Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets men's basketball

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Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets
Basketball current event.svg 2019–20 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets men's basketball team
Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets logo.svg
UniversityGeorgia Institute of Technology
Head coach Josh Pastner (3rd season)
Conference Atlantic Coast Conference
Location Atlanta, Georgia
Arena McCamish Pavilion
(Capacity: 8,600)
Nickname Yellow Jackets
ColorsTech Gold and White [1]
         
Uniforms
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Home
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Away
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Alternate
NCAA Tournament Runner-up
2004
NCAA Tournament Final Four
1990, 2004
NCAA Tournament Elite Eight
1960, 1985, 1990, 2004
NCAA Tournament Sweet Sixteen
1960, 1985, 1986, 1990, 1992, 1996, 2004
NCAA Tournament Appearances
1960, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1996, 2001, 2004, 2005, 2007, 2010
Conference Tournament Champions
1938, 1985, 1990, 1993
Conference Regular Season Champions
1938, 1985, 1996

The Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets Men's Basketball team represents the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets in NCAA Division I basketball. The team plays its home games in McCamish Pavilion on the school's Atlanta campus and is currently coached by Josh Pastner. Under the tenure of Bobby Cremins, Georgia Tech established itself as a national force in basketball. Cremins led his team to the first ACC tournament victory in school history in 1985 and in 1990 he took Georgia Tech to the school's first Final Four appearance ever. [2] Cremins retired from Georgia Tech in 2000 with the school's best winning percentage as a head coach. [2] The Yellow Jackets returned to the Final Four in 2004 under Paul Hewitt and lost in the national title game, losing to UConn. Overall, the team has won 1,352 games and lost 1,226 games, a .524 win percentage. [3]

Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets intercollegiate sports teams of the Georgia Institute of Technology

The Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets is the name used for all of the intercollegiate athletic teams that represent the Georgia Institute of Technology, located in Atlanta, Georgia. The teams have also been nicknamed the Ramblin' Wreck, Engineers, Blacksmiths, and Golden Tornado. There are eight men's and seven women's teams that compete in the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I athletics and the Football Bowl Subdivision. Georgia Tech is a member of the Coastal Division in the Atlantic Coast Conference.

NCAA Division I highest level of intercollegiate athletics sanctioned by the National Collegiate Athletic Association

NCAA Division I (D-I) is the highest level of intercollegiate athletics sanctioned by the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) in the United States. D-I schools include the major collegiate athletic powers, with larger budgets, more elaborate facilities and more athletic scholarships than Divisions II and III as well as many smaller schools committed to the highest level of intercollegiate competition.

Basketball Team sport

Basketball is a team sport in which two teams, most commonly of five players each, opposing one another on a rectangular court, compete with the primary objective of shooting a basketball through the defender's hoop while preventing the opposing team from shooting through their own hoop. A field goal is worth two points, unless made from behind the three-point line, when it is worth three. After a foul, timed play stops and the player fouled or designated to shoot a technical foul is given one or more one-point free throws. The team with the most points at the end of the game wins, but if regulation play expires with the score tied, an additional period of play (overtime) is mandated.

Contents

History

Georgia Tech's first recorded official participation in basketball was in 1906, [4] when a small club organized under Coach Chapman. [5] They won two of the three games they played that season. [5] The next time Tech had a basketball team, it was under the famous coach John Heisman, also Tech's baseball and football coach. Heisman had a winning percentage of .142 that season and improved the team's percentage to .500 in 1912 and 1913. [5]

John Heisman American football player and coach, namesake of Heisman Trophy

John William Heisman was a player and coach of American football, baseball, and basketball, as well as a sportswriter and actor. He served as the head football coach at Oberlin College, Buchtel College, Auburn University, Clemson University, Georgia Tech, the University of Pennsylvania, Washington & Jefferson College, and Rice University, compiling a career college football record of 186–70–18. In 1917, Heisman's Georgia Tech Golden Tornado team was recognized as the national champion.

