Purdue Boilermakers men's basketball

The Purdue Boilermakers basketball team is a men's college basketball program that competes in NCAA Division I and is a founding member of the Big Ten Conference.

Purdue Boilermakers
2023–24 Purdue Boilermakers men's basketball team
UniversityPurdue University
First season1896
All-time record1947–1064 (.647)
Athletic directorMike Bobinski
Head coachMatt Painter (19th season)
ConferenceBig Ten Conference
LocationWest Lafayette, Indiana
ArenaMackey Arena
(Capacity: 14,804)
Student sectionThe Paint Crew
ColorsOld gold and black[1]
   
Uniforms
Home jersey
Team colours
Home
Away jersey
Team colours
Team colours
Away


Pre-tournament Premo-Porretta champions
1932
Pre-tournament Helms champions
1932
NCAA tournament runner-up
1969, 2024
NCAA tournament Final Four
1969, 1980, 2024
NCAA tournament Elite Eight
1969, 1980, 1994, 2000, 2019, 2024
NCAA tournament Sweet Sixteen
1969, 1980, 1988, 1994, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2009, 2010, 2017, 2018, 2019, 2022, 2024
NCAA tournament round of 32
1977, 1980, 1983, 1984, 1987, 1988, 1990, 1994, 1995, 1996*, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2003, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2017, 2018, 2019, 2022, 2024
NCAA tournament appearances
1969, 1977, 1980, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1990, 1991, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996*, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2003, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019, 2021, 2022, 2023, 2024
Conference tournament champions
2009, 2023
Conference regular season champions
1911, 1912, 1921, 1922, 1926, 1928, 1930, 1932, 1934, 1935, 1936, 1938, 1940, 1969, 1979, 1984, 1987, 1988, 1994, 1995, 1996, 2010, 2017, 2019, 2023, 2024
* - vacated by NCAA

Purdue basketball has the most Big Ten regular season championships with 26 conference titles, and in 2024 became the first Big Ten program to be ranked as the #1 team in America for three consecutive seasons.[2][3] As of April 2024, Purdue also holds a winning record against all other Big Ten schools in head-to-head match ups.[4][5][6]

The Boilermakers have reached three NCAA Tournament Final Fours and two NCAA championship games, but have not won an NCAA Championship. The 1931–32 team was retroactively named a national champion by the Helms Athletic Foundation and the Premo-Porretta Power Poll.[7][8] Purdue has sent more than 30 players to the NBA, including two overall No. 1 picks in the NBA draft.

Purdue's main rival is the Indiana Hoosiers.

History

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1896–1916: The early years

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The history of Purdue basketball dates back to 1896 with their first game against the Lafayette YMCA, which they won 34-19.[3] In the 1902–03 season, head coach C.I. Freeman, in his only season, led them to an undefeated 8–0 record. Upon conclusion of the season, the university recognized the popularity of the sport and made it part of the Purdue University Athletic Association. The Boilermakers began play in the Big Ten Conference three years later, with its first championship coming in 1911 under the direction of Ralph Jones.

1917–1946: Ward Lambert era

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In 1917, Ward "Piggy" Lambert, a former basketball player at Wabash College, was named head coach of the Boilermakers. What followed was one of the most dominant eras of Purdue Basketball on the conference and national level. Under Lambert, Purdue became a front-runner in the development of the fast-paced game as it is today. In 28 seasons, Lambert mentored 16 All-Americans and 31 First Team All-Big Ten selections, which included the 1932 National Player of the Year John Wooden. Wooden was the first college player to be named a Consensus All-American three times. Lambert compiled a career record of 371–152, a .709 winning percentage. His 228 wins in Big Ten play have been bested by only Indiana's Bob Knight, Michigan State's Tom Izzo, and former Purdue head coach Gene Keady.[3] Lambert won an unprecedented 11 Big Ten Championships, which Bobby Knight later tied for most in conference history. In 1943, the Helms Athletic Foundation retroactively recognized Purdue as its national champion for 1932. The Premo-Porretta Power Poll later recognized the Boilermakers as the 1932 national champion as well.

1950–1965: Ray Eddy era

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Ward Lambert announced his resignation on January 23, 1946. That same year and the year following, under new head coach Mel Taube, Purdue won both meetings against coach John Wooden's Indiana State team. On February 24, 1947, three students were killed (one of whom died the next day) and 166 people were taken to hospitals after the 3,400-student section of the Purdue Fieldhouse collapsed during a game against Wisconsin.

Center Paul Hoffman became the only Boiler to be named a First Team-All Big Ten selection four times in 1947. With third overall-picked teammate Ed "Bulbs" Ehlers (who played for John Wooden at South Bend Central High School), the two were the first players in the program's history to be selected in the NBA draft, while Paul Hoffman became the BAA's (original title of the NBA) first player named Rookie of the Year in 1948.

After Mel Taube's four-and-a-half seasons, Ray Eddy, a former player and teammate of Wooden's under Lambert, took over as head coach. During his 15-year tenure, he coached Terry Dischinger and Dave Schellhase, both Consensus All-Americans, and Ernie Hall, the first Purdue junior college transfer and African-American player to wear a Boilermaker uniform. In 1955, his team played one of the longest games in college basketball history, lasting six overtimes in a loss to Minnesota.

1966–1979: George King era

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Over the next few decades the Boilermakers enjoyed moderate success, culminating in 1969 when they won their first conference title in 29 years and advanced to the 1969 NCAA Finals game under head coach George King and led by All-American Rick Mount, where they fell to former Purdue great John Wooden and his UCLA Bruins squad. Former Los Angeles Lakers coach/general manager, Fred Schaus, who also spent time as West Virginia's head coach, took over the program after George King stepped down to become solely the school's athletic director. Schaus led the Boilermakers to the 1974 NIT Championship, becoming the first Big Ten team to capture the NIT title. In the 1978–79 season, new head coach Lee Rose introduced Purdue basketball to a new approach with a slowed-down, controlled style of play. With All-American center Joe Barry Carroll, he led them to the 1979 NIT Finals and to a 1980 NCAA Final Four appearance.

