Big 12 Conference men's basketball

The Big 12 Conference is a group of 10 (originally 12) universities which compete in the NCAA Division I level. The conference was formed in 1994 but did not begin conference play until the fall of 1996. The schools that compose the Big 12 Conference, except West Virginia, were members of either the Big Eight Conference or the Southwest Conference, and have won five national titles including one title since the inception of the Big 12 Conference.

MembershipEdit

Current membersEdit

Institution Location Founded Joined Type Enrollment Nickname Colors
Baylor University Waco, Texas 1845 1996 Private 16,787 Bears/Lady Bears          
Iowa State University Ames, Iowa 1858 1996 Public 36,660 Cyclones          
University of Kansas Lawrence, Kansas 1865 1996 Public 28,091 Jayhawks          
Kansas State University Manhattan, Kansas 1863 1996 Public 23,779 Wildcats          
University of Oklahoma Norman, Oklahoma 1890 1996 Public 30,824 Sooners          
Oklahoma State University Stillwater, Oklahoma 1890 1996 Public 23,459 Cowboys/Cowgirls          
Texas Christian University Fort Worth, Texas 1873 2012 Private 10,394 Horned Frogs          
University of Texas at Austin Austin, Texas 1883 1996 Public 50,950 Longhorns          
Texas Tech University Lubbock, Texas 1923 1996 Public 38,246 Red Raiders/Lady Raiders          
West Virginia University Morgantown, West Virginia 1867 2012 Public 29,175[1] Mountaineers          
Reference:[2][3][4][5][6][6][7]

FormerEdit

Institution Location Founded Left Current Conference Type Enrollment Nickname Colors
University of Colorado Boulder Boulder, Colorado 1876 2011 Pac-12 Public 27,010 Buffaloes               
University of Missouri Columbia, Missouri 1839 2012 SEC Public 32,777 Tigers          
University of Nebraska–Lincoln Lincoln, Nebraska 1869 2011 Big Ten Public 25,260 Cornhuskers          
Texas A&M University College Station, Texas 1876 2012 SEC Public 60,435 Aggies          
Reference:[8][9]

StandingsEdit

All-time recordsEdit

Team Big 12 Record Big 12 Winning % Overall Record Overall Winning % Big 12 Regular Season Championships Big 12 Tournament Record Big 12 Tournament Championships
Baylor 158-226 .411 1353-1374 .496 - 16-22 -
Colorado 95–145 .396 - - - 9-15 -
Iowa State 181-203 .471 1376-1322 .510 2 20-18 5
Kansas 314-70 .818 2274-859 .726 18 46-12 11
Kansas State 180-204 .469 1652-1158 .588 2 15-23 -
Missouri 139–119 .539 - - - 19-14 2
Nebraska 97–143 .404 - - - 6-15 -
Oklahoma 220-164 .573 1685-1083 .609 1 22-20 3
Oklahoma State 199-185 .518 1659-1178 .585 1 24-21 2
TCU 30-96 .238 1228-1407 .466 - 5-7 -
Texas 233-151 .607 1789-1088 .622 3 26-23 -
Texas A&M 98-160 .380 - - - 6-16 -
Texas Tech 150-234 .391 1427-1111 .563 1 14-23 -
West Virginia 66-60 .524 1771-1100 .617 - 8-7 -
Reference:[10]

Totals though the end of the 2018-19 season.

Overall series records in Big 12 PlayEdit

  vs. Baylor vs. Iowa State vs. Kansas vs. Kansas State vs. Oklahoma vs. Oklahoma State vs. TCU vs. Texas vs. Texas Tech vs. West Virginia Total
Baylor 17-19 5-30 17-17 10-38 20-29 12-3 19-33 24-23 9-7 127-187
Iowa State 19-17 15-37 26-23 18-18 17-19 10-5 13-22 18-15 8-7 140-148
Kansas 30-5 37-15 50-6 27-8 25-14 14-2 29-8 28-6 12-5 238-62
Kansas State 17-17 23-26 6-50 17-17 16-18 13-4 17-16 18-19 6-9 121-164
Oklahoma 38-10 18-18 8-27 17-17 28-23 12-4 26-27 30-18 8-9 174-141
Oklahoma State 29-20 19-17 14-25 18-16 23-28 8-7 20-32 35-18 8-6 164-159
TCU 3-12 5-10 2-14 4-13 4-12 7-8 6-10 4-11 2-13 26-93
Texas 33-19 22-13 8-29 16-17 27-26 32-20 10-6 41-11 9-7 188-137
Texas Tech 23-24 15-18 6-28 19-18 18-30 18-35 11-4 11-41 5-12 112-200
West Virginia 7-9 7-8 5-12 9-6 9-8 6-8 13-2 7-9 12-5 61-59
Reference:[10]

Totals though the end of the 2018-19 season. Includes any regular season or postseason meetings when both members were part of the Big 12.


