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Six points (3-4 FG), nine rebounds, three assists, a steal and a block.
That was Andre Iguodala's stat line from the Warriors' incredible 26-point comeback win over the Celtics on Sunday night in Boston.
The numbers aren't overly impressive, but Golden State head coach Steve Kerr doesn't care about that.
"Andre's had a fantastic year," Kerr told reporters following the win. "If you don't watch all the time you'd look at the numbers and say, 'He's having his worst year.' He's having a great year ... He was brilliant tonight."
Kerr is right. Iguodala is having the worst year of his career, statistically.
The 11-year veteran is averaging career-lows in points (7.5), rebounds (3.4), assists (2.9), steals (1.1) and minutes (27.1).
Prior to the season opener, one of the questions surrounding the Warriors was "Will Iguodala be OK with possibly coming off the bench?" Iguodala himself wasn't sure how he felt about it.
"I don't know," Iguodala said back in mid-October. "That's a good question ... (I'm) just growing up, and being smart about the situation. You could do the opposite and just tank it, just to say that it's wrong.
"But our whole focus with this team is just to try to continue to improve and make the most out of our units. We have so much depth, there's a real opportunity for us to get where everybody wants to be."
After starting all 758 games from 2004 to 2014, Iguodala has come off the bench in all 54 games he's appeared in this season.
"His role has totally changed," Kerr explained. "The minutes are down a little bit, the starting job is no longer there. He's asked to do so much in terms of his defensive matchups, handling the ball when he comes in, settling down the second group."
Accepting his new role allowed Harrison Barnes, who struggled last year under Mark Jackson, to thrive in the starting lineup.
Barnes averaged 9.5 points and 4.0 rebounds last season, while shooting 39.9 percent from the field and 34.7 percent from the 3-point line.
This year? The third-year small forward is averaging 10.4 points and 5.8 rebounds per game, while shooting over 49 percent from the field and 43.2 percent from deep -- good for fifth in the NBA.
Iguodala paved the way by making the sacrifice and at 46-11, the Warriors boast the best record in the NBA.
"He's a phenomenal basketball player," Kerr said, "And he gives us that feel and that IQ that we need on the floor all the time."