1980–2005: Gene Keady era

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In 1980, Gene Keady, the head coach of Western Kentucky and former assistant to Eddie Sutton with the Arkansas Razorbacks, was named the new head coach of the Boilermakers. Over the next 25 years, Keady led the Boilermakers to six Big Ten Championships, 17 NCAA Tournament appearances with two Elite Eights and no Final Fours. Purdue received their highest Associated Press and Coaches Poll ranking in its program's history during the 1987–88 season, where they were ranked as high as 2nd in the nation. They were ranked 1st in the nation during the 2021–2022 season. In 1991, Keady and assistant coach Frank Kendrick recruited Glenn Robinson, who ultimately became an All-American and Purdue's second-named National Player of the Year. A few years later, Purdue managed to recruit the program's first of several foreign players when they picked up Matt ten Dam from the Netherlands. In December 1997, Keady became Purdue's all-time winningest head coach, surpassing Lambert with his 372nd win. He also became the second-winningest coach in Big Ten history behind Indiana's Bobby Knight, against whom Keady went 21–20 in head-to-head meetings. Soon afterward, the playing surface at Mackey Arena was named Keady Court in his honor.

Many of Keady's former assistant coaches and players throughout the years have gone on to enjoy success as head coaches. Included in the Gene Keady coaching tree is current Purdue head coach Matt Painter, former St. John's head coach Steve Lavin, former Pittsburgh head coach Kevin Stallings, former Kansas State head coach Bruce Weber, former Wisconsin–Green Bay head coach Linc Darner, former UNC Charlotte head coach Alan Major, former Missouri and current Missouri State head coach Cuonzo Martin, former Missouri State head coach and current Purdue assistant coach Paul Lusk, and former Illinois State head coach Dan Muller.

Following the 1998–99 season, the NCAA placed Purdue on two years' probation due to minor violations over recruiting, benefits, and ethics. Purdue also lost one scholarship per season for the 2000–01 and 2001–02 seasons. Most severely, Purdue assistant Frank Kendrick was found to have provided an illegal benefit to Purdue player Luther Clay, who transferred to Rhode Island after his freshman year, namely a $4,000 bank loan.[9] Clay was found to be ineligible due to his extra benefit, so Purdue forfeited all 19 victories in which Clay played, including one win in the 1996 NCAA tournament.[10]

2005–present: Matt Painter era

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As the Keady era came to a close in 2005, the Matt Painter era began. Painter played for Keady during the early 1990s, with Keady naming him captain in his senior year in 1993. After one season at Southern Illinois as the head coach after Bruce Weber left north for Illinois, Painter was hired as a planned replacement for Coach Keady for the 2004–05 season as Keady's associate head coach. After a disappointing first season marred with injuries and suspensions from off-court altercations, Painter re-energized Purdue basketball in the summer of 2006 by signing the top recruiting class in the conference and made one of the biggest turnarounds in the program's history. His "Baby Boilers" developed into three eventual All-Americans, including 2011 consensus selection JaJuan Johnson, that led Purdue to four consecutive NCAA Tournaments and back-to-back Sweet Sixteen appearances, a Big Ten title, and a conference tournament championship. During the 2010 season, Matt Painter led the Boilermakers to a school record-tying 14–0 start, as well with the most wins in a season with a 29–6 record and a Big Ten title. The season ended in relative disappointment, however, as Junior Robbie Hummel was sidelined with an ACL injury in February of that season. The following year, and with the anticipated return of Hummel, E'Twaun Moore, and Johnson, Purdue looked poised to have one of its program's finest seasons. This excitement was quickly tempered when Hummel re-tore his ACL on the first practice of the season, sidelining him for its duration once again. Despite Hummel's absence, Purdue remained in the top ten most of the season, being ranked as high as 6th and finished the regular season with a 26–8 record. At the conclusion of the 2010–2011 season, Johnson and Moore declared for the NBA draft. On June 23, 2011, both Johnson and Moore were drafted to the Boston Celtics in the first and second rounds, respectively. Purdue began the 2012 season with a 12–3 record, holding the fifth best home winning streak in the nation with 27, before leading the nation with the fewest turnover average per game. The home winning streak was lost during the 2012 season to Alabama. They finished with a 10–8 conference record, giving Purdue its sixth consecutive 22+ win season, the best in the program's history. In the 2012 NBA draft, Robbie Hummel was the 58th overall pick by the Minnesota Timberwolves. The following two seasons brought slim success, missing out on both the NCAA Tournament and the NIT. They accepted a bid in the 2013 CBI, where they lost in the second round to Santa Clara. After a moderate 8–5 preseason campaign during the 2015 season, Purdue got back on track, finishing 3rd in the conference after finishing last the season prior. The 2015 season ended after losing to Cincinnati in overtime. It was the first time the program lost its opener in the NCAA Tournament since 1993, breaking a 14-game win streak. After making it back to the NCAA tourney, the program landed its biggest recruit in nearly a quarter century when Fort Wayne native Caleb Swanigan, a top ten recruit, de-committed from Michigan State. They opened the 2016 season with an 11–0 record, while setting a program record with consecutive double-digit victories and were ranked as high as 9th in the nation. That season ended with an NCAA First Round loss to Little Rock with a 26–9 record. In May 2016, it was announced that the 2017–18 Purdue team would represent the U.S. at the 2017 World University Games in Taipei.[11] The team went on to win the silver medal at the Games, winning every game until losing to Lithuania in the gold medal game.

Purdue won the outright 2017 Big Ten Conference title, along with Caleb Swanigan being named unanimous B1G Player of the Year. In the 2017 NCAA Tournament, Purdue reached the Sweet Sixteen, losing to #1 seed Kansas. In the 2017–2018 season, Purdue, led by seniors Vince Edwards, Isaac Haas, PJ Thompson, Dakota Mathias and sophomore Carsen Edwards, spent several weeks at #3 while being on a program record and nation-leading 19-game winning streak. During that time, the Boilers led the nation in scoring margin, points per game, three-point shooting, and was one of only two teams with a top 3 ranking in both offensive and defensive efficiency. Purdue missed out on a consecutive B1G title after losing to Wisconsin, finishing 2nd in the conference at 15–3. The Boilers were seeded 4th in the Big Ten tournament, where they beat Rutgers and Penn State to reach the Big Ten tournament Championship for the second time in three years. They faced a familiar opponent in Michigan, whom they had already faced two other times throughout that season, Purdue winning both meetings. However, Michigan beat Purdue 75–66 to become Big Ten tournament Champions for the second straight season.

