Every basketball team needs guys who play roles well, like former Mav Eduardo Nájera, who brings defensive energy, and Adam Morrison, who in his time on the bench has developed a theatrical piece in which he plays every member of the Rolle family. Celebrating a breed that does one thing well and is clearly terrified of doing anything else, The Kingsbury Factor.
The absurdist not-Kevin-Love-child of a guy who spent his formative years in Plano, this NCAA-focused blog ranks American- & Canadian-born white ballers who specialize sometimes too much in 3s, based on this rigorous criteria: "percentage, number of attempts, strength of schedule, and the Kingsbury factor -- vaguely defined as how often said shooter applies the life lessons of former Iowa sharpshooter Chris Kingsbury to his own game". The Preseason Top 20 includes close-to-homers like barely-6' Arkansas ace Rotnei Clarke (whose name "sounds like a dare that nobody won") and Zach Urbanus, a 6'2" Citadel gunner who graduated from Austin Bowie, which the blogger insists is named after NBA bust Sam, who to be fair did spend most of his career under the knife. Other non-dunking, non-rebounding greats run from Cornell's Chris "Little Boy" Wroblewski (incidentally a huge One Tree Hill fan) to Davidson's Brendan McKillop, who "fills out the final spot essentially all based on the fact that he played with Steph Curry, and Steph might've touched him", thereby transferring his prowess osmosis-style -- if that's true, expect Glenn Beck to apocalyptically pronounce "there's never been a better time to invest in Golden State".
Beyond the Top 20, "Once and Future Kings(burys)" chronicles legends like Kentucky's mustachioed shooter-turned-mustachioed Agriculture Commissioner Richie Farmer, while forthcoming plans call for profiles of glamorous white-shooter hairstyles and white shooters from movies, including Teen Wolf's "Chubby" -- a role that, if there were a lawsuit disputing its greatness, would be granted Samari judgment in its favor.