We're not alone in the belief that basketball, like baseball before it, is in the midst of a data revolution. Since the NBAGeek started in 2011, inspired by the Wages of Wins Journal, we've had a deep desire to be at the forefront of this revolution, and provide deep data-driven analysis for basketball and other sports.

With that in mind, we've assembled an amazing team of sports statisticians to provide your daily dose of common sense in basketball writing.


Patricksinging
Nba nerd

Patrick Minton

CEO, Chief Architect/Geek

Patrick has been involved in basketball nearly his entire life. He was a bench warmer in school, a terrible pickup player in college, and a clumsy rec-league player as an adult. He's spent several years as a thoroughly mediocre coach of various women's, men's, and youth-league basketball teams. He's filled out that impressive resume with a lot of terrible karaoke, a year or two of professional poker play, and a lot of software development for great companies like Amazon, Microsoft and UIEvolution.

In 2010, he created The NBAGeek as an exercise to keep his coding skills sharp and to satisfy his curiosity about whether Kevin Love really was the best power forward since "the other Kevin". As an amateur economist, he believes that sound analysis will find you answers in many areas of life, and basketball is one of them.

It is his mission to turn Boxscore Geeks into the premiere website for NBA statistics and analysis.


Andres
Nerdnumbers avatar

Andres Alvarez

Software Developer, Data Master

"Dre" is a web developer in Boulder, Colorado. He's been a lifelong Colorado Native and on-again off-again Nuggets fan. His love of sports, statistics, and programming make him an ideal fit for the Boxscore Geeks Team.

Dre got his master's degree in computer science by teaching computers how to see faces using machine learning and statistics. When the Nuggets didn't improve after trading for Allen Iverson, he started becoming more interested in statistics, searching for an explanation. It was then that he stumbled on the Wages of Wins Journal. This led Dre to working on web apps to work with basketball stats, and to writing and editing for the Wages of Wins.