Purdue was seeded 2nd in the East Region of the 2018 NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament, their highest seed in recent history. In the first round, they faced Cal State Fullerton Titans, winning 74–48. However, many Purdue fan's hearts broke in the second half of the game, as senior Center Isaac Haas fell on his elbow as he fought for a rebound, and broke his elbow as he hit the ground, ending his Purdue Basketball career. Purdue's second-round game was against Butler Bulldogs, whom Purdue had already played earlier in the season. The Boilers won the game on a last second shot by Dakota Mathias, winning 76–73 to advance to the Sweet Sixteen for the second straight season. In the Sweet Sixteen, Purdue faced the third seeded Texas Tech Red Raiders. The Boilers went on to lose in disappointing fashion 65–78, ending their season with 30 wins.

In 2019, Purdue was seeded 3rd in the South Region of the 2019 NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament, after another strong season. In the first round, they eliminated a 26–8 Old Dominion team that was coming off a Conference USA championship, winning 61–48. In the second round, they handily defeated #6 seed Villanova, sending the defending champs home early after an 87–61 victory, and advancing to their third straight Sweet Sixteen under Matt Painter. The Boilermakers ran into their first real test with the #2 Tennessee Volunteers. After a back and forth contest that included 17 lead changes and needed overtime to be decided, Purdue came out victorious, barely beating the Vols 99–94 to reach their first Elite Eight in nearly 20 years. In the Elite Eight, Purdue faced the #1 seeded Virginia Cavaliers in what was another back and forth thriller.

After several lead changes throughout the game, and a 40-point effort from Carsen Edwards including 10 made 3s, Purdue led 70–67 with 5.9 seconds left and looked to be headed to their first Final Four since 1980. Virginia's Ty Jerome was fouled intentionally, and missed the second free throw of two after making the first. Virginia was able to come up with the offensive rebound, and after chasing down the loose ball that had gone into the Virginia back court, toss the ball to Mamadi Diakite who hit a free-throw line floater at the buzzer to send the game to overtime tied at 70. The Boilermakers once again looked to be en route to the Final Four, leading 75–74 with 43 seconds to go. However Virginia was able to hold Purdue scoreless over the final minute and prevailed 80–75, ending the Boilermakers season with 26 wins and their first Elite Eight appearance since 2000.

After the cancellation of the 2020 NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament, Purdue picked up where they had left off in 2019, only this time they were the 4th seed in the South region of the 2021 NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament. Their first-round matchup was against 13th-seeded North Texas, where they came back from behind 3224 at the half to send the game to OT. Ultimately, once there, Purdue couldn't score until the last 30 seconds of overtime, and North Texas pulled off the 7869 upset.

The 2022 season saw the Boilermakers reach #1 in the AP Poll for the first time in program history, led by senior Trevion Williams, and All-American sophomore guard Jaden Ivey. In the 2022 tournament, Purdue reached the Sweet Sixteen after a second round win over Texas, only to lose to the Cinderella story of that year's tournament, the 15-seeded Saint Peter's Peacocks.

The following year, Purdue put together a 29–5 season that again had them reach #1 in the AP poll at various points in the season, and saw them win the Big 10 regular-season championship for a record extending 25th time, and postseason tournament championship for the first time since 2009, leading to a #1 seed in the East Region of the 2023 NCAA Tournament.

Center Zach Edey was also voted the third player in Purdue history to win National Player of the Year honors. Purdue would then became the second team in NCAA Tournament history to be upset by a 16-seed, falling 63–58 to Fairleigh Dickinson in the First Round, suffering the biggest upset in NCAA tournament history with Purdue being 23+12-point favorites heading into the game.

The 2024 season was more of the same in West Lafayette, with the Boilermakers winning their second consecutive outright Big Ten regular season championship, extending their Big Ten record to 26 titles. Zach Edey was named National Player of the Year unanimously for the second straight season, becoming the first men's college basketball player to win the award in back-to-back years since Ralph Sampson in 1983.

Purdue was awarded a #1 seed for the second consecutive year in the 2024 NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament, this time in the Midwest Region. They cruised into the Sweet Sixteen with routs against 16 seed Grambling State, 78–50, and 8 seed Utah State, 106–67. With the victory against Utah State, they achieved their 31st win of the season, breaking the program record of most wins in a season. They then defeated 5 seed Gonzaga in Detroit 80–68, following a second-half surge, and moved on to the Elite Eight for the first time since 2019.

There the Boilermakers met a familiar foe in the tournament on Easter Sunday, the 2 seeded Tennessee Volunteers, led by in many around the nation's opinion the second best player in the country, Dalton Knecht. Zach Edey scored 40 points to go along with 16 rebounds, leading the Boilermakers to a thrilling 72–66 victory and a trip to the Final Four in Phoenix, the first under Matt Painter's tenure and the first since 1980.

The victory was a monumental day in the history of Purdue Men's basketball, with many in and around the team signifying the win as a watershed moment for the program by getting back to the Final Four after years of underachieving in the NCAA tournament. Former All-American Robbie Hummel was on the sideline for the radio broadcast of the game, and was moved to tears when embracing members of the Purdue coaching staff post game, including his former head coach Matt Painter.

Following the long awaited trip to the Final Four in Phoenix, the Boilermakers faced off against surprise tournament Cinderella NC State led in part by tournament darling big man D. J. Burns. The Boilermakers controlled the game throughout and pulled away in the second half to win their first Final Four game since 1969 by a score of 63-50, advancing to the National Championship game for the first time in 55 years. There Purdue would eventually find the defending national champion UConn Huskies after their victory over Alabama in the later of the 2 Final Four games.

The 2024 NCAA Tournament would come down to a match up of two All-American level 7 footers, as UConn came into the championship game led in part by 7 foot 2 Donovan Clingan, leading to the game being billed as a matchup of 2 twin towers at the center position. Purdue kept the game close for most of the first half after entering the game a 6 point underdog, but was unable to rely on their usual three point shooting prowess (Going 1 for 7 from three point range) as UConn's elite perimeter defense made it difficult to convert their usual amount of three point shots. Zach Edey scored 37 points to go along with 10 rebounds in his final game at Purdue, but UConn pulled away in the second half to win their second consecutive national title 75-60.

