ULEB Cup, the competition has been known as EuroCup Basketball since the 2008–09 season,[2] following a change in format. For Euroleague Basketball records purposes, the ULEB Cup and EuroCup Basketball are considered the same competition, with the change of name being simply a re-branding.

The winner of EuroCup Basketball qualifies for the next edition of the European-wide top-tier level EuroLeague. The winner enters the regular season (assuming they do not already qualify through domestic performance), if the berth reserved for the EuroLeague title holders is not used.

The title has been won by 10 different clubs, 3 of which have won the title more than once. The most successful club in the competition is Valencia Basket, with three titles, and the current champions are Galatasaray Odeabank, after they defeated Strasbourg in the 2016 finals, to win the 2015–16 Eurocup Basketball season, and take their first title in a European-wide competition.

EuroLeague promotion and EuroCup qualifying[edit]

The winners of the competition are invited to participate in the next season's Turkish Airlines EuroLeague, the highest tier of European club basketball. When the competition had qualifying rounds, they were run and controlled by FIBA Europe. Each season's EuroCup qualifying round games were a part of the third tier EuroChallenge competition, and were counted as official games played in that competition.

Arena standards[edit]

Effective as of the 2012–13 season, all EuroCup clubs must host their home matches in arenas that have a seating capacity of at least 3,000 people. By comparison, EuroLeague contract teams must host their home games in arenas that seat at least 10,000 people, while non-contract EuroLeague clubs must have arenas that seat 5,000.

Competition structure[edit]

Regular Season Group Stage

4 groups, each containing 5 teams, for a total of 20 teams. The top four teams from each of the Regular Season groups qualify to join the Top 16 stage.

Top 16 Stage

4 groups, each containing 4 teams, for a total of 16 teams. The top two teams from each of the Top 16 groups qualify to join the Playoffs stage.

Quarterfinals

The 8 winners from the Top 16 advance to the Quarterfinals playoffs stage, which is set in a 3 game series format.

Semifinals

The 4 winners from the Playoffs Quarterfinals advance to the Semifinals playoffs stage, which is set in a 3 game series format.

Finals

The 2 winners from the Semifinals Playoffs stage advance to the Finals playoffs stage, which is set in a 3 game series format.

Historic formats[edit]

Historically, the competition began with a group phase in which the starting field was reduced to 16 teams. The survivors then advanced to a knockout phase. In the inaugural 2002–03 season, the knockout phase consisted entirely of two-legged ties. In the following 2003–04 season, the final became a one-off game, but all other knockout ties remained two-legged.

In the 2007–08 season, the initial phase, now called the Regular Season, was only used to reduce the field to 32 teams. The survivors were paired into two-legged knockout ties, with the winners advancing to another set of two-legged ties. The survivors then entered the first-ever Final 8 phase in the competition's history, consisting of one-off knockout games.

The following 2008–09 season, was the first in which preliminary rounds were conducted. That year saw two preliminary rounds held, the first involving 16 teams, and the second involving the eight winners, plus eight teams that had received byes into that round. The survivors of the second preliminary round joined 24 direct qualifiers in the Regular Season. This season also saw the introduction of the Last 16 group phase, and proved to be the last for the Final 8.

The last stage of the EuroCup, the EuroCup Finals, was reduced from eight teams to four, starting with the 2009–10 season. This stage was directly analogous to the Euroleague Final Four, and like that stage of the EuroLeague, consisted of one-off knockout semifinals, followed by a single-game final. Unlike the Euroleague Final Four, in which the third-place game and final are held two days after the semifinals, the corresponding games of the EuroCup were held the day after the semifinals.

In the Eurocup 2012–13 season, the final was decided by a single game format, after double-legged semifinals and quarterfinals.

For the 2013–14 season, the competition increased from 32 to 48 teams in the Regular Season phase. Another innovation that started in the 2013–14 season, was that the clubs were divided into two regional conferences, the Eastern Conference and the Western Conference, for the Regular Season phase.[3] The size of the groups grew to six teams, where the first three qualified teams joined the Last 32 stage.

For the 2014–15 season, the competition contained 36 teams at the group stage. There were 6 groups, each containing 6 teams. The 36 teams consisted of the 7 teams that were eliminated in the 2014–15 Euroleague season qualification rounds, and 29 teams that qualified directly to the 2014–15 EuroCup, either through 2013–14 season results, or through wild cards.

