Three-pointers made: 551 Three-pointers attempted: 1364 Three-point percentage: 40.4% One of the top college players during his time with the Georgetown Hoyas, Otto Porter Jr. was drafted by the Washington Wizards in 2013. During the 2016-17 season, Porter started 80 games and shot 51.6 percent from the field and 43.4 percent from three-point range.
According to ESPN’s Real Plus-Minus, Porter was the most efficient scorer in the NBA among 115 players. Porter’s three-point shooting percentage was fourth-best in the league.
Three-pointers made: 1245 Three-pointers attempted: 3098 Three-point percentage: 40.2% The father of two players who hold high spots on this list, when Dell Curry retired, he was the all-time leader in points and three-point field goals made by the Charlotte Hornets.
He played for the Hornets for ten years and was mostly utilized for his three-point shooting skills. Curry won the Sixth Man of the Year award in the 1993-1994 season.
Three-pointers made: 394 Three-pointers attempted: 797 Three-point percentage: 40.2% Playing college Ball for the Nevada Wolf Pack, Luke Babbitt spent his first couple of years in the NBA being moved around from team to team and league to league. He played for a while for the Portland Trail Blazers, New Orleans Pelicans, Miami Heat and Atlanta Hawks.
He might not have made a significant impression on the league or got that much playing time, but he was always suitable for scoring from behind the line.
Three-pointers made: 596 Three-pointers attempted: 1474 Three-point percentage: 40.4% Beginning his career in Italy and Israel and winning several titles as well two consecutive EuroLeague MVP votes, Anthony Parker joined the Toronto Raptors in 2006.
He soon earned himself a good reputation as a solid three-point shooter. He helped the team reach victory in their first-ever division title, first NBA Playoffs berth in five years, and best regular-season record in franchise history.
Three-pointers made: 1395 Three-pointers attempted: 3442 Three-point percentage: 40.5% 1996 NBA Slam Dunk winner and son of former NBA player Rick Barry, Brent, won two championships with the San Antonio Spurs. Usually referred to by his nickname Bones, Berry was known as a good passer and a talented three-point shooter.
These strengths, along with his height, allowed him to play multiple positions, including point guard, shooting guard, and small forward. Brent and his father are the second father-son duo in history to each win an NBA Championship as a player.