All Time Series RecordEdit

  vs. Baylor vs. Iowa State vs. Kansas vs. Kansas State vs. Oklahoma vs. Oklahoma State vs. TCU vs. Texas vs. Texas Tech vs. West Virginia
Baylor 18-20 5-32 18-23 17-45 29-55 101-84 89-163 58-80 9-8
Iowa State 20-18 66-182 89-141 90-116 65-65 11-10 17-23 15-20 8-7
Kansas 32-5 182-66 196-94 148-68 116-59 17-2 33-9 35-6 12-5
Kansas State 23-18 141-89 94-196 100-109 80-54 16-6 22-16 24-18 7-11
Oklahoma 45-17 116-90 68-148 109-100 138-100 23-4 55-40 39-26 9-9
Oklahoma State 55-29 65-65 59-116 54-80 100-138 24-8 44-51 44-22 8-7
TCU 84-101 10-11 2-17 6-16 4-23 8-24 68-111 51-83 2-13
Texas 163-89 23-17 9-33 16-22 55-40 51-44 111-68 86-60 11-8
Texas Tech 80-58 20-15 6-35 18-24 26-39 22-44 83-51 60-86 5-13
West Virginia 8-9 7-8 5-12 11-7 9-9 7-8 13-2 8-11 13-5
Reference:[10]

Totals though the end of the 2018-19 season. Includes any regular season or postseason meetings.

Conference TournamentEdit

Year Champion Runner-up Most Valuable Player Location
1997 (1) Kansas 87 (10) Missouri 60 Paul Pierce, Kansas Kemper Arena- Kansas City, MO
1998 (1) Kansas 72 (3) Oklahoma 58 Paul Pierce, Kansas Kemper Arena- Kansas City, MO
1999 (3) Kansas 53 (5) Oklahoma State 37 Jeff Boschee, Kansas Kemper Arena- Kansas City, MO
2000 (1) Iowa State 70 (3) Oklahoma 58 Marcus Fizer, Iowa State Kemper Arena- Kansas City, MO
2001 (3) Oklahoma 54 (4) Texas 45 Nolan Johnson, Oklahoma Kemper Arena- Kansas City, MO
2002 (2) Oklahoma 64 (1) Kansas 55 Hollis Price, Oklahoma Kemper Arena- Kansas City, MO
2003 (3) Oklahoma 49 (5) Missouri 47 Hollis Price, Oklahoma American Airlines Center- Dallas, TX
2004 (1) Oklahoma State 65 (2) Texas 49 Tony Allen, Oklahoma State American Airlines Center- Dallas, TX
2005 (3) Oklahoma State 72 (4) Texas Tech 68 Joey Graham, Oklahoma State Kemper Arena- Kansas City, MO
2006 (2) Kansas 80 (1) Texas 68 Mario Chalmers, Kansas American Airlines Center- Dallas, TX
2007 (1) Kansas 88 (3) Texas 84 Kevin Durant, Texas Ford Center- Oklahoma City, OK
2008 (2) Kansas 84 (1) Texas 74 Brandon Rush, Kansas Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
2009 (3) Missouri 73 (9) Baylor 60 DeMarre Carroll, Missouri Ford Center- Oklahoma City, OK
2010 (1) Kansas 72 (2) Kansas State 64 Sherron Collins, Kansas Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
2011 (1) Kansas 85 (2) Texas 73 Marcus Morris, Kansas Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
2012 (2) Missouri 90 (4) Baylor 75 Kim English, Missouri Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
2013 (1) Kansas 70 (2) Kansas State 54 Jeff Withey, Kansas Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
2014 (4) Iowa State 74 (7) Baylor 65 DeAndre Kane, Iowa State Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
2015 (2) Iowa State 70 (1) Kansas 66 Georges Niang, Iowa State Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
2016 (1) Kansas 81 (2) West Virginia 71 Devonte' Graham, Kansas Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
2017 (4) Iowa State 80 (2) West Virginia 74 Monté Morris, Iowa State Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
2018 (1) Kansas 81 (3) West Virginia 70 Malik Newman, Kansas Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
2019 (5) Iowa State 78 (3) Kansas 66 Marial Shayok, Iowa State Sprint Center- Kansas City, MO
Reference:[11] † – Denotes Each Overtime Played

