Harrison Barnes took 11 shots and made three, Draymond Green took six and made one, Andrew Bogut took six and made two.
Stephen Curry, point guard and leader of the Warriors, did not play at all.
The ghastly numbers and the glaring absence were directly responsible for a 104-98 loss to the Pacers on Sunday at Bankers Life Fieldhouse in Indianapolis.
The Warriors (43-10) left Indiana hoping Curry can return soon, perhaps as quickly as their next game, which is Tuesday at Washington. Curry sustained a foot injury Friday night, tried to warm up before the game Sunday and quickly shut it down.
"Steph's good," Warriors coach Steve Kerr said after the game. "He was sore in warmups and we didn't want to take any chances. He's just got a sore foot and we'll take it day by day."
With the MVP candidate on the bench in street clothes, All-Star teammate Klay Thompson tried to pull the Warriors through. Though his effort was commendable, particularly the game-high 39 points, his results were insufficient.
"Klay was fantastic," Kerr said. "He kept us in it. He was aggressive because he knew he needed to be without Steph. He made some really difficult shots. We could've done a better job of getting him open (looks) but he was fantastic."
Which brings us back to Thompson's teammates. Shaun Livingston, who started in place of Curry at point guard, isn't expected to score as Curry typically does and did not. He finished with 8 points but was, for the most part, adequate.
But the offense, which built an impressive 38-26 in the first quarter, sputtered over final three quarters. After shooting 56.5 percent in the first 12 minutes, the Warriors shot 31.8 over the final three.
"I wanted to see us fight, which we did," Kerr said. "And I wanted to see us execute, which we didn't."
There was a desperate need for a second scorer, someone to help Thompson give the Warriors a reasonable chance. Andre Iguodala made the strongest attempt to respond, coming off the bench to deliver 14 points.
Barnes, who is having a quietly effective season, disappeared. He played 29 minutes and finished with 6 points, more than 4 below his average. He's capable of more. Much more. His failure to step up was at least slightly demoralizing under the circumstances.
Green scored 6 points and was unusually ineffective on the offensive end. Though he blocked three shots – he always finds a way to make an impact – Green's offense was nonexistent.
As for Bogut, well, he's not expected to score much. He is expected to be a bit more efficient in the paint.
The offense that leads the league in scoring, that purrs under Curry's handling, was stifled after the first quarter and never broke out.
"He’s the MVP of our league and it’s tough to replace a guy of that nature," forward David Lee noted of Curry. "He sets up a lot of shots for everybody and he makes the game easy for everybody else."
Barnes has been the primary beneficiary of Curry's playmaking and Thompson's presence. The third-year forward is having a revival season largely by making open shots off his teammates.
Not so on Sunday. Nor did anyone else really fill that need.
"They did a nice job defensively and they deserved to win," Kerr said. "But we've got to be better prepared to execute against that kind of defense. We have to set better screens, make harder cuts. I just felt like there were a lot of possessions where we were just standing around."
The value of Curry was painfully evident. This game spoke well of his MVP candidacy -– in all the ways the Warriors hope they never have to experience again.
Thompson's effort was herculean. He played hard and generally was the reason the Warriors had a chance to win.
Turnovers were not a problem. The Warriors committed only 10, off which the Pacers scored 8 points. The Dubs scored 13 off 15 Indy giveaways.
Lee played only 18 minutes but managed to grab a game-high 12 rebounds.
The Warriors shot 95.5 percent from the line (21 of 22).
Such horrid shooting (6-of-23) by the starting frontcourt, tough to overcome under normal circumstances, is nearly impossible to win with if Curry's not available.
Indy's bench outscored that of the Warriors 61-35, which Rodney Stuckey's 30 points (in 28 minutes) doing must of the damage.
The Warriors recorded 19 assists, their lowest total since they had 18 on Dec. 16 at Memphis.
This performance in Curry's absence bolstered his MVP credentials. Curry's reputation remains that of a scorer, first and foremost, but he is this team's primary playmaker in part because of his instincts and in part because defenses feel such a need to protect against his talents.
If the Warriors are without Curry and facing a good defensive team, which Indiana is, they need a second and probably a third scorer, assuming Thompson comes through. He did, and it was a lonely endeavor.