Following the conclusion of the season, Zach Edey would declare for the 2024 NBA Draft, leaving the program as Purdue's all-time leader in points, rebounds, and field goal percentage.


Boilermaker home courts

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Mackey Arena, located on the north side of Purdue University's campus in West Lafayette, Indiana

Current staff

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Name Position
Matt Painter Head Coach
Paul Lusk Assistant Coach
Terry Johnson Assistant Coach
Brandon Brantley Assistant Coach
Elliot Bloom Director of Basketball Administration and Operations
Jason Kabo Director of Strength and Conditioning
Nick Terruso Director of Video Services
P.J. Thompson Director of Player Development
Sasha Stefanovic Director of Player Personnel
Chad Young Athletic Trainer
Tommy Luce Graduate Assistant
Jared Wulbrun Graduate Assistant

Results by season (1980–present)

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Statistics overview
Season Team Overall Conference Standing Postseason
Gene Keady (Big Ten Conference) (1980–2005)
1980–81 Gene Keady 23–10 10–8 4th NIT Semifinals
1981–82 Gene Keady 18–14 11–7 5th NIT Finals
1982–83 Gene Keady 21–9 11–7 2nd NCAA Second Round
1983–84 Gene Keady 22–7 15–3 1st NCAA Second Round
1984–85 Gene Keady 20–9 11–7 5th NCAA First Round
1985–86 Gene Keady 22–10 11–7 4th NCAA First Round
1986–87 Gene Keady 25–5 15–3 1st NCAA Second Round
1987–88 Gene Keady 29–4 16–2 1st NCAA Sweet Sixteen
1988–89 Gene Keady 15–16 8–10 6th
1989–90 Gene Keady 22–8 13–5 2nd NCAA Second Round
1990–91 Gene Keady 17–12 9–9 5th NCAA First Round
1991–92 Gene Keady 18–15 8–10 6th NIT Quarterfinals
1992–93 Gene Keady 18–10 9–9 5th NCAA First Round
1993–94 Gene Keady 29–5 14–4 1st NCAA Elite Eight
1994–95 Gene Keady 25–7 15–3 1st NCAA Second Round
1995–96 Gene Keady 7–23* 6–12* 1st NCAA Second Round
1996–97 Gene Keady 18–12 12–6 2nd NCAA Second Round
1997–98 Gene Keady 28–8 12–4 3rd NCAA Sweet Sixteen
1998–99 Gene Keady 21–13 7–9 7th NCAA Sweet Sixteen
1999–00 Gene Keady 24–10 12–4 3rd NCAA Elite Eight
2000–01 Gene Keady 17–15 6–10 8th NIT Quarterfinals
2001–02 Gene Keady 13–18 5–11 8th
2002–03 Gene Keady 19–11 10–6 3rd NCAA Second Round
2003–04 Gene Keady 17–14 7–9 7th NIT First Round
2004–05 Gene Keady 7–21 3–13 10th
Gene Keady: 493–270 256–169
Matt Painter (Big Ten Conference) (2005–Present)
2005–06 Matt Painter 9–19 3–13 11th
2006–07 Matt Painter 22-12 9–7 4th NCAA Second Round
2007–08 Matt Painter 25-9 15–3 2nd NCAA Second Round
2008–09 Matt Painter 27–10 11–7 2nd NCAA Sweet Sixteen
2009–10 Matt Painter 29–6 14–4 1st NCAA Sweet Sixteen
2010–11 Matt Painter 26–8 14–4 2nd NCAA Second Round
2011–12 Matt Painter 22–13 10–8 6th NCAA Second Round
2012–13 Matt Painter 16–18 8–10 T-7th CBI Quarterfinals
2013–14 Matt Painter 15–17 5–13 12th
2014–15 Matt Painter 21–13 12–6 T-3rd NCAA First Round
2015–16 Matt Painter 26–9 12–6 T-3rd NCAA First Round
2016–17 Matt Painter 27–8 14–4 1st NCAA Sweet Sixteen
2017–18 Matt Painter 30–7 15–3 T-2nd NCAA Sweet Sixteen
2018–19 Matt Painter 26–10 16–4 T-1st NCAA Elite Eight
2019–20 Matt Painter 16–15 9–11 T-10th Tournaments canceled
2020–21 Matt Painter 18–10 13–6 4th NCAA First Round
2021–22 Matt Painter 29–8 14–6 3rd NCAA Sweet Sixteen
2022–23 Matt Painter 29–5 15–5 1st NCAA First round
2023–24 Matt Painter 34–5 17–3 1st NCAA Division I Runner Up
Matt Painter: 447–202 218–119
Total: 1936–1060[12]

      National champion         Postseason invitational champion  
      Conference regular season champion         Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion       Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion

*Purdue forfeited 18 regular season wins (6 conference wins) and vacated 1 NCAA Tournament win and 1 NCAA Tournament loss due to use of an ineligible player for during the 1995–96 season.[13]

Postseason

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NCAA tournament results

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The Boilermakers have appeared in the NCAA tournament 34 times. Their combined record is 49–35; due to use of an ineligible player, Purdue vacated one win and one loss from the 1996 NCAA Tournament, resulting in an adjusted official NCAA Tournament record of 48–34.

