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2013 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament

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2013 NCAA Men's Division I

Basketball Tournament

Mens-final-four-2013
Season 2012–13
Finals Site Georgia Dome

Atlanta, Georgia

Champions Louisville Cardinals
Runner-Up Michigan Wolverines
Semifinalists Syracuse Orange
Wichita State Shockers
Winning Coach Rick Pitino
MOP Luke Hancock
Previous 2012
Next 2014

The 2013 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament was a single-elimination tournament that involved 68 teams playing to determine the national champion of men's NCAA Division I college basketball. It began on March 19, 2013 and concluded with the championship game on April 8, 2013 at the Georgia Dome in Atlanta. The Louisville Cardinals defeated the Michigan Wolverines (the youngest team in the field of 68 teams) in the championship game by a score of 82-76. This was the 75th edition of the NCAA Men's Basketball Championship, dating back to 1939.

Selection Sunday, when CBS announced the participants and tournament brackets, occurred on March 17, 2013.[1] Atlantic Sun Conference champion Florida Gulf Coast Eagles, a relatively new school that held its first classes in 1997 and became Division I postseason eligible in 2011, made their first ever appearance in the tournament, winning two games to become the first ever #15 seed to advance to the Sweet Sixteen. Two other teams also earned their first ever NCAA Tournament victory: Ivy League champion Harvard and MEAC champion North Carolina A&T. Liberty became the first 20-loss team in five years to earn an NCAA bid, having finished their season with five consecutive wins to secure the Big South championship and its automatic qualification. For the first time since 1977, the ten-member basketball selection committee did not choose a single NCAA team from the state of Texas for the tournament.

By winning the West Region, Wichita State became the first #9 seed and first Missouri Valley Conference team to reach the Final Four since the tournament expanded to 64 teams in 1985. The last #9 seed to reach the Final Four was Penn, and the last MVC team to do so was Indiana State, both in 1979. Syracuse also reached the Final Four.

Tournament procedureEdit

A total of 68 teams were invited to the 2013 tournament. Thirty of the 31 automatic bids teams were given to the program that wins their conference tournament. The remaining automatic bid went to the Ivy League regular season champion since they do not hold a conference tournament. The remaining 37 teams were granted "at-large" bids, which are extended by the NCAA Selection Committee.

Eight teams—the four lowest-seeded automatic qualifiers and the four lowest-seeded at-large teams—played in the First Four (the successor to what had been popularly known as "play-in games" through the 2010 tournament). The winners of these games advance to the main draw of the tournament.

The Selection Committee also seeded the entire field from 1 to 68.

2013 NCAA Tournament schedule and venuesEdit

First Four (March 19 and 20)
Second and third rounds
Regional sites
Final Four - Atlanta (April 6 and 8)

Qualified teamsEdit

Automatic qualifiersEdit

The following teams were automatic qualifiers for the 2013 NCAA field by virtue of winning their conference's tournament (except for the Ivy League, whose regular-season champion received the automatic bid).

Conference School Appearance Last Bid
America East Albany 3rd 2007
Atlantic 10 Saint Louis 8th 2012
ACC Miami 6th 2008
Atlantic Sun Florida Gulf Coast 1st Never
Big 12 Kansas 42nd 2012
Big East Louisville 39th 2012
Big Sky Montana 10th 2012
Big South Liberty 3rd 2004
Big Ten Ohio State 29th 2012
Big West Pacific 9th 2006
Colonial James Madison 5th 1994
C-USA Memphis 25th 2012
Horizon Valparaiso 8th 2004
Ivy League Harvard 3rd 2012
MAAC Iona 10th 2012
MAC Akron 4th 2011
MEAC North Carolina A&T 10th 1995
Missouri Valley Creighton 18th 2012
Mountain West New Mexico 14th 2012
Northeast Long Island 6th 2012
Ohio Valley Belmont 6th 2012
Pac-12 Oregon 11th 2008
Patriot Bucknell 6th 2011
SEC Ole Miss 7th 2002
Southern Davidson 12th 2012
Southland Northwestern State 3rd 2006
SWAC Southern 8th 2006
Summit South Dakota State 2nd 2012
Sun Belt Western Kentucky 23rd 2012
West Coast Gonzaga 16th 2012
WAC New Mexico State 20th 2012