2015–16 season:

Last 32

The top three teams from each of the Regular Season groups qualified to join the Last 32 stage. In addition, at the start of the 2013–14 season, the 8 EuroLeague clubs that did not qualify for the EuroLeague Top 16 phase, joined the remaining 24 EuroCup teams for the Last 32 phase.

Eighth-finals

The top two teams from each group of the Last 32 advanced to the Eighth-finals stage. This stage was played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings played the second game of the series at home.

Quarterfinals

The 8 winners from the Eighth-finals advanced to the Quarterfinals stage. This stage was played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings played the second game of the series at home.

Semifinals

The 4 winners from the Quarterfinals advanced to the Semifinals stage. This stage was played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings played the second game of the series at home.

Finals

The last two remaining teams advanced to the Finals stage. This stage was played in a home-and-away format, determined by aggregate score. The higher placed team in the Last 16 standings played the second game of the series at home. The Final was played at a predetermined site.

Competition identity[edit]

Name[edit]

Starting with the 2016–17 season, the EuroCup got its first name sponsor. The competition's sponsorship name would be 7DAYS EuroCup for the next three seasons.[4] The competition's name was also re-stylized from Eurocup to EuroCup.

Logos[edit]

Finals[edit]

Year Final Third and fourth place a
Champion Score Second place
2002–03
Details
Spain
Pamesa Valencia
168–154
(78–90 / 78–76)
Slovenia
Krka
Spain
Adecco Estudiantes
Spain
DKV Joventut
2003–04
Details
Israel
Hapoel Migdal
83–72 Spain
Real Madrid
Serbia and Montenegro
Reflex FMP
Spain
Adecco Estudiantes
2004–05
Details
Lithuania
Lietuvos rytas
78–74 Greece
Makedonikos
Spain
Pamesa Valencia
Serbia and Montenegro
Hemofarm
2005–06
Details
Russia
Dynamo Moscow
73–60 Greece
Aris TT Bank
Israel
Hapoel Migdal
Serbia and Montenegro
Hemofarm
2006–07
Details
Spain
Real Madrid
87–75 Lithuania
Lietuvos rytas
Russia
UNICS
Serbia
FMP
2007–08
Details
Spain
DKV Joventut
79–54 Spain
Akasvayu Girona
Russia
Dynamo Moscow
Turkey
Galatasaray Café Crown
2008–09
Details
Lithuania
Lietuvos rytas
80–74 Russia
Khimki
Serbia
Hemofarm
Spain
Iurbentia Bilbao
2009–10
Details
Spain
Power Electronics Valencia
67–44 Germany
Alba Berlin
Spain
Bizkaia Bilbao
Greece
Panellinios
2010–11
Details
Russia
UNICS
92–77 Spain
Cajasol
Croatia
Cedevita
Italy
Benetton Bwin Treviso
2011–12
Details
Russia
Khimki
77–68 Spain
Valencia
Lithuania
Lietuvos rytas
Russia
Spartak St. Petersburg
2012–13
Details
Russia
Lokomotiv Kuban
75–64 Spain
Uxúe Bilbao
Spain
Valencia
Ukraine
Budivelnyk
2013–14
Details
Spain
Valencia Basket
165–140
(80–67 / 73–85)
Russia
UNICS
Russia
Nizhny Novgorod
Serbia
Crvena zvezda Telekom
2014–15
Details
Russia
Khimki
174–130
(66–91 / 83–64)
Spain
Herbalife Gran Canaria
Turkey
Banvit
Russia
UNICS
2015–16
Details
Turkey
Galatasaray Odeabank
140–133
(66–62 / 78–67)
France
Strasbourg
Spain
Herbalife Gran Canaria
Italy
Dolomiti Energia Trento
Notes
^a Third place games were only played in seasons 2007–08, 2009–10, 2010–11 and 2011–12. In the rest of the seasons, the third placed team refers to the one who lost in semifinals to the champion.

