When we get into basketball size, what's the difference between mediocre players and really great players? In most cases, this answer is simple – effort. This is the effort they put into their performance that separates the "okay" players from the really great ones.
Numerous basketballs are great to use to describe the idea; too bad, we can not speak no one! Instead, take a look at the best 7 NCAA basketball players in the past ten years.
Tyler Hansbrough. A breakthrough in North Carolina for four years, all the games played by Hansbrough, averaging 20 points and eight rebounds. How? Effort.
Shane Battier. Before the little prince, Battier led his team, Blue Devils, national second place in 1999 and national title in 2001. How? Effort.
Kevin Durant. His predecessor to Texas, Durant averaged 25 points and 11 rebounds as a stork, and scoring only rose. In fact, he won the Naismith Prize in his first year. How? Effort.
Jameer Nelson. The St. Louis Josephs guard, basketball fans will not forget 2003-04 when Nelson and Delonte West teammates led the team to a 27-1 season record. How? Effort. (Do you feel the pattern here?)
Jason Williams. The Duke Guard, the players' career was short due to a motorcycle accident. Nobody denies the skills acquired during the 2001-02 season when they won the NCAA title and the Naismith Prize. How? Effort.
Blake Griffin. Forward to Oklahoma this promising player is just beginning, as 2007 and 2008 big 12 and nationwide college followers can prove. How? Effort.
Juan Dixon. The Maryland guard, Dixon, is the only player in NCAA history to score 2,000 points, 300 steals and 200 3 points. In 2001 he also won the NCAA title. How? Effort.
Then we can continue and continue these players' achievements and records, but what do you think? What distinguishes these players (and the like) from the point of view of magnitude is not their result, records, titles, reputation styles or rewards. What makes the player's performance great is the pursuit they have brought up simply because of the game's love.
They deliver everything they can to the best players and thus provide excellent career prospects and all the associated benefits as the side effects of their own personal effort to make them the best. So what does this mean to you as a player? High performance is a byproduct of effort, so give 110% to court.