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POSTED ON Tuesday, 01.07.2014 / 9:00 PM
By Jamie Baker - Sharks Broadcaster / Great White Bites
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POSTED ON Monday, 01.06.2014 / 8:03 PM
By Dan Rusanowsky - Sharks Broadcaster / Great White Bites

PROVINCIAL OLYMPIC TEAMS: A NEW PARLOR (PARLOUR) GAME

Following a spectacular 3-2 victory in Chicago, a great goaltending performance by Alex Stalock, some pressure goals by Jason Demers and Brent Burns, a shootout performance worthy of note from Stalock, Logan Couture, and Joe Pavelski, the San Jose Sharks headed to the airport to brave what they’re calling a “polar vortex” that has enveloped much of the nation’s midsection.

In the midst of the travel to Nashville, and the warm confines of the hotel, the news of Olympic team announcements has started to trickle out, with the big news coming tomorrow with Team Canada. Of course, I have been hoping that all of the Sharks who are still candidates for Olympic play will be selected by their respective nations. The parlor game (or, “parlour game,” as it may be spelled) of picking your version of each country’s team has become a fierce sport in many homes.

But for some reason, while pondering the entire topic, I suddenly started thinking about one of the greatest soccer stars in history, George Best, and wondered how his situation would apply to hockey.

Best was one of the most dynamic soccer players ever to lace on boots. He dazzled fans the world over, first with Manchester United, then with a variety of other teams, including the original version of the San Jose Earthquakes. For his highlight goal in a Quakes uniform, go here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o8wGN5uDaVg

But Best never was able to play on world soccer’s greatest stage, the FIFA World Cup. The reason is due to the way that the teams were assembled, by country. While Great Britain and its larger umbrella, the United Kingdom, produces many of the most successful soccer programs anywhere, FIFA splits teams up into sides from England, Wales, Scotland, and Northern Ireland. Since Best was from Northern Ireland, he played for that side a number of times in attempts to qualify for the World Cup, but given the depth of overall players there, his teams never made it to the tournament.

With the Olympics coming up, and more specifically, with Team Canada about to be named, I wondered just how competitive things would be if Canada were split up into smaller groups, similar to that of Great Britain (ok, the UK). What would it be like if teams from Quebec, Ontario, Manitoba, etc. were fielded for the Olympics?

Canada is deep enough to consider such a scenario. In the United States, we have growing pockets of state representation, but not nearly enough to field 50 separate teams. But an attempt to do so for Canada is pretty interesting.

Ontario and Quebec, of course, would have many of the same selection difficulties as Canada itself, but consider how a team from Manitoba might be from the goal out, with NHL and AHL players available for selection:

James Reimer

Chet Pickard (Ok City)

Calvin Pickard (Lake Erie)

Duncan Keith - Michael Stone

Travis Hamonic – Justin Falk

Aaron Rome – Dylan McIlrath (Hartford)

Joel Edmundson (Chicago) –Colby Robak (San Ant.)

Dustin Penner – Jonathan Toews – Patrick Sharp

Ryan Garbutt – Cody Eakin – Eric Fehr

Cody McLeod – Travis Zajac – Colton Orr

Frazer McLaren – Dale Weise – Ryan Reaves

IR

LW Alexander Steen

C Ryan White

LW Matt Calvert

Also Under Consideration

D Drew Bagnall (Roch.)

D Corbin Baldwin (Iowa)

D Brett Skinner (Rockford)

D Chay Genoway (Hershey)

Yes, they’d be better if the injured guys were healthy, and they’d rely heavily on Duncan Keith and Michael Stone to log lots of minutes on defense. But it would be interesting to see how these guys would represent their province, wouldn’t it?

Then, consider Team Nova Scotia. It would likely have Joey MacDonald in goal, and although he’s no Roberto Luongo, he has NHL experience, including this year. They’d have some pretty top quality guys up front in Sidney Crosby, Nathan MacKinnon, James Sheppard, Brad Marchand, and Alex Killorn, and they’d have some grinding toughness in Eric Boulton and Zach Sill. But the number of NHL level players from Nova Scotia is lower than that of the larger provinces, so would their fate go the way of George Best if they had to qualify for the Olympics?

I think I’ve come across another parlor (or, perhaps I should spell it “parlour”) game. Have at it, folks!