Year Seed Round Opponent Result
1969 Sweet Sixteen
Elite Eight
Final Four
National Championship
Miami (OH)
Marquette
North Carolina
UCLA
W 91–71
W 75–73
W 92–65
L 72–95
1977 First Round North Carolina L 66–69
1980 #6 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
Elite Eight
Final Four
National 3rd Place Game
#11 La Salle
#3 St. John's
#2 Indiana
#4 Duke
#8 UCLA
#5 Iowa
W 90–82
W 87–72
W 76–69
W 68–60
L 62–67
W 75–58
1983 #5 First Round
Second Round
#12 Robert Morris
#4 Arkansas
W 55–53
L 68–78
1984 #3 Second Round #6 Memphis L 48–66
1985 #6 First Round #11 Auburn L 58–59
1986 #6 First Round #11 LSU L 87–94 2OT
1987 #3 First Round
Second Round
#14 Northeastern
#6 Florida
W 104–95
L 66–85
1988 #1 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#16 Fairleigh Dickinson
#9 Memphis
#4 Kansas State
W 94–79
W 100–73
L 70–73
1990 #2 First Round
Second Round
#15 Northeast Louisiana
#10 Texas
W 75–63
L 72–73
1991 #7 First Round #10 Temple L 63–80
1993 #9 First Round #8 Rhode Island L 68–74
1994 #1 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
Elite Eight
#16 UCF
#9 Alabama
#4 Kansas
#2 Duke
W 98–67
W 83–73
W 83–78
L 60–69
1995 #3 First Round
Second Round
#14 Green Bay
#6 Memphis
W 49–48
L 73–75
1996 #1 First Round
Second Round
#16 Western Carolina
#8 Georgia
W 73–71*
L 69–76*
1997 #8 First Round
Second Round
#9 Rhode Island
#1 Kansas
W 83–76 OT
L 61–75
1998 #2 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#15 Delaware
#10 Detroit
#3 Stanford
W 95–56
W 80–65
L 59–67
1999 #10 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#7 Texas
#2 Miami (FL)
#6 Temple
W 58–54
W 73–63
L 55–77
2000 #6 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
Elite Eight
#11 Dayton
#3 Oklahoma
#10 Gonzaga
#8 Wisconsin
W 62–61
W 66–62
W 75–66
L 60–64
2003 #9 First Round
Second Round
#8 LSU
#1 Texas
W 80–56
L 67–77
2007 #9 First Round
Second Round
#8 Arizona
#1 Florida
W 72–63
L 67–74
2008 #6 First Round
Second Round
#11 Baylor
#3 Xavier
W 90–79
L 78–85
2009 #5 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#12 Northern Iowa
#4 Washington
#1 Connecticut
W 61–56
W 76–74
L 60–72
2010 #4 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#13 Siena
#5 Texas A&M
#1 Duke
W 72–64
W 63–61 OT
L 57–70
2011 #3 First Round
Second Round
#14 Saint Peter's
#11 VCU
W 65–43
L 76–94
2012 #10 First Round
Second Round
#7 Saint Mary's
#2 Kansas
W 72–69
L 60–63
2015 #9 First Round #8 Cincinnati L 65–66 OT
2016 #5 First Round #12 Little Rock L 83–85 2OT
2017 #4 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#13 Vermont
#5 Iowa State
#1 Kansas
W 80–70
W 80–76
L 66–98
2018 #2 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#15 Cal State Fullerton
#10 Butler
#3 Texas Tech
W 74–48
W 76–73
L 65–78
2019 #3 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
Elite Eight
#14 Old Dominion
#6 Villanova
#2 Tennessee
#1 Virginia
W 61–48
W 87–61
W 99–94 OT
L 75–80 OT
2021 #4 First Round #13 North Texas L 69–78 OT
2022 #3 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
#14 Yale
#6 Texas
#15 Saint Peter's
W 78–56
W 81–71
L 64–67
2023 #1 First Round #16 Fairleigh Dickinson L 58–63
2024 #1 First Round
Second Round
Sweet Sixteen
Elite Eight
Final Four
National Championship
#16 Grambling State
#8 Utah State
#5 Gonzaga
#2 Tennessee
#11 NC State
#1 Connecticut
W 78–50
W 106–67
W 80–68
W 72–66
W 63–50
L 60–75

*Purdue vacated one win and one loss from the 1996 NCAA Tournament due to use of an ineligible player, resulting in an adjusted official NCAA Tournament record of 41–31.

NIT results

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The Boilermakers have appeared in the National Invitation Tournament (NIT) eight times. Their combined record is 20–7. They were NIT champions in 1974.

Year Round Opponent Result
1971 First Round St. Bonaventure L 79–94
1974 First Round
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Final
North Carolina
Hawaiʻi
Jacksonville
Utah
W 82–71
W 85–72
W 78–63
W 87–81
1979 First Round
Second Round
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Final
Central Michigan
Dayton
Old Dominion
Alabama
Indiana
W 97–80
W 84–70
W 67–59
W 87–68
L 52–53
1981 First Round
Second Round
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
3rd Place Game
Rhode Island
Dayton
Duke
Syracuse
West Virginia
W 84–58
W 50–46
W 81–69
L 63–70
W 75–72
1982 First Round
Second Round
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Final
WKU
Rutgers
Texas A&M
Georgia
Bradley
W 72–65
W 98–65
W 86–69
W 61–60
L 58–67
1992 First Round
Second Round
Quarterfinals
Butler
TCU
Florida
W 82–56
W 67–51
L 52–73
2001 First Round
Second Round
Quarterfinals
Illinois State
Auburn
Alabama
W 90–79
W 90–60
L 77–85
2004 First Round Notre Dame L 59–71

CBI results

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The Boilermakers have appeared in the College Basketball Invitational (CBI) one time. Their record is 1–1.

Year Round Opponent Result
2013 First Round
Quarterfinals
Western Illinois
Santa Clara
W 81–67
L 83–86

NCIT results

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The Boilermakers appeared in one of the only two ever National Commissioners Invitational Tournaments. Their record is 1–1.

Year Round Opponent Result
1975 Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Missouri
Arizona
W 87–74
L 96–102

Awards and honors

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National Awards

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Consensus National Player of the Year (3)

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Basketball Times Player of the Year (1)

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John R. Wooden Legends of Coaching Award (1)

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All-Americans

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Honored players' banners as displayed at Mackey Arena: Charles "Stretch" Murphy, John Wooden, Norm Cottom, Robert Kessler, and Jewell Young
 
Terry Dischinger, Dave Schellhase, Rick Mount, Joe Barry Carroll, and Glenn Robinson (On November 29, 2011, Mackey displayed three additional banners for Troy Lewis, E'Twaun Moore, and JaJuan Johnson)

Consensus All-American Selections (23)

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Second Team All-Americans (8)

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State Farm* USA Today^ NABC#

Third Team All-Americans (8)

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Fox Sports* Yahoo.com** The Sporting News^

Honorable Mention All-Americans (9)

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Helms All-Americans (27)