Since that time, Georgia Tech has forged a solid basketball program on the strength of coaches like John Hyder and Bobby Cremins, and such players as Roger Kaiser, Rich Yunkus, Mark Price, Craig "Noodles" Neal, John Salley, Tom Hammonds, and Matt Harpring. Georgia Tech became a charter member of the Southeastern Conference in 1932 (the first season was in 1933) and won the conference title in 1938. Coach Hyder, whose teams won 292 games in twenty-two seasons, put the program on the national map when his 1955 team defeated Adolph Rupp's Kentucky team, ending the Wildcats' 129-game winning streak at home.

John Hyder American basketball player and coach; minor league baseball player

John T. "Whack" Hyder was an American college basketball coach. He is the second winningest coach in Georgia Institute of Technology's history with 292 wins. Hyder led the Yellow Jackets to their first NCAA Tournament appearance in 1960 where they advanced to the Elite Eight. In 1971, Georgia Tech reached the National Invitation Tournament championship game.

Bobby Cremins American semi-professional basketball player and college basketball coach

Robert Joseph Cremins Jr. is an American retired college basketball coach. He served as a head coach at Appalachian State, Georgia Tech, and, most recently, the College of Charleston.

Roger Allen Kaiser is a retired American basketball player and coach. Kaiser was a two-time All-American player at Georgia Tech and won four NAIA national championships as a coach at West Georgia College and Life University. Kaiser is now the athletic director at Mt. Bethel Christian Academy in Marietta, Georgia.

John Hyder

John Hyder John C. (Whack) Hyder.png
John Hyder

The Yellow Jackets played their first NCAA tournament game in 1960. Coached by Hyder and led by all-American Kaiser, the team defeated Ohio University before losing in the second round to the eventual champion, Ohio State. Hyder continued to have strong teams in the 1960s and 1970s. In 1964, Georgia Tech's final season in the Southeastern Conference, the team went undefeated at home and was the conference runner-up. In 1971 the Yellow Jackets, led by Yunkus, reached the finals of the National Invitation Tournament but lost to the University of North Carolina.

Ohio Bobcats mens basketball

The Ohio Bobcats men's basketball team is an intercollegiate varsity sports program of Ohio University. The team is a member of the Mid-American Conference East Division competing in Division I of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). The Bobcats have played their home games in the Convocation Center since 1968.

Ohio State Buckeyes mens basketball mens basketball team of Ohio State University

The Ohio State men's basketball team represents Ohio State University in NCAA Division I college basketball competition. The Buckeyes are a member of the Big Ten Conference. The Buckeyes share a classic rivalry with the Michigan Wolverines, in which OSU has a 97–78 series lead.

National Invitation Tournament second tier postseason college basketball tournament

The National Invitation Tournament (NIT) is a men's college basketball tournament operated by the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). Played at regional sites and at Madison Square Garden in New York City each March and April, it was founded in 1938 and was originally the most prestigious post-season showcase for college basketball.

Georgia Tech became a charter member of the Metro Conference in 1975 (the first season started in 1976), and then became the eighth member of the ACC in 1978 (starting play in 1979). As of the 2007–08 season, the Yellow Jackets have won three ACC Tournament championships and been the ACC's top seed twice. Through 2017, Georgia Tech has received sixteen berths in the NCAA tournament, and seven of its teams have made it to the Sweet Sixteen.

Metro Conference former U.S. college athletic conference

The Metropolitan Collegiate Athletic Conference, popularly known as the Metro Conference, was an NCAA Division I athletics conference, so named because its six charter members were all in urban metropolitan areas, though its later members did not follow that pattern. The conference was centered in the Upper South with some strength in the Deep South. The conference never sponsored football, although most of its members throughout its history had Division I-A football programs. In 1995, it merged with the Great Midwest Conference to form Conference USA. The merger was driven mainly by football, as several Metro Conference members had been successfully lured to larger conferences that sponsored the sport.

The ACC Men's Basketball Tournament is the conference championship tournament in basketball for the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC). The tournament has been held every year since 1954, the ACC's first season. It is a single-elimination tournament and seeding is based on regular season records. The winner, declared conference champion, receives the conference's automatic bid to the NCAA men's basketball tournament.