UNRELATED NOTE: Tuesday not only places the Sharks in Nashville for an important road game against the Predators. It also marks the anniversary of the loss of Katie Moore, wife of former Sharks center Dominic Moore. Take a moment to remember those who have left us, and see what Dominic is doing to remember his wife by going to www.katiemoore.org.

See you on the radio! I’m Dan Rusanowsky, for sjsharks.com.

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POSTED ON Saturday, 01.04.2014 / 9:00 AM
By Frank Albin - Director of Broadcasting / Great White Bites

Why do kids around the world bundle up and head out to the frozen pond to play with their friends?

Love of the game.

Why do NHL players work so hard on and off the ice?

Love of the game.

Why do ex-NHL players show up for fantasy camps and alumni games?

Love of the game

Why do team equipment men work late hours and early mornings getting hockey gear from city to city?

Love of the game.

Why do kids prepare special signs and arrive at SAP Center an hour before the game to press their nose to the glass during warm-ups?

Love of the game.

Why do over 105,000 people brave the cold and wind to see a game played in a snow shower?

Love of the game.

Why do broadcasters study the media guides and spend hours and hours at the rink on off-days?

Love of the game.

Why do fans wait outside after the game for an autograph?

Love of the game.

Why do players spend most of their summer working out and preparing for an upcoming season?

Love of the game.

Why do kids beg their parents for an official NHL jersey or sweat shirt?

Love of the game.

Why do journalists spend countless hours in airports and hotels?

Love of the game.

Why are DVRs set to record the TV telecasts?

Love of the game.

Why ushers and game day staffs give up their evenings?

Love of the game.

Why do parents spend considerable amounts of money, and wake up before the dawn to take their sons and daughters to practice?

Love of the game?

Why do fans wear their lucky jerseys on game day?

Love of the game.

Why will the Sharks spend over 150 hours in airplanes this season?

Love of the game.

Why do coaches spend so much time reviewing game tapes and coming up with new and better schemes in an effort to win?

Love of the game.

Why do players hug each other after a goal?

Love of the game.

Why do TV crews arrive at the arena 6 hours before the opening faceoff?

Love of the game.

Why fans around the world visit NHL.com and SJSharks.com?

Love of the game.

Why do Randy and Drew spend so much time to look good on the TV broadcasts?

Love of the game.

Why did Dan Rusanowsky get elected into the Bay Area Radio Hall-of-fame?

Love of the game.

Why do mothers and fathers buy new equipment for their kids each year as they grow?

Love of the game.

Why do players play through pain?

Love of the game.

Why do the players fist bump or high five fans as they enter and exit the ice?

Love of the game.

Why do scouts spend so much time on the road looking for the next generation of Sharks players?

Love of the game.

Why do the trainers attend to the ice bags and take such good care of the players?

Love of the game.

Why does Logan Couture risk some pain to block a shot?

Love of the game.

Why am I writing this article?

Love of the game.

Why do fans buy a new big-screen TV?

Love of the game.

Why do parents let their children stay up just 10 more minutes?

Love of the game.

Why are game days circled on the calendar?

Love of the game.

Why do players give back to the community, by visiting a hospital or spending time at an on-ice clinic?

Love of the game.

Why do players stay late to answer just one more question after a hard-fought game?

Love of the game.

Why do the victorious Sharks skate to the center face-off circle and raise their sticks to salute the fans?

Love of the game.

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POSTED ON Friday, 01.03.2014 / 1:34 PM
By Drew Remenda - Sharks TV, Color Commentator / Great White Bites

Over the last few years there has been a growing murmur regarding the novelty of the NHL's Winter Classic. The "Oh it's been done" crowd has had its share of the New Years Event.

Many times they argue that the game doesn't Live up to the hype.

I ask you, what does live up to any hype nowadays?

The Super Bowl? Nope

Big UFC fights, rarely

Stanley Cup Finals, sometimes.

The Winter Classic is less about the hype and the spectacle and more about the one glowingly wonderful aspect of the game.

It's played outside in the cold.

That's where we all grew up. Well most of who lived in the colder climates.

As you all know I grew up in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. Cold, Flat, wonderful and oh yeah did I mention COLD?

But that cold had its advantages mainly outdoor rinks. We had a small rink in our backyard and four outdoor school rinks within walking distance.

I would get to the rink, sit on the snowbank and strap on the blades.

Sometimes other kids would be there, sometimes I was by myself.

