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Minnesota Basketball *FREE* logo

Minnesota Basketball *FREE*

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LoadingAdd to My Apps
PriceFree
CategorySports
Version2.4
DeveloperMobile Rush LLC.
Added9 months ago
App Views22 views
Votes0 votes
Google Rating5
Ratings2
by On July 19, 2013
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Do you love the Minnesota Timberwolves? The Minnesota Basketball Rush is now available to you for FREE but for a *Limited Time*! Now you can catch the Timberwolves games easily! Go Twolves!Features of this app include:* Minnesota Timberwolves News* Minnesota Timberwolves Videos* Minnesota Timberwolves Photos* Fan Wall* Minnesota Timberwolves Shop* Talk Smack Against Other Teams* Connect Easily With Mobile Rush* NBA Scores* NBA Standings* Minnesota Timberwolves Schedule* Minnesota Timberwolves Roster* Minnesota Timberwolves Transactions & Injuries* and MORE!DISCLAIMER: Mobile Rush is not affiliated with the Minnesota Timberwolves. But a 3rd party company that's dedicated to connecting Minnesota Timberwolves fans with their team as best as possible. With wallpaper, live wallpapers, background and theme.The history of the Minnesota Timberwolves from Wikipedia.  55199The Minnesota Timberwolves (also commonly referred to as the T-Wolves) are an American professional basketball team based in Minneapolis, Minnesota. They play in the Northwest Division of the Western Conference in the National Basketball Association (NBA). Founded in 1989, the team is currently owned by Glen Taylor. The Timberwolves played their home games in the Metrodome during their inaugural season, before moving to Target Center in 1990.Like most expansion teams, the Timberwolves struggled in their early years; but after the acquisition of Kevin Garnett in the 1995 NBA Draft, the team made the playoffs eight consecutive times from 1997 to 2004. Despite losing in the first round in their first seven attempts, the Timberwolves won their first division title in 2004 and advanced to the Western Conference Finals. Garnett was also named the NBA Most Valuable Player Award for that season. The team has been in rebuilding mode since missing the playoffs in 2005, and trading Garnett to the Boston Celtics in 2007.NBA basketball returned to the Twin Cities in 1989 for the first time since the Minneapolis Lakers departed for Los Angeles in 1960. The NBA had granted one of its four new expansion teams on April 22, 1987 (the others being the Orlando Magic, Charlotte Hornets, and the Miami Heat) to original owners Marv Wolfenson and Harvey Ratner to begin play for the 1989–90 season. (There were two American Basketball Association franchises, the Minnesota Muskies, in 1967–68, and the Minnesota Pipers, in 1968–69.) The franchise conducted a "name the team" contest[6] and eventually selected two finalists "Timberwolves" and "Polars" in December 1986. The team then asked the 842 city councils in Minnesota to select the winner as the "Timberwolves" prevailed by nearly 2 to 1. The team was officially named the "Minnesota Timberwolves" on January 23, 1987. Minnesota is home to the largest population of timberwolves in the lower 48 states.The Timberwolves debuted on November 3, 1989, losing to the Seattle SuperSonics on the road 106–94. Five days later, they would make their home debut at the Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome losing to the Chicago Bulls 96–84. Just two nights later the Wolves would get their first win, beating the Philadelphia 76ers at home 125–118 on November 10. The Timberwolves, led by Tony Campbell with 23.2 ppg, went on to a 22–60 record, finishing in 6th place in the Midwest Division. Playing in the cavernous Metrodome, the expansion Timberwolves drew over 1 million fans (an NBA record for attendance) including the third-largest crowd in NBA history at 49,551 on April 17, 1990, which saw the Timberwolves lose to the Denver Nuggets 99–88 in the final home game of the season.The next season the team moved into their permanent home, the Target Center, and improved somewhat, finishing 29–53. However, they fired their head coach Bill Musselman. They fared far worse in the 1991–92 NBA season under Musselman's successor, ex-Celtics coach Jimmy Rodgers, finishing with an NBA-worst 15–67 record.

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