Bobby Cremins

The 1985 team, led by head coach Bobby Cremins and players Mark Price, Duane Ferrell, Yvon Joseph, Craig Neal, Bruce Dalrymple, and John Salley, won the school's first ACC championship and advanced to the final eight in the NCAA tournament. In the 1990 tournament, the trio of Kenny Anderson, Dennis Scott, & Brian Oliver (nicknamed "Lethal Weapon 3") carried the Yellow Jackets all the way to the Final Four, where they lost to eventual champion UNLV in the national semi-finals. In 1992, Cremins led an inexperienced Tech team to the Sweet 16, thanks in no small part to James Forrest's buzzer-beating game-winning 3-pointer in the second round against USC. The following year, the Yellow Jackets won the ACC Tournament.

Mark Price American basketball player-coach

William Mark Price is an American former basketball player and coach. He was most recently the head coach of the UNC Charlotte 49ers. As a player, he played for 12 seasons in the National Basketball Association (NBA), from 1986 to 1998. Spending the majority of his career with the Cleveland Cavaliers, his last three years consisted of one season each with the Washington Bullets, Golden State Warriors, and Orlando Magic.

Duane Ferrell is an American retired professional basketball player.

Yvon Joseph is a retired Haitian basketball player. He played collegiately at Georgia Tech and appeared in one game in the National Basketball Association. Joseph was the first native Haitian to play NCAA Division I college basketball in the United States.

Georgia Tech's nine consecutive appearances in the NCAA Tournament from the mid-1980s and the early 1990s accounted for the nation's fourth-longest active streak before it ended in 1994. In 1996, the team finished first in the ACC's regular season and returned to the tournament behind future NBA All-Star Stephon Marbury. Cremins's nineteen-year tenure (1981–2000) stands as the team's most successful era. Cremins is Georgia Tech's all-time winningest coach and is third among all ACC coaches. Upon his retirement after the 1999–2000 season, his teams had won 354 games and lost 237 for a .599 winning percentage (Cremins would later come out of retirement to coach at the College of Charleston). The floor at Alexander Memorial Coliseum is named "Cremins Court" in his honor.

Paul Hewitt

In 2000, head coach Paul Hewitt was hired away from Siena College and immediately helped to revitalize the Yellow Jacket program. In his first season, Georgia Tech beat UCLA, Kentucky and five ACC rivals that were ranked en route to an NCAA tournament appearance. Georgia Tech experienced a Cinderella season in 2003–2004: winning the Preseason NIT, ending Duke's 41-game winning streak at Cameron Indoor Stadium, making it to the school's second Final Four and first national championship game, in which they lost by nine points to UConn. Notable players sent to the NBA under Hewitt include Chris Bosh, Jarrett Jack, Mario West, Luke Schenscher, Thaddeus Young, Will Bynum [6] and Anthony Morrow. In back-to-back years (2008 & 2009), Hewitt also successfully recruited national top-10 high school prospects in Iman Shumpert and Derrick Favors.

During the 2009–2010 season, the Yellow Jackets played for the ACC tournament championship game as well as earning Hewitt's fifth NCAA tournament appearance at Tech. They advanced to the round of 32, losing to The Ohio State University. Georgia Tech then finished the 2010–11 season 13–18. On March 12, 2011, Paul Hewitt was dismissed as the head coach of the Georgia Tech after eleven seasons. [7] Brian Gregory was appointed as his successor, Georgia Tech's thirteenth men's basketball coach, on March 28, 2011. [8]

Brian Gregory

Brian Gregory, who led Dayton to 97 victories over his last four seasons there and worked under Tom Izzo at Michigan State when the Spartans won the 2000 NCAA Championship, was named Georgia Tech's head men's basketball coach on March 28, 2011. In their first season with Gregory at the helm, Georgia Tech finished 11–20 and 11th in the ACC while playing without a true home court while McCamish Pavilion was under construction. Gregory only had two seasons with overall winning records and no seasons of winning records in ACC play. On March 25, 2016, after five disappointing seasons and no trips to the NCAA Tournament, Georgia Tech fired Brian Gregory. [9] He was 76–86 overall and 27–61 in ACC play. [9]

Josh Pastner

Josh Pastner was hired by the school on April 8, 2016. [10] [11] Pastner's deal is worth $11 million over six years. [10] Pastner was 167–73 with four NCAA tournament bids in seven years as the head coach of Memphis. He's not doing nearly as well in his time at Georgia Tech.