On nights my team wasn't playing I was at any one of those rinks, in the cold, in the dark playing out my hockey fantasy. I was always Bobby Orr scoring the winning goal to win the Cup.

I would play until I shot the puck over the boards and couldn't find it in the snowbank or until "the streetlights came on" as my Grandmother would say or until my Mom or Dad would drive over to the school and tell me to "Get Home!"

They wouldn't wait for me either. So back on the snowbank, out of the skates, slide my freezing feet into a frozen solid pair of boots, sling the skates over my stick, stick over my shoulder and head home, smiling all the way.

The "ODR" (as my boys call it) is where I fell in love. . It's where you just PLAYED hockey. No structure, no coaches, no drills, just a raw naive innocent unabashed love for the game.

So when I ignore or strip away all the hype, the spectacle, the fans, the TV, the names, the everything of the Winter Classic, I am left with the game I love played in its simplest and most wonderful form.

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POSTED ON Wednesday, 01.01.2014 / 12:00 PM
By Randy Hahn - Sharks Broadcaster / Great White Bites

For a long time there was only one hockey tradition in my family. Whenever the deciding game of the Stanley Cup Final was played, I insisted that my two sons watch the postgame handshake and the ensuing victory laps with the Cup by each victorious player. I don’t know what it is about that sequence of events but it brings me close to tears every year. It doesn’t matter which team wins or who’s on the team. I guess because I work in the business I know the sacrifice and dedication it takes to make it to the NHL and then the sacrificed and dedication it takes all over again to win a cup. It moves me, every single year, and I want to share that with my children.

Well now we have a second hockey tradition. Whenever possible, and this year it’s possible, we will watch the Winter Classic game together. My partner, the great Drew Remenda, summed it up best on our broadcast New Years Eve. The annual outdoor game on New Years Day captures the very essence of the game of hockey. Yes it’s an NHL regular season game, but the Winter Classic transcends the NHL. It’s about the sport, the roots of the sport, and the way it’s played when you’re a little tyke growing up on the Canadian prairie or on a Minnesota farm.

So on this New Years Day and everyone going forward I will be in front of a television with my sons or watching in a hotel room on the road and calling my sons to share our common experience with the Winter Classic. There’s no denying that the NHL hit a marketing home run with the outdoor game, but for many of us it means much more than TV ratings and selling tickets and apparel. The Winter Classic takes us back to why we fell in love with hockey in the first place.

Happy New Year!

I’m Randy Hahn for sjsharks.com

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POSTED ON Tuesday, 12.31.2013 / 3:39 PM
By Jamie Baker - Sharks Broadcaster / Great White Bites
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POSTED ON Monday, 12.30.2013 / 1:00 PM
By Dan Rusanowsky - Sharks Broadcaster / Great White Bites

What a long, strange trip it’s been, and what a great story for San Jose Sharks center Bracken Kearns.

On Sunday, December 29, 2013, Kearns scored his first NHL goal and first NHL point after swooping into the slot on a timely shift change. Andrew Desjardins and Tyler Kennedy had developed a 2-on-1 opportunity that was thwarted at first by defenseman Hampus Lindholm. But Desjardins persevered, and got the puck back behind the net, slipped a pass through Nick Bonino to the front of the net.

Kearns was there, and he banged it past Frederik Andersen for the moment that was celebrated by former Sharks captain Owen Nolan on Twitter with this aptly stated message:

The trip to this moment that every young man dreams of has been long and arduous for Kearns. Even though some of it has been in an airplane, much of it has also been rolling on the highways of North America, traveling from city to city, chasing that very dream. Let’s take a seemingly simple trip along the criss-cross path that brought Kearns to this moment:

  • The journey begins at the University of Calgary, where Kearns played for the Dinos for four years.
  • Undrafted, Kearns begins his pro odyssey with the ECHL’s Toledo Storm at the Toledo Sports Arena in 2005, a legendary building that inspired the progressive rock band Yes to write “Our Song,” after a concert that saw the in-arena temperature rise to 126 degrees Fahrenheit. Listen here. Distance traveled: 1,847 miles.
  • At the end of the 2005-06 season, Kearns had his first contact with the Sharks organization, playing in 1 game for Roy Sommer and the Cleveland Barons, a 180 mile trip from Toledo.
  • From there, the next stop was Milwaukee, playing for the AHL’s Admirals. Distance traveled: 435 miles.
  • After one season in Milwaukee, Kearns split the next campaign going back and forth from Norfolk, VA to Reading, PA, and then, back to Norfolk. Distance traveled: 600 miles.
  • From there, it was on to Rockford, IL, and the AHL’s Rockford Ice Hogs. Distance traveled: 971 miles.
  • Next, Kearns hooked up with the Florida Panthers organization in 2010-11. His next move was from Rockford to San Antonio, TX. Distance traveled: 1193 miles.
  • At the age of 30, after one full season in San Antonio, his first NHL dream came true, when he skated in 5 games with the Panthers after a recall from the AHL. Distance traveled from San Antonio to Sunrise, FL: 1356 miles. Back to San Antonio: another 1356 miles.
  • But after that season, Kearns was a free agent. He signed with San Jose, the organization that gave him his first AHL opportunity. But this time, the destination was Worcester, MA, 2000 miles from San Antonio.
  • After scoring 21 goals in Worcester and some solid reports filed out West, Kearns received an NHL call again. He flew to San Jose to play in 1 regular season game. We’ll credit him with driving miles: 3093 more on the odometer.
  • With the Sharks dealing with some injuries and needing certain roles filled, Kearns played in all 7 games of the taxing series against the Los Angeles Kings, further gaining the trust of the coaching staff. He now has more games played in Stanley Cup playoff competition than in the regular season, and still has 0 points.
  • It’s back to Worcester for the 2013-14 NHL season after a good training camp in California. Distance traveled: 3093 miles.
  • In mid-October, Kearns is recalled to Dallas, where the Sharks are playing the Stars. He plays 10:10, and is featured on a line with Andrew Desjardins and James Sheppard. Distance traveled: 1733 miles. Back to Worcester: another 1733 miles.
  • While Kearns was scoring 5-13-18 in 27 games for Worcester this season, injuries were mounting in San Jose. Raffi Torres and Adam Burish weren’t ready, Martin Havlat got banged up, and Tomas Hertl went down with a knee injury. The phone rang again in Worcester Sharks coach Roy Sommer’s office. The call is for Kearns. Distance traveled: 3093 miles.
  • That fast-forwards us to the present. Kearns played in his 8th career regular season game in the NHL, and his 3rd for the Sharks. The moment arrives. He scores his first NHL goal, and is one of the stars of the game in a huge win against the top-rated Anaheim Ducks.

Kearns scored his first goal at the tender age of 32 years, 231 days, making him the oldest Shark to score his first NHL goal in a San Jose uniform. The old record holder was Jay Leach, who scored his first and only NHL goal at the age of 30 years, 190 days.

Oh, yes, I almost forgot: the total distance traveled between cities, not including road trips, was 22,683 hard miles for Bracken Kearns, a still-young 32-year-old who is usually first on the ice and last off. There are still many miles to go for him, but let’s savor the moment after all of the years of hard work, perseverance, and dedication. It’s a great story.

I’m Dan Rusanowsky, for sjsharks.com.

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POSTED ON Friday, 12.27.2013 / 12:03 PM
By Frank Albin - Director of Broadcasting / Great White Bites

Many people are creatures of habit. There’s something comforting about our daily rituals. They give life predictability and structure which help us master daily tasks. No one is quite the slave habit as professional hockey player.

Strong personal discipline is essential to success. Players try to eat, sleep, practice and play at times that work in sync with their body clocks. Be it at home or on the road the players, team and staff all know what needs to be done.

At home players get to sleep and stay at their own homes. Single guys have only themselves to worry about; married players have home-life and in many cases young children that impact their lives as professionals. During homestands players wake at a fairly early hour. They eat at home or have a light breakfast at the rink prior to a 10:30 a.m. gameday morning skate. From 10:30 to 11:00 they go through a light skate, running simple drills and working on skills. Pro hockey players spend hours and hours working on their hockey sticks and fine tuning their personal equipment. Following practice the players make themselves available to the media. Journalists, TV and radio folks get this morning opportunity which they can put to work later in the day. Home team players will then head home or to a local restaurant for a ‘power lunch’. Nutrition is essential to a strong performance on the ice.