All-time EuroCup Finals/Final Four MVP award winners (2003 to present)[edit]

Season MVP Club
2002–03
Serbia and Montenegro Dejan Tomašević Spain Pamesa Valencia
2003–04
United States Russia Kelly McCarty Israel Hapoel Jerusalem
2004–05
Lithuania Robertas Javtokas Lithuania Lietuvos rytas
2005–06
United States Panama Ruben Douglas Russia Dynamo Moscow
2006–07
United States Charles Smith Spain Real Madrid
2007–08
Spain Rudy Fernández Spain DKV Joventut
2008–09
Lithuania Marijonas Petravičius Lithuania Lietuvos rytas
2009–10
Australia Matt Nielsen Spain Power Electronics Valencia
2010–11
Croatia Marko Popović Russia UNICS
2011–12
Croatia Zoran Planinić Russia Khimki
2012–13
United States Republic of Macedonia Richard Hendrix Russia Lokomotiv Kuban
2013–14
United States Justin Doellman Spain Valencia Basket
2014–15
United States Montenegro Tyrese Rice Russia Khimki
2015–16
Gabon Stéphane Lasme Turkey Galatasaray

Performance by club[edit]

Performance by club
Club Winners Runners-up Years won Years runner-up
Spain Valencia Basket 3 1 2002–03, 2009–10, 2013–14 2011–12
Lithuania Lietuvos rytas 2 1 2004–05, 2008–09 2006–07
Russia Khimki 2 1 2011–12, 2014–15 2008–09
Spain Real Madrid 1 1 2006–07 2003–04
Russia UNICS 1 1 2010–11 2013–14
Israel Hapoel Jerusalem 1 0 2003–04
Russia Dynamo Moscow 1 0 2005–06
Spain Joventut Badalona 1 0 2007–08
Russia Lokomotiv Kuban 1 0 2012–13
Turkey Galatasaray 1 0 2015–16
Slovenia Krka 0 1 2002–03
Greece Makedonikos 0 1 2004–05
Greece Aris 0 1 2005–06
Spain Girona 0 1 2007–08
Germany Alba Berlin 0 1 2009–10
Spain Sevilla 0 1 2010–11
Spain Bilbao 0 1 2012–13
Spain Gran Canaria 0 1 2014–15
France Strasbourg 0 1 2015–16

Titles by nation[edit]

Rank Nation Champion Finalist
1. Spain Spain 5
Valencia Basket (3), Real Madrid (1), Joventut Badalona (1)
6
Real Madrid (1), Girona (1), Sevilla (1), Valencia (1), Bilbao (1), Gran Canaria (1)
2. Russia Russia 5
Khimki (2), Dynamo Moscow (1), UNICS (1), Lokomotiv Kuban (1)
2
Khimki (1), UNICS (1)
3. Lithuania Lithuania 2
Lietuvos rytas (2)
1
Lietuvos rytas (1)
4. Israel Israel 1
Hapoel Jerusalem (1)
5. Turkey Turkey 1
Galatasaray (1)
6. Greece Greece 2
Makedonikos (1), Aris (1)
7. Slovenia Slovenia 1
Krka (1)
8. Germany Germany 1
Alba Berlin (1)
9. France France 1
Strasbourg (1)

Winning rosters[edit]

EuroCup awards[edit]

Statistical leaders[edit]

Points per game[edit]

Rebounds per game[edit]

Assists per game[edit]

Steals per game[edit]

  • 2002–03 United States Joe Spinks (Ricoh Astronauts Amsterdam): 4.1 (in 10 games)
  • 2003–04 United States Joe Spinks (Demon Astronauts Amsterdam): 4.3 (in 10 games)
  • 2004–05 United States Kevin Rice (Darussafaka Istanbul): 4.2 (in 10 games)
  • 2005–06 United States David Hawkins (Virtus Lottomatica Roma): 3 (in 14 games)
  • 2006–07 France Tariq Kirksay (SLUC Nancy): 2.66 (in 12 games)
  • 2007–08 United States Chris Williams (Turk Telekom Ankara): 2.66 (in 12 games)
  • 2008–09 United States Terrell Lyday (UNICS Kazan): 2.63 (in 8 games)
  • 2009–10 United States Terrell Lyday (UNICS Kazan): 2.36 (in 11 games)
  • 2010–11 France Tariq Kirksay (CB Sevilla): 2.25 (in 16 games)
  • 2011–12 United States Patrick Beverley (Spartak Saint Petersburg): 1.94 (in 16 games)
  • 2012–13 United States Tywain McKee (BC Triumph Lyubertsy): 2.36 (in 11 games)
  • 2013–14 United States Justin Doellman (Valencia BC): 1.92 (in 24 games)

Blocks per game[edit]

Average Index Rating[edit]

Highest attendance record[edit]

  • 24,232 people for Crvena Zvezda 79-70 Budivelnyk at Kombank Arena Belgrade on March 26, 2014.[5]
  • 22,736 people for Crvena Zvezda 63-52 Unics Kazan at Kombank Arena Belgrade on April 2, 2014.