Postseason

NCAA tournament results

The Yellow Jackets have appeared in the NCAA Tournament 16 times. Their combined record is 23–16.

YearSeedRoundOpponentResult
1960 Sweet Sixteen
Elite Eight
Ohio
Ohio State
W 57–54
L 69–86
1985 #2First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
Elite Eight
#15 Mercer
#7 Syracuse
#3 Illinois
#1 Georgetown
W 65–58
W 70–53
W 61–53
L 54–60
1986 #2First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#15 Marist
#10 Villanova
#11 LSU
W 68–53
W 66–61
L 64–70
1987 #7First Round#10 LSU L 79–85
1988 #5First Round
Second Round
#12 Iowa State
#13 Richmond
W 90–78
L 55–59
1989 #6First Round#11 Texas L 70–76
1990 #4First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
Elite Eight
Final Four
#13 East Tennessee State
#5 LSU
#1 Michigan State
#6 Minnesota
#1 UNLV
W 99–83
W 94–91
W 81–80OT
W 93–91
L 81–90
1991 #8First Round
Second Round
#9 DePaul
#1 Ohio State
W 87–70
L 61–65
1992 #7First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#10 Houston
#2 USC
#6 Memphis
W 65–60
W 79–78
L 79–83
1993 #4First Round#13 Southern L 78–93
1996 #3First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#14 Austin Peay
#11 Boston College
#2 Cincinnati
W 90–79
W 103–89
L 70–87
2001 #8First Round#9 Saint Joseph's L 62–66
2004 #3First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
Elite Eight
Final Four
National Championship
#14 Northern Iowa
#6 Boston College
#10 Nevada
#4 Kansas
#2 Oklahoma State
#2 Connecticut
W 65–60
W 57–54
W 72–67
W 79–71
W 67–65
L 73–82
2005 #5First Round
Second Round Four
#12 George Washington
#4 Louisville
W 80–68
L 54–76
2007 #10First Round#7 UNLV L 63–67
2010 #10First Round
Second Round
#7 Oklahoma State
#2 Ohio State
W 64–59
L 66–75

NIT results

The Yellow Jackets have appeared in the National Invitation Tournament (NIT) nine times. Their combined record is 13–9.

YearRoundOpponentResult
1970 First Round
Quarterfinals
Duquesne
St. John's
W 78–68
L 55–56
1971 First Round
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Finals
La Salle
Michigan
St. Bonaventure
North Carolina
W 70–67
W 78–70
W 76–71
L 66–84
1984 First RoundVirginia TechL 74–77
1994 First RoundSienaL 68–76
1998 First Round
Second Round
Quarterfinals
Seton Hall
Georgetown
Penn State
W 88–70
W 80–79
L 70–77
1999 First RoundOregonL 64–67
2003 First Round
Second Round
Quarterfinals
Ohio State
Iowa
Texas Tech
W 72–58
W 79–78
L 72–80
2016 First Round
Second Round
Quarterfinals
Houston
South Carolina
San Diego State
W 81–62
W 83–66
L 56–72
2017 First Round
Second Round
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Championship
Indiana
Belmont
Ole Miss
Cal State Bakersfield
TCU
W 75–63
W 71–57
W 74–66
W 76–61
L 56–88