A hockey tradition is the afternoon nap. Players like to catch a few zzzz’s to power mind and body. Following the rest, players have a pregame snack and head to the arena. Once back at the familiar surroundings of the arena, players slowly ramp up to game time. They work on their equipment, stretch, relax with teammates. Come 7:00 p.m. it’s the on-ice warmups. As fans stream in the arena bowl comes to life. Full lights, loud music and the sounds of hockey fill the building. After 15 minutes on the ice players get final instructions and reminders from the coaching staff. The countdown clock in the dressing room gets closer and closer to 00:00. It’s at that time that the team leaves the room to confidence, even swagger. It’s their town, their fans and their home ice. Let the game begin.

Playing on the road is a bit of a different animal. For road games the visiting team leaves the day before the match. Teams will routinely practice at home then they fly to their destination. Arrival is usually around 5:00pm. Players usually head out in small groups or one large group for a nice casual dinner. Some guys have made arrangements to visit family or old teammates for dinner. The evening will end sooner enough then it’s back to the hotel to get rest.

Morning comes quick…it’s downstairs and a good breakfast. The team bus leaves for the rink around 10:15 a.m. for an 11:30 skate. The ritual continues with taping sticks and skate sharpening. On the ice there’s enough time to ‘feel’ the ice and figure out how the glass and boards respond to pucks. Drills and skills get special attention. By 12:30 p.m., it’s back to the hotel ... lunch followed by a nap. The bus leaves for the game around 5:00 p.m. There are special teams meetings … the powerplay and penalty kill squads get final reminders on opponent tendencies.

In the past few seasons pregame soccer circles with players working on quick feet and eye coordination has taken its place in the routine. This fun drill happens around 6:00 p.m. in the bowels of the stadium. Then it’s the pregame skate and final mental preparation. The puck drops at 7:38 p.m. and then it’s the real test. Win or lose, postgame it’s off to the next city for the next game.

Today the Sharks will have their routine impacted considerably. Rather than flying out the day before, the holiday break has made it necessary to fly out game day morning. The Sharks met up at the corporate terminal at 6:30 a.m. and departed for Phoenix at 7:00 p.m. Once landed in Arizona, the team will head to the arena for their morning skate. The team will have day rooms at the hotel for essential rest. After rest and snacks, the road ritual is full on. The game is the thing. Win or lose, the Sharks will head home immediately following the game. The big question that will be answered is how this change in schedule will impact performance. Barring the unknown this will be the only road game all season which will require a gameday flight. Will the break help or hinder? Tune in tonight on CSN-California or on KFOX to get the answer.

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POSTED ON Tuesday, 12.24.2013 / 7:52 PM
By Randy Hahn - Sharks Broadcaster / Great White Bites

On this Christmas Eve 2013 I want to take a moment to thank the NHL Players Association and the National Hockey League. Thank you for agreeing not to play games on December 24, 25 and 26th.

For as long as I’ve been working in the league there have never been games on Christmas Eve or Christmas Day. The last time the NHL played on Christmas Eve was 1972 and there haven’t been games on Christmas Day since 1971. Under the new collective bargaining agreement the holiday break is now 3 full days. I think it’s an excellent decision.

Christmas is a time for families to gather and share time together. That goes for hockey players, coaches, trainers, broadcasters, referees, arena employees and everyone else connected with working in the game. I get it that some fans would like to kick back and watch games over the holidays but the NBA pretty much has December 25th to themselves and there are inevitably already college bowl games and the occasional NFL tilt. And you can now get your hockey fix anyway watching the always-compelling World Junior Hockey Tournament that is now televised live in the US on the NHL Network.

The league has already successfully determined that New Years Day will be it’s day to shine with the Winter Classic. Why play at Christmas?

The NHL’s players especially welcome the three-day break. The regular season is a grind, especially when the schedule is compacted due to the Winter Olympic Games, as it is this year.

So enjoy your Christmas holiday whether it has spiritual significance for you or not. It’s a time to enjoy those we care about and love most. Merry Christmas and Happy Holidays and we’ll look forward to December 27th in Phoenix against the Desert Dogs!

I’m Randy Hahn for sjsharks.com
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POSTED ON Monday, 12.23.2013 / 8:00 PM
By Jamie Baker - Sharks Broadcaster / Great White Bites
We hear from the Head Coach Todd McLellan all the time, and of course know of assistant coaches Larry Robinson, Jim Johnson and Jay Woodcroft. But there is another member of the coaching staff who is a crucial member, great guy and flies under the radar and his name is Brett Heimlich.

