Stephen Curry and Klay Thompson averaged a combined 45.5 points per game last season.
The next closest backcourt in terms of scoring production: Kyle Lowry and DeMar DeRozan at 37.9 ppg.
When Thompson replaced Kobe Bryant as a Western Conference All-Star starter, he and Curry became the first teammates to start the All-Star Game since Walt Frazier and Earl Monroe of the Knicks in 1975.
"Our goal is to one day be the greatest backcourt to ever play," Klay told Muho.tv earlier this month. "We still got a lot of work to do but I think we can get there."
Curry (1st-Team All-NBA) and Thompson (3rd-Team All-NBA) became the first backcourt teammates voted All-NBA since 1979-80, when Seattle guards Gus Williams and Dennis Johnson both were voted to the second team.
When it comes to 3-point shooting, no other tandem really comes close.
In 2012-13, Curry made 272 (a single-season record) and Klay made 211 (3rd most in the league) for a combined 483.
In 2013-14, Curry made 261 (most in the league) and Klay made 223 (second most in the league) for a combined 484.
In 2014-15, Curry made 286 (breaking his own single-season record) and Klay made 239 (second most in the league) for a combined 525.
Minnesota (406), Memphis (423), Sacramento (461), Washington (497) and Charlotte (498) made less as a team than the Splash Brothers.
When you consider that Curry (44.3) and Klay (43.9) placed fourth and fifth respectively in 3-point percentage, that's mind boggling.
Curry is just 27 years old and Thompson is just 25.
The Warriors just won the NBA title and should be championship contenders for several years to come.
Perhaps "best backcourt ever" isn't hyperbole, and perhaps both players can get even better.
"It's cool to play with a guy like Steph," Klay said. "I've never been on a team with somebody who shoots it better than me. So it makes me hungrier. I'm competitive. I want to get to his level, so it makes me work hard every day and I see how hard he works and it rubs off on everybody."