Seasons

SeasonCoachOverallConferenceStandingPostseason
1905–06Chapman2–1
No team(Independent)(1906–1908)
John Heisman (Independent)(1909–1914)
1908–09Heisman1–6
No team(Independent)(1909–1912)
1912–13Heisman2–6
1913–14Heisman6–2
No team(Independent)(1914–1919)
William Alexander(Independent)(1919–1920)
1919–20Alexander7–10
Joseph Bean(Southern)(1920–1921)
1920–21Bean4–10
William Alexander(Southern)(1921–1924)
1921–22Alexander11–6
1922–23Alexander9–9
1923–24Alexander9–13
Harold Hansen(Southern)(1924–1926)
1924–25Hansen4–12
1925–26Hansen6–11
Roy Mundorff(Southern)(1926–1932)
1926–27Mundorff17–10
1927–28Mundorff10–7
1928–29Mundorff15–6
1929–30Mundorff11–13
1930–31Mundorff11–13
1931–32Mundorff7–6
Roy Mundorff(SEC)(1932–1943)
1932–33Mundorff9–67–6
1933–34Mundorff6–124–9
1934–35Mundorff6–85–5
1935–36Mundorff10–88–6
1936–37Mundorff13–210–0
1937–38Mundorff18–212–2SEC Champion
1938–39Mundorff6–94–8
1939–40Mundorff7–86–7
1940–41Mundorff8–114–9
1941–42Mundorff8–84–8
1942–43Mundorff11–57–5
Dwight Keith(SEC)(1943–1946)
1943–44Keith14–43–1
1944–45Keith11–69–5
1945–46Keith10–116–7
Roy McArthur(SEC)(1946–1951)
1946–47McArthur12–116–6
1947–48McArthur12–169–11
1948–49McArthur11–137–10
1949–50McArthur14–137–9
1950–51McArthur8–197–12
Whack Hyder(SEC)(1951–1964)
1951–52Hyder7–155–13
1952–53Hyder5–174–9
1953–54Hyder2–220–14
1954–55Hyder12–137–7
1955–56Hyder12–116–8
1956–57Hyder18–89–5
1957–58Hyder15–117–7
1958–59Hyder17–99–5
1959–60Hyder22–611–3NCAA Regional Final
1960–61Hyder13–136–8
1961–62Hyder10–164–10
1962–63Hyder21–510–4
1963–64Hyder17–99–5
Whack Hyder(Independent)(1964–1973)
1964–65Hyder14–11
1965–66Hyder13–13
1966–67Hyder17–9
1967–68Hyder12–13
1968–69Hyder12–13
1969–70Hyder17–10NIT
1970–71Hyder23–9NIT
1971–72Hyder6–20
1972–73Hyder7–18
Dwayne Morrison(Independent)(1973–1975)
1973–74Morrison5–21
1974–75Morrison11–15
Dwayne Morrison(Metro)(1975–1978)
1975–76Morrison13–140–1
1976–77Morrison18–103–3
1977–78Morrison15–126–6
Dwayne Morrison(Independent)(1978–1979)
1978–79Morrison17–9
Dwayne Morrison(ACC)(1979–1981)
1979–80Morrison8–181–138th
1980–81Morrison4–230–148th
Bobby Cremins (ACC)(1981–2000)
1981–82Cremins10–163–118th
1982–83Cremins13–154–106th
1983–84Cremins18–116–8T-5thNIT
1984–85Cremins27–89–5T-1stNCAA Regional Final
1985–86 Cremins27–711–32ndNCAA Regional Semifinal
1986–87Cremins16–137–75thNCAA First Round
1987–88Cremins22–108–64thNCAA Second Round
1988–89Cremins20–128–65thNCAA First Round
1989–90 Cremins28–78–6T-3rdNCAA National Semifinal
1990–91Cremins17–136–8T-5thNCAA Second Round
1991–92Cremins23–128–8T-4thNCAA Regional Semifinal
1992–93Cremins19–118–86thNCAA First Round
1993–94Cremins16–137–96thNIT
1994–95Cremins18–128–85th
1995–96Cremins24–1213–31stNCAA Regional Semifinal
1996–97Cremins9–183–139th
1997–98Cremins19–146–106thNIT
1998–99Cremins15–166–10T-5thNIT
1999-00Cremins13–175–118th
Bobby Cremins:354–237
Paul Hewitt (ACC)(2000–2011)
2000-01Hewitt17–138–85thNCAA First Round
2001-02Hewitt15–167–9T-5th
2002-03 Hewitt16–157–95thNIT
2003-04Hewitt28–109–7T-4thNCAA Finalist
2004-05Hewitt20–128–8T-4thNCAA Second Round
2005-06Hewitt11–174–1211th
2006-07 Hewitt20–128–8T-6thNCAA First Round
2007-08 Hewitt15–177–9T-7th
2008-09 Hewitt12–192–1412th
2009-10 Hewitt23–137–97thNCAA Second Round
2010-11Hewitt13–185–11T-10th
Brian Gregory (ACC)(2011–2016)
2011–12 Gregory11–204–12T-11th
2012–13 Gregory16–156–12T-9th
2013–14 Gregory16–176–12T-11th
2014–15 Gregory12–193–1514th
2015–16 Gregory21–158–10T-11thNIT Quarterfinals
Josh Pastner (ACC)(2016–present)
2016–17 Pastner21–168–1011thNIT Finalist
2017–18 Pastner13–196–1213th
2018–19 Pastner14–186–1210th
Total:1,345–1,213