Brett is the technology guru of the staff who oversees all the video, but he is also much more than that. As Todd McLellan said, “Brett is the unsung hero of our staff, doesn’t get much recognition and people outside don’t know how much he does. When he started he had technical skills but our staff is more efficient now because Brett’s hockey knowledge has expanded so much.”


On a typical game day Brett arrives at the rink at 6:00am and gets home around 11:30pm. On a practice day he arrives at 6:00am and gets home around 3 or 4pm. Long days, but passionate days as he works with some of the smartest hockey minds in the world.

Brett’s hockey knowledge, especially of how the San Jose Sharks are hoping or expected to play, is on display during a game. This is when Brett has to be, and is, at his best!

In-Game Responsibilities
During a game Brett captures, edits and marks the live video using an advanced sports software system. He captures a live timeline of the game, a single video file for each period that he works of off. Here is a rundown of his in-game responsibilities.
  • Breaks down and does a live capture of all the situations in a game whether they are systematic in nature or of particular players
  • During a typical game Brett will mark and create 600 to 800 separate video clips
  • He indexes points on the video using pre-set key strokes that are labeled for specific entries, for instance; system plays, scoring chances for and against, individual players, plays from different zones on the rink etc…
  • Knows what the coaching staff is looking for in regards to the Sharks systems, opponents, players
  • Identifies adjustments and/or tendencies that he sees while watching the game
  • Is in constant communication with Jay Woodcroft who is on the Sharks bench.
    • Brett will let Jay know if he sees something on video
    • Jay will communicate with Brett something the coaches want to see at the end of the period. They can then show players the video.
Jay Woodcroft recognizes the incredible value that Brett brings to the coaching staff. “Brett marks a series of different situations and has an inner-monologue of the unique events that are very important to track. The coaching staff uses Brett’s tremendous abilities to the utmost as he supports the video needs of the coaches and organizationally.“


While Brett’s most crucial value from a job description is his in-game video marking and analyzing, that’s not all he does.

Pre- Scout
Brett makes sure the assistant coaches are prepared and have what they need from a video standpoint to pre-scout the Sharks next set of opponents, typically 5 games out.

Equipment Set-Up
Brett sets up all the video equipment, configures the network for file sharing (more prevalent on the road in different hotels and arena’s), makes sure all the video clips are ready for coaches meetings and when necessary sets up projectors, network cables and lastly oversees all the data backup, storage and filing.

Statistical Analysis
Brett does data and video analysis and provides stats for the coaching staff.

Practice Day
On a typical practice day Brett organizes all the clips for the coaches meetings and also identifies additional clips or information that is needed for the meetings. He is at the disposal of the coaches if they are having any technical issues, whether it is network, hardware or software related.

Bottom line, Brett gives the coaches more time to do what they do best, coach and teach. Brett Heimlich, the guy behind the scenes we seldom see or hear of but who makes the team and organization better because of the tremendous job he does.
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SCHEDULE

HOME
AWAY
PROMOTIONAL

STANDINGS

WESTERN CONFERENCE
  TEAM GP W L OT GF GA PTS
1 ANA 12 9 3 0 33 22 18
2 VAN 10 7 3 0 34 29 14
3 NSH 10 6 2 2 26 21 14
4 LAK 11 6 3 2 26 23 14
5 CGY 12 6 4 2 31 27 14
6 SJS 12 6 4 2 38 34 14
7 CHI 10 6 3 1 27 19 13
8 MIN 9 6 3 0 31 17 12
9 DAL 10 4 2 4 33 35 12
10 STL 9 5 3 1 22 18 11
11 COL 11 3 4 4 27 32 10
12 WPG 10 4 5 1 20 26 9
13 EDM 10 4 5 1 27 36 9
14 ARI 9 3 5 1 22 34 7

STATS

2014-2015 REGULAR SEASON
SKATERS: GP G A +/- Pts
B. Burns 12 4 9 0 13
P. Marleau 12 4 8 0 12
J. Pavelski 12 5 6 5 11
L. Couture 12 5 6 -1 11
J. Thornton 12 3 8 4 11
T. Wingels 12 5 3 -1 8
M. Nieto 12 1 4 2 5
J. Braun 12 0 4 4 4
M. Vlasic 12 2 1 7 3
T. Hertl 12 2 1 0 3
 
GOALIES: W L OT Sv% GAA
A. Stalock 1 2 1 .924 2.22
A. Niemi 5 2 1 .921 2.67
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