All-time leaders[edit]

Average Total
Points Serbia Igor Rakočević 19.05 Croatia Marko Popović [6] 1188
Rebounds United States Mario Austin 8.21 Belarus Vladimir Veremeenko[7] 543
Assists United States Lamont Jones 5.13 Serbia Stefan Marković 319
Steals United States Jerry McCullough 2.82 United States Mire Chatman 167
Blocks United States Andre Riddick 1.77 United States Andre Riddick 147
Index ratings Turkey Michael Wright 22.14 United States Mire Chatman 1472

Individual performances[edit]

Individual highs[edit]

Points[edit]

  1. United States Randy Duck (Brighton Bears) 49 pts vs. Cholet Basket (12/23 2pt, 4/10 3pt, 13/17 FT) (in 2003–04 season)
  2. United States Bobby Brown (Alba Berlin) 44 pts vs. KK Bosna (8/18 2pt, 4/11 3pt, 16/19 FT) (in 2007–08 season)
  3. United States Mire Chatman (Besiktas) 43 pts @ Hemofarm (12/14 2pt, 1/5 3pt, 16/18 FT) (in 2010–11 season)
  4. Greece Loukas Mavrokefalidis (AEK Athens) 42 pts vs Krasny Oktyabr (12/18 2pt, 2/2 3pt, 12/15 FT) (in 2015–16 season)
  5. Slovakia Radoslav Rančík (Galatasaray) 39 pts vs. Azovmash (14/21 2pt, 2/6 3pt, 5/5 FT) (in 2009–10 season)
  6. United States Mike Penberthy (Pompea Napoli) 39 pts vs. Telekom Bonn (4/10 2pt, 7/10 3pt, 10/12 FT) (in 2004–05 season)
  7. United States Michael Watson (Slask Wroclaw) 39 pts @ Crvena Zvezda (7/13 2pt, 4/11 3pt, 13/14 FT) (in 2004–05 season)
  8. United States Cordell Henry (Ovarense Aerosoles) 38 pts @ Köln 99ers (7/9 2pt, 5/10 3pt, 9/10 FT) (in 2007–08 season)
  9. United States Malcolm Delaney (Budivelnik Kiev) 38 pts vs. Uxue Bilbao (3/4 2pt, 6/9 3pt, 14/16 FT) (in 2012–13 season)
  10. Serbia and Montenegro Ivan Koljević (Buducnost) 38 pts vs. PAOK (4/7 2pt, 5/8 3pt, 15/15 FT) (in 2004–05 season)
  11. United States Fred House (Lietuvos rytas Vilnius) 38 pts @ Slask Wroclaw (7/9 2pt, 5/6 3pt, 9/9 FT) (in 2004–05 season)

Rebounds[edit]

  1. Greece Lazaros Papadopoulos (Dynamo Moscow) 22 rebs @ Aris Thessaloniki (in 2004–05 season)
  2. Bosnia and Herzegovina Aleksandar Radojević (Telekom Bonn) 20 rebs vs. Gravelines Dunkerque (in 2002–03 season)
  3. Romania Virgil Carutasu (CSU Asesoft) 18 rebs vs. Hemofarm Stada (in 2007–08 season)
  4. Croatia Mate Skelin (Lukoil Academic) 18 rebs vs. Montepaschi (in 2006–07 season)
  5. United States K'zell Wesson (Cholet Basket) 18 rebs vs. KK Zadar (in 2002–03 season)
  6. Australia Chris Anstey (Ural Great) 18 rebs @ Gravelines Dunkerque (in 2002–03 season)
  7. United States Shawnelle Scott (Varese) 18 rebs @ KK Zadar (in 2002–03 season)
  8. United States Jason Forrestal (Superfund Kapfenberg) 18 rebs @ Auna Gran Canaria (in 2003–04 season)
  9. United States Jason Forrestal (Superfund Kapfenberg) 18 rebs vs. RheinEnergie (in 2003–04 season)
  10. Latvia Troy Ostler (Liege Basket) 18 rebs vs. EiffelTowers (in 2004–05 season)
  11. France Tariq Kirksay (SLUC Nancy) 18 rebs vs. Lietuvos rytas Vilnius (in 2006–07 season)

Assists[edit]