      National champion        Postseason invitational champion  
      Conference regular season champion        Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion      Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion

[12] [13]

Coaches

Since the beginning of the Georgia Tech basketball program, it has had 14 head coaches. John Heisman and William Alexander were also head coaches for Georgia Tech's football and baseball teams.

CoachYears ActiveNo. of SeasonsWinsLossesWin PercentageNCAAT App.NCAAT WinsNCAAT Losses
Chapman1905-06121.667
John Heisman 1908-09,

1912-14

3914.391
William Alexander 1919-20,

1921-24

43638.486
Joe Bean 1920-211410.286
Harold Hansen 1924-2621023.303
Roy Mundorff1926-4317162134.547000
Dwight Keith1943-4633521.625000
Roy McArthur1946-5165772.442000
Whack Hyder1951-7322292271.519101
Dwane Morrison1973-81891122.427000
Bobby Cremins 1981-0019354237.599101510
Paul Hewitt 2000-1111190162.540575
Brian Gregory 2011-1657686.469000
Josh Pastner 2016–present34853.475000

Players

Cheerleaders during a basketball game Georgia Tech cheerleaders 2006.jpg
Cheerleaders during a basketball game

Many famous and talented players have played with the Yellow Jackets. Dennis Scott was the 1990 National Player of the Year and the 1990 ACC Player of the Year, [14] Jarrett Jack was the 2005 Basketball Times All-South player. [14]

The team has retired six numbers: Matt Harpring (15), Tom Hammonds (20), John Salley (22), Mark Price (25), Rich Yunkus (40), and Roger Kaiser (21).

A notable fictitious player for the Yellow Jackets is eternal Tech student George P. Burdell, who is officially listed in team media guides as having earned three letters (1956–58). [15]

Arena

Hank McCamish Pavilion (formerly known as Alexander Memorial Coliseum) has been home to the Yellow Jackets since 1956. Alexander Memorial Coliseum SW view.jpg
Hank McCamish Pavilion (formerly known as Alexander Memorial Coliseum) has been home to the Yellow Jackets since 1956.

The Hank McCamish Pavilion, rebuilt and renamed from Alexander Memorial Coliseum (also nicknamed "The Thrillerdome") in 2012, is an indoor arena located on Tech's Midtown Atlanta campus. It is the home of the Georgia Tech basketball teams and hosted the Atlanta Hawks of the National Basketball Association from 1968–1972 and again from 1997–1999. Tech's women's volleyball team occasionally uses the facility as well, primarily for NCAA tournament games and other matches that draw crowds that would overflow the O'Keefe Gymnasium. During the 2011–12 season, the Yellow Jackets split their home schedule between Philips Arena and the Arena at Gwinnett Center in suburban Duluth while McCamish Pavilion was under reconstruction.

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The 2016–17 Atlantic Coast Conference men's basketball season began with practices in October 2016, followed by the start of the 2016–17 NCAA Division I men's basketball season in November. Conference play started in late December 2016 and concluded in March.

2017–18 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets mens basketball team

The 2017–18 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets men's basketball team represented the Georgia Institute of Technology during the 2017–18 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. They were led by second-year head coach Josh Pastner and played their home games at Hank McCamish Pavilion as members of the Atlantic Coast Conference. They finished the season 13–19, 6–12 in ACC play to finish in 13th place. They lost in the first round of the ACC Tournament to Boston College.