Player of the YearEdit

Season Player School Position Class
1996–97 Raef LaFrentz Kansas PF Junior
1997–98 Raef LaFrentz (2) Kansas (2) PF Senior
1998–99 Venson Hamilton Nebraska C Senior
1999–00 Marcus Fizer Iowa State PF Junior
2000–01 Jamaal Tinsley Iowa State (2) PG Senior
2001–02 Drew Gooden Kansas (3) PF Junior
2002–03 Nick Collison Kansas (4) PF Senior
2003–04 Tony Allen Oklahoma State SG Senior
2004–05 Wayne Simien Kansas (5) PF Senior
2005–06 P. J. Tucker Texas SF Junior
2006–07 Kevin Durant* Texas SF Freshman
2007–08 Michael Beasley Kansas State PF Freshman
2008–09 Blake Griffin* Oklahoma PF Sophomore
2009–10 James Anderson Oklahoma State (2) SG Junior
2010–11 Marcus Morris Kansas (6) PF Junior
2011–12 Thomas Robinson Kansas (7) PF Junior
2012–13 Marcus Smart Oklahoma State (3) PG Freshman
2013–14 Melvin Ejim Iowa State (3) SF Senior
2014–15 Buddy Hield Oklahoma (2) SG Junior
2015–16 Buddy Hield* (2) Oklahoma (3) SG Senior
2016–17 Frank Mason III* Kansas (8) PG Senior
2017–18 Devonte' Graham Kansas Point guard Senior
2018–19 Jarrett Culver Texas Tech Shooting guard Sophomore
Reference:[12][13][14][15][16][17][18][19][20]
Co-Players of the Year
* Awarded a national Player of the Year award:
Helms Foundation College Basketball Player of the Year (1904–05 to 1978–79)
UPI College Basketball Player of the Year (1954–55 to 1995–96)
Naismith College Player of the Year (1968–69 to present)
John R. Wooden Award (1976–77 to present)
Player (X) Denotes the number of times the player has been awarded the Big 12 Player of the Year award at that point

NCAA tournamentEdit

School Appearances Wins Final Fours Championships
Baylor 12 14 2 0
Iowa State 20 19 1 0
Kansas 48 108 14 3
Kansas State 31 37 4 0
Oklahoma 32 43 4 0
Oklahoma State 28 38 5 2
TCU 8 5 0 0
Texas 34 35 3 0
Texas Tech 17 16 1 0
West Virginia 29 31 2 0
Reference:[21]

Totals though the end of the 2018-19 season.

Home Court Record (Current Arena)Edit

  Wins Losses Pct.
Baylor (Ferrell Center) 350 263 .682
Iowa State (Hilton Coliseum) 555 183 .752
Kansas (Allen Fieldhouse) 790 114 .874
Kansas State

(Bramlage Coliseum)

386 115 .770
Oklahoma (Lloyd Noble Center) 560 106 .841
Oklahoma State (Gallagher-Iba Arena) 806 234 .775
TCU (Schollmaier Arena) 508 301 .628
Texas (Frank Erwin Center) 515 129 .800
Texas Tech (United Supermarkets Arena) 233 92 .717
West Virginia (WVU Coliseum) 555 162 .774
Reference:[10]

Totals though the end of the 2018-19 season.


ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "WVU Facts – About – West Virginia University". Retrieved 10 August 2015.
  2. ^ http://www.baylor.edu/content/services/document.php/256555.pdf
  3. ^ "FINAL ENROLLMENT – FALL 2016" (PDF). Iowa State University – Office of the Registrar. February 10, 2017.
  4. ^ "Enrollment numbers". Manhattan, Kansas. 29 September 2016. Archived from the original on 17 February 2017. Retrieved 10 February 2017.
  5. ^ "2014 Endowment Market Value" (PDF). nacubo.org. June 30, 2014. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2017-02-23. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  6. ^ a b "The University of Texas at Austin Facts & Figures". The University of Texas at Austin. Retrieved June 27, 2016.
  7. ^ "About WVU". West Virginia University. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  8. ^ "Common Data Set 2015–2016, Part B". University of Colorado Boulder. Archived from the original on 2016-08-20. Retrieved 2017-02-10.
  9. ^ "Fall 2016 MU freshmen enrollment slightly more than projected". Columbia Missourian. February 10, 2017.
  10. ^ a b c d https://s3.amazonaws.com/big12sports.com/documents/2019/9/25/19_20_MBB_Record_Book_small_file_.pdf
  11. ^ 2016 Big 12 Men's Basketball Championship Media Guide
  12. ^ Big 12 Conference. "2008–09 Big 12 men's basketball media guide – Records section (1997–2008 winners)" (PDF). Big 12 Conference. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  13. ^ "CNN/SI – Venson Hamilton". Sports Illustrated. 1999. Retrieved 10 February 2017.
  14. ^ Big 12 Conference. "Phillips 66 All-Big 12 Men's Basketball Awards Announced". Big 12 Conference. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  15. ^ Big 12 Conference. "2010 Phillips 66 All-Big 12 Men's Basketball Awards Announced". Big 12 Conference. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  16. ^ Big 12 Conference. "2011 Phillips 66 All-Big 12 Men's Basketball Awards Announced". Big 12 Conference. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  17. ^ Big 12 Conference. "2012 Phillips 66 All-Big 12 Men's Basketball Awards Announced" (PDF). Big 12 Conference. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  18. ^ Big 12 Conference. "2013 Phillips 66 All-Big 12 Men's Basketball Awards Announced". Big 12 Conference. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  19. ^ ESPN.com (March 9, 2014). "Melvin Ejim honored as Big 12's best". ESPN Internet Ventures LLC. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  20. ^ "Nation's Best Lead All-Big 12 Men's Basketball Awards". Big 12 Sports. March 6, 2016. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  21. ^ Big 12 Sports Basketball Record Book (PDF), Big 12 Conference, 2012, p. 81, archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-07-30, retrieved 2013-05-03