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NBA every Major Signing in 2022

Rarely has the NBA felt as competitive as it does right now. The Golden State Warriors reestablished league supremacy in June after winning their fourth championship in the past 8 years, but they are no longer the clear favorite to win the championship that they were while Kevin Durant was playing. Instead, each conference has a small number of clubs that have a genuine chance of winning the championship. That journey officially began when the NBA free agency opened for the 2022–23 season.

Before the start of free agency, there had already been some significant trades according to Vwin: the Atlanta Hawks had acquired Dejounte Murray from the San Antonio Spurs in exchange for three future first-round draft rights. The deal determines the future of both organizations, with the Spurs starting a complete rebuild with an eye on winning the 2023 draft lottery and the Hawks going all-in to compete in the Eastern Conference.

The NBA free agency moratorium commenced on June 30, when players and clubs started negotiating contracts.

Bruce Brown, Denver Nuggets

For the Denver Nuggets, Bruce Brown is the ideal signing. After overworking Aaron Gordon into extinction last season, they needed to stock up on rangier defenders, and they are acquiring possibly the most complimenting stopper available for the small mid-level exemption.

Kevon Looney, Golden State Warriors

Big-man markets are often unpredictable and quirky before the summer. But even by those measures, the Warriors' deal with Kevon Looney amounts to highway robbery.

The Knicks paid Mitchell Robinson $15 million a year in salary. At 34, JaVale McGee earned almost as much guaranteed money from the Dallas Mavericks...along with a player option. Over only two years, Mo Bamba will also receive about the same amount ($21 million) in guaranteed funding.

T.J. Warren, Brooklyn Nets

Over the last two seasons, T.J. Warren played in just four games despite having a left foot issue. To some extent, estimating his worth to the Brooklyn Nets is a shot in the dark since we don't know the intricacies of his medical history.

Even yet, this is a zero-risk, all-reward gamble—and not only because the Brooklyn Nets are horribly and slowly crumbling in front of our eyes, forcing us to celebrate even the tiniest silver linings.

Amir Coffey, LA Clippers

How anybody didn't try to steal Amir Coffey from the Clippers cannot be explained. They have an excess of wing-type players, and while the restricted free agency procedure might be prohibitive for potential suitors from the outside, accepting this offer wouldn't have even used up a team's bi-annual exemption.

After the Clippers' squad was depleted by injury, Coffey was crucial to their success. He put in a definite above-average amount of defensive work. He alternated between the 2, 3, and 4 slots while defending a lot of pick-and-roll orchestrators.

Otto Porter Jr., Toronto Raptors

The Toronto Raptors hit a home run when they signed Otto Porter Jr. for a sum that is less than a mini-mid-level exception contract. And not just because he fits their ideal profile: a player with a wingspan of at least seven feet and a height between 6'7" and 6'9".

Toronto needed more dependable shooters. By their standards, Porter is decent. On 5.6 shots every 36 minutes last year, he converted 37 percent of his three-pointers. Despite what he briefly showcased after being traded to the Chicago Bulls in 2019, he doesn't provide the Raptors with any on-ball energy, but they no longer cap-lock require that from their non-stars. They have good main creator options with Fred VanVleet, Pascal Siakam, Scottie Barnes, OG Anunoby, and Gary Trent Jr.