2017–18 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets womens basketball team

The 2017–18 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets women's basketball team represented Georgia Institute of Technology during the 2017-18 NCAA Division I women's basketball season. Returning as head coach was MaChelle Joseph in her 15th season. The team played its home games at Hank McCamish Pavilion in Atlanta, Georgia as members of the Atlantic Coast Conference.

The 1989–90 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets men's basketball team represented the Georgia Institute of Technology during the 1989–90 NCAA men's basketball season. Led by 9th year head coach Bobby Cremins and the talented trio dubbed "Lethal Weapon 3" – ACC Player of the Year Dennis Scott, National Freshman of the Year Kenny Anderson, and Brian Oliver – the Yellow Jackets were ACC Tournament Champions and reached the 1990 Final Four.

2018–19 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets mens basketball team

The 2018–19 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets men's basketball team represents the Georgia Institute of Technology during the 2018–19 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. They are led by third-year head coach Josh Pastner and play their home games at Hank McCamish Pavilion as members of the Atlantic Coast Conference.

Henry Van "Bruce" Dalrymple is an American former basketball player best known for his college career at Georgia Tech. He was a second round pick in the 1987 NBA draft.

2018–19 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets womens basketball team

The 2018–19 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets women's basketball team represented Georgia Institute of Technology during the 2018–19 NCAA Division I women's basketball season. Returning as head coach was MaChelle Joseph in her 16th season. The team played its home games at McCamish Pavilion in Atlanta, Georgia as members of the Atlantic Coast Conference. They finished the season 17–13, 7–9 in ACC play to finish in ninth place. They lost in the second round of the ACC Women's Tournament to North Carolina. Despite having 17 wins, they were not invited to a postseason tournament for the first time since 2013.

The 1984-85 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets men's basketball team represented the Georgia Institute of Technology during the 1984–85 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. Led by head coach Bobby Cremins, the team finished the season with an overall record of 27-8. The team earned a share of the ACC regular season title, won the ACC Tournament, and reached the East Regional Final of the NCAA Tournament before falling to Georgetown, 60–54.

The 1987–88 Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets men's basketball team represented Georgia Institute of Technology during the 1987–88 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. Led by head coach Bobby Cremins, the team finished the season with an overall record of 22-10. The team reached the Round of 32 of the NCAA Tournament.

References

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  2. 1 2 "Bobby Cremins Retires as Tech Basketball Coach" (Press release). Georgia Institute of Technology. February 18, 2000. Archived from the original on June 12, 2007. Retrieved May 19, 2007.
  3. "Georgia Tech". College Basketball at Sports-Reference.com. Archived from the original on March 23, 2016. Retrieved March 29, 2016.
  4. "Georgia Tech Basketball Media Guide" (PDF). Georgia Tech Athletic Association. Retrieved May 19, 2007.
  5. 1 2 3 Edwards, Pat (February 6, 1998). "Ramblins – Tech has tradition of basketball excellence". The Technique . Retrieved May 20, 2007.
  6. "NBA Players - NBA.com". nba.com.
  7. "Georgia Tech fires coach Hewitt in 11th season". ESPN.com. March 12, 2011.
  8. Doug Roberson at the Atlanta Journal Constitution "Archived copy". Archived from the original on October 14, 2012. Retrieved May 31, 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  9. 1 2 "Georgia Tech parts with Gregory as head coach". ESPN.com. Retrieved March 29, 2016.
  10. 1 2 "Pastner: Ga. Tech rebound won't happen overnight". ESPN.com. Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  11. "Georgia Tech hiring Josh Pastner really might make sense, if he grows up". Sporting News. Retrieved April 11, 2016.
  12. College Basketball @ Sports-Reference.com Archived March 23, 2016, at the Wayback Machine . Retrieved 2016-Mar-29.
  13. 2014 Georgia Tech Men's Basketball Information Guide. Retrieved 2014-Dec-29.
  14. 1 2 "Georgia Tech Basketball History" (PDF). Georgia Tech Athletic Association. Retrieved May 19, 2007.
  15. "Tech Letterwinners" (PDF). 2017–18 Georgia Tech Men's Basketball Information Guide. Georgia Tech Sports Information. p. 92. Retrieved January 5, 2018.