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Academic All-American selections (11)

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Second Team*

Big Ten Conference awards

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Big Ten Coach of the Year (12)

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Howard Moore Big Ten Assistant Coach of the Year (1)

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  • Brandon Brantley (2024)

First Team All-Big Ten (94)

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Defensive Player of the Year (9)

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  • Ricky Hall (1984)
  • Porter Roberts (1996)
  • Kenneth Lowe (2003, 2004)
  • Chris Kramer (2008, 2010)
  • JaJuan Johnson (2011)
  • Rapheal Davis (2015)
  • A. J. Hammons (2016)

All-Freshman Team (11)

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All-Defensive Team (21)

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Sixth Man of the Year (3)

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All data taken from[3]

Academic All-Big Ten (72)

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  • Dave Schellhase (1964, 1965, 1966)
  • Mel Garland (1964)
  • George Faerber (1970, 1971)
  • Bob Ford (1972)
  • Dick Satterfield (1975)
  • Bruce Parkinson (1977)
  • Brian Walker (1979, 1980)
  • Keith Edmonson (1982)
  • Steve Reid (1983, 1984, 1985)
  • Curt Clawson (1983, 1984)
  • Doug Lee (1984)
  • Jim Rowinski (1984)
  • Troy Lewis (1986)
  • Dave Barrett (1989, 1990, 1991)
  • John Brugos (1989)
  • Craig Riley (1990, 1991, 1992)
  • Todd Schoettelkotte (1991)
  • Tim Ervin (1994, 1995)
  • Herb Dove (1996)
  • Chad Kerkhof (1997, 1998, 1999, 2000)
  • Carson Cunninghom (1999, 2000, 2001)
  • Andrew Ford (2002, 2003, 2004, 2005)
  • Matt Carroll (2003, 2004, 2005, 2006)
  • Chris Hartley (2004, 2005, 2006, 2007)
  • Matt Kiefer (2004, 2005, 2006)
  • Austin Parkinson (2004)
  • Brett Buscher (2004)
  • Gary Ware (2005)
  • Charles Davis (2005)
  • Bobby Riddell (2007, 2008, 2009)
  • Tarrence Crump (2008)
  • Chris Kramer (2008, 2009, 2010)
  • E'Twaun Moore (2009, 2010)
  • Robbie Hummel (2009, 2010, 2012)
  • Mark Wohlford (2010)
  • Keaton Grant (2010)
  • Ryne Smith (2010)

Conference Scoring champions (29)

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Records

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Record vs. Big Ten opponents

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The Purdue Boilermakers lead the all-time series with every Big Ten opponent. (While Ohio State has vacated games from 1999 to 2002, Purdue still recognizes those games and keeps records accordingly.)

Opponent Wins Losses Pct. Streak
Illinois 105 90 .538 Purdue 3
Indiana 125 92 .576 Purdue 1
Iowa 95 78 .549 Purdue 1
Maryland 9 6 .600 Purdue 1
Michigan 91 75 .548 Purdue 1
Michigan State 75 56 .573 Purdue 3
Minnesota 109 84 .565 Purdue 3
Nebraska 20 6 .769 Purdue 4
Northwestern 134 47 .740 Northwestern 1
Ohio State 94 92 .505 Purdue 4
Oregon 1 2 .333 Oregon 1
Penn State 46 13 .780 Purdue 7
Rutgers 14 6 .700 Purdue 1
UCLA 1 9 .100 UCLA 6
USC 2 2 .500 Purdue 1
Washington 4 1 .800 Purdue 2
Wisconsin 112 74 .602 Purdue 1

As of 10/30/2023.[30]

Individual career records

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Chris Kramer

Individual single-season records

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Individual single-game records

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  • Points scored: Rick Mount (61, 1970, no three-point line)
  • Assists: Bruce Parkinson (18, 1975)
  • Rebounds: Carl McNulty (27, 1951)
  • Blocks: Joe Barry Carroll (11, 1977)
  • Steals: Ricky Hall (8, 1983)
  • Three point field goals: Carsen Edwards (10, 2019)
  • Three point field goals (At home): Mason Gillis (9, 2023)
  • Three point field goal attempts: Carsen Edwards (19, 2019)
  • Free throws: Terry Dischinger (21, 1961)
  • Minutes played: Don Beck, Dennis Blind, Joe Sexson, Dan Thornburg (70, 1955)

Freshman season records

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  • Points: Russell Cross (540, 1981)
  • Points in a game: Kyle Macy (38, 1976)
  • Points per game: Russell Cross (16.9, 1981)
  • Field goal percentage: Ian Stanback (.670, 1991)
  • Rebounds: Caleb Swanigan (282, 2016)
  • Rebounds per game: Caleb Swanigan (8.3, 2016)
  • Rebounds in a game: Wayne Walls (18, 1975)
  • Three point field goals: E'Twaun Moore (66, 2008)
  • Three point field goals in a game: Fletcher Loyer (6, 2022)
  • Three point percentage: Robbie Hummel (44.7, 2008)
  • Blocks: Joe Barry Carroll (82, 1977)
  • Steals: Chris Kramer (64, 2007)
  • Steals in a game: Braden Smith (7, 2022)
  • Assists: Braden Smith (153, 2023)
  • Free throw percentage: Braden Smith (86.8, 2023)
  • Games played: Lewis Jackson (36, 2009)
  • Games started: Braden Smith & Fletcher Loyer (35, 2023)
  • Double-Doubles: Caleb Swanigan (8, 2016)

1,000+ point scorers (55)

