How to read Devin Booker’s stats

Devin Booker is one of the most talked about athletes in the world, and the NBA has a lot to say about the way he’s been portrayed on the basketball court.

The story of Booker’s rise from a lowly basketball player to a superstar is a fascinating one that makes for great TV.

And this is just one example of how the NBA’s data department has been able to make a name for itself by doing interesting, and sometimes controversial, things.

We’ve collected all the stats we could find for Booker’s numbers, including his career high in assists, the highest number of points scored by a rookie in a single season, and his most memorable play.

But this is the part where we start to get a little bit more curious.

While the NBA hasn’t released any official numbers on Booker’s career stats, there are plenty of statistics that the league uses to determine what teams are doing right and what they should be doing wrong.

The league doesn’t like to reveal which players are doing well or where they rank on a scale of 0 to 100, so we’ve tried to use these stats to sort through Booker’s data to figure out which players he’s doing well and which ones he’s not.

Booker’s Career High in Assists This is a fairly simple statistic to calculate.

The NBA uses a system called assist data, which is a measure of how often a player gets to the rim or makes a free throw.

In the case of Booker, he’s the first rookie to lead the league in assists since Kevin Durant in 2011, and that’s not counting the high percentage of his plays that went to the basket.

To put this in perspective, the next highest rookie in assist rate was LeBron James, with a 9.7 assist rate.

That’s pretty impressive, but it also means that Booker’s assist rate is probably higher than it should be.

Booker is also on pace to become the first NBA rookie to record at least 50 assists in a season, since James in 2011.

This is great, but we’d like to see Booker improve on this and start doing a better job of scoring.

This year, Booker is shooting an incredible 53.9 percent from the field, and he’s made all seven of his three-point attempts.

But his 3-point shooting numbers are also pretty disappointing, with only 29.5 percent of his attempts coming from three.

He’s also shooting just 46.4 percent from long range, and is only shooting 39.1 percent from three-pointers this season.

These are two stats that could be a bit of a drop off from his rookie year, and we’d love to see him improve on them.

Booker has been a very good shooter since his rookie season, but he’s still not shooting as well as he did in his rookie campaign.

He has shot 39.9 from the free throw line and has made a whopping 37.7 percent of them.

If he was to shoot at the same rate this season, he would make 50 percent of those shots.

But Booker has a long way to go to be a consistent shooter.

It’s possible he could hit 40 percent this season with a little more consistent effort.

This season, Booker has shot 31.9-percent from the line, and shot a respectable 32.5-percent on threes, but Booker is still not making a ton of threes.

He also has a career high assist rate, at just 19.6 percent.

There’s definitely some room for improvement on his free throw shooting, but his free-throw percentage is also at its lowest point since his first NBA season, when he was 18 years old.

Booker Shot at the Same Rate This season marks Booker’s first full season as a pro.

Booker averaged a career-high 37.4 field goal attempts per game, and hit 43.3 percent of all his attempts.

That number is up from the 31.4-percent mark he hit last season, which was his rookie-year high.

Booker also has shot an excellent 46.6-percent in the restricted area this season for a career best.

This marks Booker as one of only a handful of players in the league who is shooting at the level he was in his first season.

This number should continue to improve as Booker gets more comfortable with the NBA game, which will only help his offensive efficiency.

Booker Has been a great shooter, but the NBA isn’t all that thrilled with his overall play, either.

The Sixers rookie has a negative offensive rating of -23.9 this season and he is shooting a career worst from three in 2016-17.

But he has made just 30.1-percent of his shots from three this season after he shot an incredible 35.7-percent during his rookie pro season.

His percentages from long and free-throws have also both dropped off this season compared to their rookie years.

Booker, however, is shooting well from the floor this season too, and has been the best player