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Southeast Division (NBA)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Southeast Division
Conference Eastern Conference
League National Basketball Association
Sport Basketball
Founded 2004
Inaugural season 2004–05 season
Teams
No. of teams 5
Championships
Most recent Southeast Division champion(s) Miami Heat (9 titles)
Most Southeast Division titles Miami Heat (9 titles)

The Southeast Division is one of the three divisions in the Eastern Conference of the National Basketball Association (NBA). The division consists of five teams, the Atlanta Hawks, the Charlotte Hornets, the Miami Heat, the Orlando Magic and the Washington Wizards.

The division was created at the start of the 2004–05 season, when the league expanded from 29 to 30 teams with the addition of the Charlotte Bobcats. The league realigned itself into three divisions in each conference. The Southeast Division began with five inaugural members, the Hawks, the Bobcats, the Heat, the Magic and the Wizards.[1] The Hawks joined from the Central Division, while the Heat, the Magic and the Wizards joined from the Atlantic Division. The Bobcats changed their name to the Hornets effective with the 2014–15 season, after which it assumed the history of the original Hornets from 1988–2002. The Hornets name was previously used by the now-New Orleans Pelicans from 2002–2013.

The Heat has won the most Southeast Division titles, with nine, while the Magic have won three and the Hawks and the Wizards have both won one. The Heat won the Southeast Division in four consecutive seasons from 2011 to 2014. Miami's three championships (2006, 2012, and 2013) each came after winning the Southeast Division. The most recent division champions are the Miami Heat.

Standings

Southeast Division W L PCT GB Home Road Div GP
yMiami Heat 44 38 .537 0.0 26–15 18–23 11–5 82
xWashington Wizards 43 39 .524 1.0 23–18 20–21 8–8 82
Charlotte Hornets 36 46 .439 8.0 21–20 15–26 11–5 82
Orlando Magic 25 57 .305 19.0 17–24 8–33 5–11 82
Atlanta Hawks 24 58 .293 20.0 16–25 8–33 5–11 82
  • y – Clinched division title
  • x – Clinched playoff spot

Teams

Team City Year From
Joined
Atlanta Hawks Atlanta 2004 Central Division
Charlotte Hornets (19882002; 2014–present)
Charlotte Bobcats (20042014)
Charlotte, North Carolina 2004 dagger
Miami Heat Miami 2004 Atlantic Division
Orlando Magic Orlando, Florida 2004 Atlantic Division
Washington Wizards Washington, D.C. 2004 Atlantic Division
Notes

Division champions

^ Had or tied for the best regular season record for that season
Season Team Record Playoffs result
2004–05 Miami Heat 59–23 (.720) Lost Conference Finals
2005–06 Miami Heat 52–30 (.634) Won NBA Finals
2006–07 Miami Heat 44–38 (.537) Lost First Round
2007–08 Orlando Magic 52–30 (.634) Lost Conference Semifinals
2008–09 Orlando Magic 59–23 (.720) Lost NBA Finals
2009–10 Orlando Magic 59–23 (.720) Lost Conference Finals
2010–11 Miami Heat 58–24 (.707) Lost NBA Finals
2011–12[a] Miami Heat 46–20 (.697) Won NBA Finals
2012–13 Miami Heat 66–16 (.805) Won NBA Finals
2013–14 Miami Heat 54–28 (.659) Lost NBA Finals
2014–15 Atlanta Hawks 60–22 (.732) Lost Conference Finals
2015–16 Miami Heat 48–34 (.585) Lost Conference Semifinals
2016–17 Washington Wizards 49–33 (.598) Lost Conference Semifinals
2017–18 Miami Heat 44–38 (.537) Lost First Round

Titles by team

Team Titles Season(s) won
Miami Heat 9 2004–05, 2005–06, 2006–07, 2010–11, 2011–12, 2012–13, 2013–14, 2015–16, 2017–18
Orlando Magic 3 2007–08, 2008–09, 2009–10
Atlanta Hawks 1 2014–15
Washington Wizards 1 2016–17
Charlotte Hornets 0

Season results

^ Denotes team that won the NBA championship
+ Denotes team that won the Conference Finals, but lost the NBA Finals
* Denotes team that qualified for the NBA Playoffs
Season Team (record)
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th
2004–05 Miami* (59–23) Washington* (45–37) Orlando (36–46) Charlotte (18–64) Atlanta (13–69)
2005–06 Miami^ (52–30) Washington* (42–40) Orlando (36–46) Charlotte (26–56) Atlanta (26–56)
2006–07 Miami* (44–38) Washington* (41–41) Orlando* (40–42) Charlotte (33–49) Atlanta (30–52)
2007–08 Orlando* (52–30) Washington* (43–39) Atlanta* (37–45) Charlotte (32–50) Miami (15–67)
2008–09 Orlando+ (59–23) Atlanta* (47–35) Miami* (43–39) Charlotte (35–47) Washington (19–63)
2009–10 Orlando* (59–23) Atlanta* (53–29) Miami* (47–35) Charlotte* (44–38) Washington (26–56)
2010–11 Miami+ (58–24) Orlando* (52–30) Atlanta* (44–38) Charlotte (34–48) Washington (23–59)
2011–12[a] Miami^ (46–20) Atlanta* (40–26) Orlando* (37–29) Washington (20–46) Charlotte (7–59)
2012–13 Miami^ (66–16) Atlanta* (44–38) Washington (29–53) Charlotte (21–61) Orlando (20–62)
2013–14 Miami+ (54–28) Washington* (44–38) Charlotte* (43–39) Atlanta* (38–44) Orlando (23–59)
  • 2014: Since the New Orleans Hornets were renamed the New Orleans Pelicans, the Charlotte Bobcats decided to return to the Hornets name, while also reclaiming their history before relocation from 1988–2002.
2014–15 Atlanta* (60–22) Washington* (46–36) Miami (35–47) Charlotte (33–49) Orlando (25–57)
2015–16 Miami* (48–34) Atlanta* (48–34) Charlotte* (48–34) Washington (41–41) Orlando (35–47)
2016–17 Washington* (49–33) Atlanta* (43–39) Miami (41–41) Charlotte (36–46) Orlando (29–53)
2017–18 Miami* (44–38) Washington* (43–39) Charlotte (36–46) Orlando (25–57) Atlanta (24–58)

Notes

  • a 1 2 Because of a lockout, the season did not start until December 25, 2011, and all 30 teams played a shortened 66-game regular season schedule.[2]

Rivalries

References

General
  • "NBA & ABA League Index". Basketball-Reference.com.
Specific
  1. ^ "Expansion Bobcats prompt change". ESPN.com. November 17, 2003. Retrieved May 29, 2011.
  2. ^ Jenkins, Lee (December 5, 2011). "'tis The Season". CNN Sports Illustrated. Time Warner Company. Retrieved April 30, 2012.

External links

This page was last edited on 25 July 2018, at 22:05
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