  1. United States/Montenegro Omar Cook (Budućnost Podgorica) 16 vs. Ventspils (in 2014–15 season)
  2. United States/Italy Travis Diener (Dinamo Sassari) 15 asts @ Crvena Zvezda Telekom (in 2012–13 season)
  3. Serbia Marko Marinović (Radnički Kragujevac) 15 asts vs. Neptūnas Klaipėda (in 2013–14 season)
  4. United States/Greece Nick Calathes (Lokomotiv Kuban) 14 asts @ Trefl Sopot (in 2012–13 season)
  5. Croatia Roko Ukić (Croatia Osiguranje Split) 14 asts @ Ionikos NF (in 2003–04 season)
  6. Puerto Rico Christian Dalmau (Besiktas ColaTurka) 14 asts vs. Ovarense Aerosoles (in 2007–08 season)
  7. Latvia Kristaps Valters (Joventut) 14 asts vs. Unics (in 2009–10 season)
  8. Croatia Damir Mulaomerović (PAOK) 13 asts @ Gravelines Dunkerque (in 2004–05 season)
  9. Israel Doron Sheffer (Hapoel Jerusalem) 13 asts vs. Virtus Bologna (in 2003–04 season)
  10. United States/Bulgaria Willie Deane (Lukoil Academic) 13 asts @ Artland Dragons (in 2007–08 season)
  11. United States Darrel Mitchell (Elan Chalon) 12 asts vs. Akasvayu Girona (in 2007–08 season)
  12. Croatia Damir Mulaomerović (PAOK) 12 asts @ Cholet Basket (in 2004–05 season)
  13. United States Curtis McCants (Croatia Osiguranje Split) 12 asts @ Cholet Basket (in 2003–04 season)
  14. United States Mire Chatman (Besiktas) 12 asts @ Le Havre (in 2008–09 season)
  15. United States/Belgium Justin Hamilton (Spirou Charleroi) 12 asts @ Galatasaray Cafe Crown (in 2007–08 season)
  16. United States/Bulgaria Willie Deane (Lukoil Academic) 12 asts vs. Artland Dragons (in 2007–08 season)

Steals[edit]

  1. United States Jerry McCullough (Varese) 11 stls vs. Crvena Zvezda (in 2003–04 season)
  2. Israel Dror Hajaj (Hapoel Jerusalem) 11 stls vs. Lukoil Academic (in 2006–07 season)
  3. Italy Valerio Spinelli (Pompea Napoli) 10 stls @ Crvena Zvezda (in 2004–05 season)
  4. United States Kevin Rice (Darussafaka Istanbul) 10 stls @ Pivovarna Lasko (in 2004–05 season)
  5. United States Brandon Gay (Antwerp Giants) 8 stls vs. Buducnost Podgorica (in 2007–08 season)
  6. Italy Andrea Meneghin (Varese) 8 stls vs. Caprabo Lleida (in 2002–03 season)
  7. Spain Jaume Comas (Caprabo Lleida) 8 stls @ Ricoh Astronauts (in 2002–03 season)
  8. United States Fred House (Lietuvos rytas Vilnius) 8 stls @ Crvena Zvezda (in 2004–05 season)
  9. United States William Avery (Hapoel Jerusalem) 8 stls @ Varese (in 2004–05 season)
  10. United States/Bosnia and Herzegovina Henry Domercant (Dynamo Moscow) 8 stls vs. Beghelli Bologna (in 2007–08 season)
  11. United States Kevin Rice (Darussafaka Istanbul) 8 stls vs. Pivovarna Lasko (in 2004–05 season)
  12. United States Patrick Lee (Debreceni Vadkakasok) 8 stls vs. Buducnost Podgorica (in 2004–05 season)
  13. United States David Hawkins (Lottomatica Roma) 8 stls vs. Dynamo Moscow (in 2005–06 season)

Blocks[edit]

  1. United States Ken Johnson (Benetton Fribourg) 8 blks vs. Buducnost Podgorica (in 2007–08 season)
  2. United States Andre Riddick (Spirou Charleroi) 8 blks @ Alba Berlin (in 2004–05 season)
  3. Nigeria Akin Akingbala (BK Ventspils) 7 blks vs. FMP Zeleznik (in 2007–08 season)
  4. United States Jarvis Varnado (Hapoel Jerusalem) 7 blks vs. Donetsk (in 2011–12 season)
  5. United States Andre Riddick (Spirou Charleroi) 7 blks @ Caprabo Lleida (in 2002–03 season)
  6. Lithuania Robertas Javtokas (Lietuvos rytas Vilnius) 7 blks @ Brighton Bears (in 2003–04 season)
  7. Lithuania Robertas Javtokas (Lietuvos rytas Vilnius) 7 blks @ Croatia Osiguranje Split (in 2003–04 season)
  8. United States Erik Nelson (EiffelTowers) 7 blks vs. Le Mans (in 2003–04 season)
  9. Latvia Mārtiņš Skirmants (BK Ventspils) 7 blks @ EiffelTowers (in 2004–05 season)
  10. France Cyril Akpomedah (Cholet Basket) 7 blks vs. Croatia Osiguranje Split (in 2003–04 season)

