What makes the Celtics’ late-game attack so effective?

Although it wasn’t as awful as it was made out to be against the Hawks, it’s still dubious.

The Atlanta Hawks had a 30-point lead until the Boston Celtics let it slip. Their winning run of ten games was ended. They became totally distracted. In the first quarter and the second half, they scored 44 points apiece.

That is all accurate. And in two weeks, none of it will matter.


Boston’s clutch offensive, which again turned into isolation basketball against Atlanta, is what will matter in two weeks.


Jaylen Brown dribbled the ball on the wing with 40 seconds remaining in the game, trailing by one point. He kept waiting and waiting, but the Celtics’ play never showed up. He consequently made a contested three-pointer as the shot clock was winding down. It went wide.

Brown remarked, “I didn’t love the last shot that we got.” We kind of waited too late, in my opinion. I was hoping for some sort of development in the action. But it was taking too long, and the clock was ticking down.


During one-on-one situations, Brown and Jayson Tatum scored some huge mid-range baskets in the closing moments. The Celtics deserve credit for finding their spots and attacking the mismatches they want.

The Celtics have an advantage when the ball is bouncing about, guys are setting screens away from the action, and the defense is kept guessing. Boston often forces up a horrible look out of necessity when the offense becomes bogged down, the defense locks in, and players have time to process what’s going on.


However, the Celtics believed that their defense was more of a factor in their offensive struggles than their offense.


Tatum stated, “I believe they just had time to set their defense.” “They continued to score.” Compared to when the game started, we didn’t receive as many stops. Thus, those circumstances frequently arise when playing against a set defense, presumably because

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