Pick may refer to:
Other articles related to "pick":
... Variations of the pick and roll are the pick and pop (or pick and fade), where the screener moves for an open jump shot instead of rolling to the basket, or the pick ...
... Jazz, Deron Williams and Carlos Boozer also utilized the high-screen pick and roll to great success, and similarly Steve Nash and Amare Stoudemire when they were paired ... According to Synergy Sports Technology, use of the pick and roll in the NBA rose from 15.6% of total plays in the 2004–05 NBA season to 18.6% in the 2008–09 NBA season ... The pick and roll is also used extensively in box lacrosse, the sport played in the National Lacrosse League ...
... in the 1994 NFL Draft, taken by the Washington Redskins with the third overall pick ... controversy with fellow 1994 draft pick Gus Frerotte ... the 1996 season, Shuler was traded to the New Orleans Saints for a fifth-round pick in the 1997 draft and a third-round pick in 1998 ...
... A pickaxe or pick is a hand tool with a hard head attached perpendicular to the handle ... with a pointed end and a blunt end, and a pick has both ends pointed, or only one end but the international Oxford Dictionary of English states that both words mean the ... A Mandrill is a miner's smallish pick for use in confined spaces ...
... Monique Cardenas - Drafted with the 53rd overall pick in the 2002 WNBA Draft by the Portland Fire after the Fire folded following her first season, she retired from professional ...
Famous quotes containing the word pick:
“There are many things that we would throw away if we were not afraid that others might pick them up.”
—Oscar Wilde (18541900)
“My long two-pointed ladders sticking through a tree
Toward heaven still,
And theres a barrel that I didnt fill
Beside it, and there may be two or three
Apples I didnt pick upon some bough.
But I am done with apple-picking now.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)
“Research shows clearly that parents who have modeled nurturant, reassuring responses to infants fears and distress by soothing words and stroking gentleness have toddlers who already can stroke a crying childs hair. Toddlers whose special adults model kindliness will even pick up a cookie dropped from a peers high chair and return it to the crying peer rather than eat it themselves!”
—Alice Sterling Honig (20th century)