Index Ratings[edit]

  1. Greece Loukas Mavrokefalidis (AEK Athens) 55 vs. Krasny Oktyabr Volgograd (in 2015–16 season)
  2. United States/Bulgaria Priest Lauderdale (Lukoil Academic) 55 vs. KK Zagreb (in 2003–04 season)
  3. United States Mire Chatman (Besiktas) 53 @ Hemofarm (in 2010–11 season)
  4. United States Fred House (Lietuvos rytas Vilnius) 50 @ Slask Wroclaw (in 2004–05 season)
  5. United States/Turkey Michael Wright (Turk Telekom) 49 @ Siauliai (in 2007–08 season)
  6. United States Rasheed Brokenborough (Superfund Kapfenberg) 48 vs. Atlas Belgrade (in 2003–04 season)
  7. United States Devin Smith (Benetton) 47 @ Alba Berlin (in 2010–11 season)
  8. United States Malcolm Delaney (Budivelnik Kiev) 47 vs. Uxue Bilbao (in 2012–13 season)
  9. United States/Lebanon Jackson Vroman (Akasvayu Girona) 47 @ Hanzevast Capitals (in 2007–08 season)
  10. United States Cordell Henry (Ovarense Aerosoles) 46 @ Köln 99ers (in 2007–08 season)
  11. Serbia and Montenegro Ivan Koljević (Buducnost Podgorica) 46 vs. PAOK Thessaloniki (in 2004–05 season)
  12. United States/Republic of Macedonia Ryan Stack (Aris Thessaloniki) 46 vs. Alba Berlin (in 2005–06 season)

Triple-Doubles[edit]

  1. Bulgaria Todor Stoykov (Lukoil Academic) 33 pts, 13 rebs, 10 asts vs. KK Zagreb (in 2003–04 season)
  2. Israel Meir Tapiro (Hapoel Jerusalem) 16 pts, 11 rebs, 10 asts vs. FMP Zeleznik (in 2006–07 season)
  3. Bosnia and Herzegovina Elvir Ovčina (Telindus Oostende) 12 pts, 11 rebs, 10 asts vs. Dynamo Moscow (in 2007–08 season)
  4. France Pascal Perrier-David (Benetton Fribourg) 13 pts, 10 rebs, 10 asts @ Hapoel Galil Elyon (in 2007–08 season)
  5. United States/Venezuela Donta Smith (Maccabi Haifa) 18 pts, 16 rebs, 10 asts @ VEF Rīga (in 2013-2014 season)
  6. United States Courtney Fortson (Banvit B.K.) 13 pts, 11 rebs, 10 asts vs. Aris Thessaloniki (in 2015–16 season)
  7. Andorra/Spain Quino Colom (BC Unics) 15 pts, 11 rebs, 13 asts vs. Buducnost VOLI Podgorica (in 2015–16 season)

References and notes[edit]

  1. ^ "ULEB assembly approves 32-team ULEB Cup". Euroleague. 8 July 2002. Archived from the original on 2 August 2002. Retrieved 24 October 2016. 
  2. ^ "ULEB, FIBA Europe announce new competitions names, formats". EuroCup Basketball. 2 July 2008. Retrieved 28 December 2016. 
  3. ^ Eurocup changes format, expands to 48 teams for 2013-14 season; Eurocupbasketball.com, 14 June 2013
  4. ^ "7DAYS become the naming partner of the EuroCup for the next three years". Sportando. 7 July 2016. Retrieved 7 July 2016. 
  5. ^ "Crvena Zvezda sets crowd record at Belgrade Arena!". eurocupbasketball.com. 26 March 2014. Retrieved 26 March 2014. 
  6. ^ "Marko Popovic becomes EuroCup scoring king". EurocupBasketball.com. 8 February 2017. 
  7. ^ "Veremeenko becomes new Eurocup rebounding king!". EurocupBasketball.com. 13 November 2014. Retrieved 2 September 2015. 

External links[edit]