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  1. Zach Edey (2,516)
  2. Rick Mount (2,323)
  3. Joe Barry Carroll (2,175)
  4. E'Twaun Moore (2,136)
  5. Dave Schellhase (2,074)
  6. Troy Lewis (2,038)
  7. Terry Dischinger (1,979)
  8. Carsen Edwards (1,920)
  9. JaJuan Johnson (1,919)
  10. Walter Jordan (1,813)
  11. Robbie Hummel (1,772)
  12. Keith Edmonson (1,717)
  13. Glenn Robinson (1,706)
  14. Todd Mitchell (1,699)
  15. Chad Austin (1,694)
  16. Cuonzo Martin (1,666)
  17. Vincent Edwards (1,638)
  18. John Garrett (1,620)
  19. Jaraan Cornell (1,595)
  20. A. J. Hammons (1,593)
  21. Brian Cardinal (1,584)
  22. Isaac Haas (1,555)
  23. Mel McCants (1,554)
  24. Brad Miller (1,530)
  25. Russell Cross (1,529)
  26. Eugene Parker (1,430)
  27. Trevion Williams (1,410)
  28. David Teague (1,378)
  29. Willie Deane (1,328)
  30. Mike Robinson (1,322)
  31. Terone Johnson (1,308)
  32. Frank Kendrick (1,269)
  33. Drake Morris (1,250)
  34. Bob Ford (1,244)
  35. Mel Garland (1,243)
  36. Bruce Parkinson (1,224)
  37. Carl Landry (1,175)
  38. Matt Waddell (1,170)
  39. Jerry Sichting (1,161)
  40. Steve Scheffler (1,155)
  41. Dakota Mathias (1,140)
  42. Herm Gilliam (1,118)
  43. Larry Weatherford (1,103)
  44. Joe Sexson (1,095)
  45. Steve Reid (1,084)
  46. Kenneth Lowe (1,079)
  47. Woody Austin (1,076)
  48. Bob Purkhiser (1,060)
  49. Billy Keller (1,056)
  50. Everette Stephens (1,044)
  51. Tony Jones (1,041)
  52. Keaton Grant (1,031)
  53. Wayne Walls (1,030)
  54. Dennis Blind (1,011)
  55. Rapheal Davis (1,009)

All data taken from[31]

Boilermakers in the NBA, ABA, NBL, NBA G League (63)

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played in the ABA* NBL**

NBA All-Star selections (8)

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First round draft picks (11)

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Purdue is one of just fourteen[36] schools in the nation that has produced more than one "No. 1 Overall" NBA Draft pick.

transferred after freshman season*

Second round draft picks (15)

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NBA Rookie of the Year (2)

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NBL Rookie of the Year (2)

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NBA All-Rookie Team (3)

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NBA All-Rookie Second Team

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NBA, ABA, BAA Champions (8)

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Head coaches (5)

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CBA *

Assistant coaches (4)

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Executives (2)

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Boilermakers in international basketball

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transferred from Purdue*

Boilermakers on National Basketball rosters

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All represented the United States unless otherwise noted

U.S. Olympic Team

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  • Glenn Robinson (1996)^
  • Terry Dischinger (1960)
  • Howard Williams (1952)

^ – replaced due to injury

U.S. Senior National Team

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  • Brad Miller (2006–08)

FIBA World Championships

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  • Zach Edey (2023, Canada)
  • Brad Miller (2006, 1998)
  • Jimmy Oliver (1998)
  • Eugene Parker (1978)

FIBA 3x3 World Cup

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  • Robbie Hummel (2019)

Pan-Am Games

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Traditional

  • Chuckie White (1995)
  • Bruce Parkinson (1975)
  • Bob Ford (1971)

3x3 Tournament

  • Jonathan Octeus (2019)

World University Games

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  • 2017–18 American Roster (2017)^
  • Robbie Hummel (2009)
  • Steven Scheffler & Tony Jones (1989)
  • Troy Lewis (1987)
  • Walter Jordan (1977)
  • Bob Ford (1970)

^ - During the 2017 World University Games, Purdue was selected to represent Team USA.

FIBA U21 World Championship

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  • Brad Miller, Chad Austin & Brian Cardinal (1997)

FIBA U19 World Championship

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  • Myles Colvin (2023)
  • Caleb Furst (2021)
  • Jaden Ivey (2021)
  • Zach Edey (2021, Canada)
  • Trevion Williams (2019)
  • Carsen Edwards (2017)
  • Caleb Swanigan (2015)

FIBA U18 AmeriCup

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  • Daniel Jacobsen (2024)

FIBA 3x3 U18 World Cup

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  • Ethan Morton (2019)
  • Myles Colvin (2022)

FIBA U17 World Championship

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  • Caleb Swanigan (2014)

Goodwill Games

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  • Brian Cardinal (1998)

Jones Cup

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  • Troy Lewis & Todd Mitchell (1985)

Intercontinental Cup

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  • Bruce Parkinson (1975)

Spartakiade

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  • Joe Barry Carroll & Brian Walker (1979)

World Invitational tournament

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  • Joe Barry Carroll (1978)

Early-season tournament championships

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Radio network affiliates

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City Call Sign Frequency
Bedford, Indiana WBIW 1340 AM
Berne, Indiana WZBD-FM 92.7 FM
Boonville, Indiana WBNL 1540 AM
Columbus, Indiana WYGB-FM 100.3 FM
Crawfordsville, Indiana WCDQ-FM 106.3 FM
Evansville, Indiana WGBF 1280 AM
Fort Wayne, Indiana WKJG 1380 AM
Greencastle, Indiana WREB-FM 94.3 FM
Hammond, Indiana WJOB 1230 AM
Huntingburg, Indiana WBDC 100.9 FM
Indianapolis, Indiana WNDE 1260 AM/97.5 FM
Kokomo, Indiana WIOU 1350 AM
Lafayette, Indiana WAZY 96.5 FM
Marion, Indiana WMRI 860 AM
Michigan City, Indiana WEFM-FM 95.9 FM
Mount Vernon, Indiana WRCY 1590 AM
Peru, Indiana WARU-FM 101.9 FM
Salem, Indiana WSLM/WSLM-FM 1220 AM / 97.9 FM
South Bend, Indiana WHME-FM 103.1 FM
Terre Haute, Indiana WAMB 99.5 FM
Vincennes, Indiana WFML-FM 96.7 FM
Warsaw, Indiana WRSW 1480 AM
Winchester, Indiana WZZY-FM 98.3 FM
Reference:[40]

References

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  1. ^ "Purdue Fonts and Colors". Purdue Marketing and Communications. Retrieved November 15, 2022.
  2. ^ https://www.wishtv.com/sports/college-basketball/purdue-basketball-makes-history-with-ap-poll-no-1/
  3. ^ a b c d "History of Purdue Basketball" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-04-11. Retrieved 2007-01-24.
  4. ^ "Purdue Boilermakers Men's Basketball Head-to-Head Results". Sports-Reference.com. Archived from the original on 27 February 2023. Retrieved 27 February 2023.
  5. ^ "Indiana Opponent History". Indiana University Men's Basketball. Indiana University. Archived from the original on 5 March 2023. Retrieved 7 March 2023.
  6. ^ "#3 Purdue Gets Back on Track in 82-55 Win over Ohio State". PurdueSports.com. Archived from the original on 8 March 2023. Retrieved 8 March 2023.
  7. ^ "NCAA Division I Men's Basketball – NCAA Division I Champions". Rauzulu's Street. 2004. Archived from the original on October 1, 2018. Retrieved June 17, 2014.
  8. ^ ESPN College Basketball Encyclopedia: The Complete History of the Men's Game. New York: ESPN Books. 2009. p. 542. ISBN 978-0-345-51392-2.
  9. ^ Bagnato, Andrew (July 1, 1999). "Purdue's Recruiting Violations Prove Costly". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on December 26, 2014. Retrieved December 25, 2014.
  10. ^ "Dispute centers around 19 forfeited games in '95–96". ESPN.com. Associated Press. December 13, 2001. Archived from the original on December 26, 2014. Retrieved December 25, 2014.
  11. ^ "Purdue To Represent USA in WUG in Taipei" (Press release). Purdue Boilermakers. May 31, 2016. Archived from the original on October 21, 2016. Retrieved October 21, 2016.
  12. ^ "2015–16 NCAA Men's Basketball Record Book" (PDF). ncaa.org. p. 72. Archived (PDF) from the original on 12 January 2011. Retrieved 21 February 2016.
  13. ^ "Forfeits and Vacated Games". sports-reference.com. Archived from the original on 21 February 2016. Retrieved 21 February 2016.
  14. ^ a b "John Wooden Chronology". NCAA. January 12, 2011. Archived from the original on March 21, 2018. Retrieved March 20, 2017.
  15. ^ Thompson, Ken (November 29, 2017). "Mackey's Top 50: No. 4 Glenn Robinson". Journal & Courier. Retrieved March 20, 2018.
  16. ^ "TURNER NAMED PLAYER OF THE YEAR BY USBWA". Ohio State. 22 March 2010. Archived from the original on 25 March 2018. Retrieved March 24, 2018.
  17. ^ "Rupp Trophy Winners". Sports Reference LLC. Archived from the original on July 25, 2018. Retrieved March 20, 2017.
  18. ^ "NCAA College Basketball John R. Wooden Award Winners". Sports Reference. Archived from the original on July 25, 2018. Retrieved March 20, 2018.
  19. ^ Purdue Sports. "Legends of Purdue Basketball". CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on January 4, 2011. Retrieved March 20, 2018.
  20. ^ Purdue Sports (March 17, 2017). "Swanigan Named Basketball Times POY". CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on March 21, 2018. Retrieved March 20, 2018.
  21. ^ "Johnson Receives Big Man Award". Journal and Courier. Lafayette, Indiana. April 3, 2011. p. 11. Archived from the original on March 6, 2019. Retrieved March 3, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
  22. ^ Thompson, Ken (November 30, 2017). "Players who made an Impact: 15 to 1". Journal and Courier. Lafayette, Indiana. p. C7 – via Newspapers.com.
  23. ^ Pascoe, Bruce (April 7, 2018). "Arizona's Ayton Wins Karl Malone Award". Arizona Daily Star. Tucson, Arizona. p. B004. Archived from the original on March 29, 2019. Retrieved March 9, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
  24. ^ "Boilermaker's Hummel Wins Senior CLASS Award". Palladium-Item. Richmond, Indiana. March 31, 2012. p. 11. Archived from the original on March 6, 2019. Retrieved March 3, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
  25. ^ "2007 Recipient - Gene Keady". Wooden Award Player of the Year. Archived from the original on March 25, 2018. Retrieved March 24, 2018.
  26. ^ "Keady Wins UPI Award". Journal and Courier. Lafayette, Indiana. March 27, 1996. p. 15 – via Newspapers.com.
  27. ^ "Purdue's Keady Honored by NABC". The Republic. Columbus, Indiana. Associated Press. April 4, 1994. p. 13 – via Newspapers.com.
  28. ^ "Keady Named National Coach of the Year". Journal and Courier. Lafayette, Indiana. April 2, 2000. p. 12 – via Newspapers.com.
  29. ^ a b c "Swanigan Completes an All-America Sweep". Journal and Courier. Lafayette, Indiana. March 29, 2017. p. C1. Archived from the original on March 6, 2019. Retrieved March 3, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
  30. ^ "2023-24 Purdue MBB Media Guide" (PDF). Retrieved 2023-10-30.
  31. ^ "2022-23 Purdue MBB Media Guide" (PDF). purduesports.com. 2022. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2022-12-18. Retrieved 2022-12-17.
  32. ^ "Memphis Grizzlies sign Dakota Mathias to 10 day contract". NBA.com. Archived from the original on 2021-12-31. Retrieved 2022-01-19.
  33. ^ "NBA G League Stats for Carsen Edwards". Archived from the original on 2022-01-19. Retrieved 2022-01-19.
  34. ^ "NBA G League Stats for Vincent Edwards". Archived from the original on 2022-01-19. Retrieved 2022-01-19.
  35. ^ "Orlando Magic Sign E'Twaun Moore". NBA.com. Archived from the original on 2021-12-05. Retrieved 2022-01-19.
  36. ^ "NBA Draft Index". Archived from the original on 2011-05-14. Retrieved 2017-12-02.
  37. ^ "CBA官方:北控男篮完成外援艾萨克-哈斯注册". bbs.hupu.com (in Chinese). October 21, 2021. Archived from the original on March 25, 2022. Retrieved April 12, 2022.
  38. ^ "Matt Haarms será el techo del Zunder Palencia". acb.com (in Spanish). August 7, 2023. Retrieved June 5, 2024.
  39. ^ Askounis, Johnny (June 11, 2024). "Cholet adds Aaron Wheeler, Petkimspor welcomes two new players". Eurohoops. Retrieved June 12, 2024.
  40. ^ "Purdue Basketball on Radio". Purdue Sports. Retrieved May 9, 2024.
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