Tournament seedsEdit

South Regional – Arlington
Seed School Conference Record Berth type Overall rank
#1 Kansas Big 12 29–5 Automatic 2
#2 Georgetown Big East 25–6 At-large 7
#3 Florida SEC 26–7 At-large 10
#4 Michigan Big Ten 26–7 At-large 13
#5 VCU Atlantic 10 26–8 At-large 20
#6 UCLA Pac-12 25–9 At-large 24
#7 San Diego State Mountain West 22–10 At-large 26
#8 North Carolina ACC 24–10 At-large 29
#9 Villanova Big East 20–13 At-large 38
#10 Oklahoma Big 12 20–11 At-large 40
#11 Minnesota Big Ten 20–12 At-large 41
#12 Akron MAC 26–6 Automatic 51
#13 South Dakota State Summit 25–9 Automatic 53
#14 Northwestern State Southland 23–8 Automatic 57
#15 Florida Gulf Coast Atlantic Sun 24–10 Automatic 59
#16 WKU Sun Belt 20–15 Automatic 63
West Regional – Los Angeles
Seed School Conference Record Berth type Overall rank
#1 Gonzaga West Coast 31–2 Automatic 4
#2 Ohio State Big Ten 26–7 Automatic 8
#3 New Mexico Mountain West 29–5 Automatic 9
#4 Kansas State Big 12 27–7 At-large 14
#5 Wisconsin Big Ten 23–11 At-large 19
#6 Arizona Pac-12 25–7 At-large 21
#7 Notre Dame Big East 25–9 At-large 27
#8 Pittsburgh Big East 24–8 At-large 31
#9 Wichita State Missouri Valley 26–8 At-large 35
#10 Iowa State Big 12 22–11 At-large 39
#11 Belmont Ohio Valley 26–6 Automatic 44
#12 Mississippi SEC 26–8 Automatic 47
#13* Boise State Mountain West 21–10 At-large 45
La Salle Atlantic 10 21–9 At-large 49
#14 Harvard Ivy 19–9 Automatic 58
#15 Iona MAAC 20–13 Automatic 61
#16 Southern SWAC 23–9 Automatic 64
East Regional – Washington, D.C.
Seed School Conference Record Berth type Overall rank
#1 Indiana Big Ten 27–6 At-large 3
#2 Miami ACC 27–6 Automatic 5
#3 Marquette Big East 23–8 At-large 12
#4 Syracuse Big East 26–9 At-large 16
#5 UNLV Mountain West 25–9 At-large 18
#6 Butler Atlantic 10 26–8 At-large 22
#7 Illinois Big Ten 22–12 At-large 28
#8 NC State ACC 24–10 At-large 32
#9 Temple Atlantic 10 23–9 At-large 34
#10 Colorado Pac-12 21–11 At-large 36
#11 Bucknell Patriot 28–5 Automatic 48
#12 California Pac-12 20–11 At-large 42
#13 Montana Big Sky 25–9 Automatic 54
#14 Davidson Southern 26–7 Automatic 55
#15 Pacific Big West 22–12 Automatic 60
#16* James Madison CAA 20–14 Automatic 66
Long Island Northeast 20–13 Automatic 65
Midwest Regional – Indianapolis
Seed School Conference Record Berth type Overall rank
#1 Louisville Big East 29–5 Automatic 1
#2 Duke ACC 27–5 At-large 6
#3 Michigan State Big Ten 25–8 At-large 11
#4 Saint Louis Atlantic 10 27–6 Automatic 15
#5 Oklahoma State Big 12 24–8 At-large 17
#6 Memphis C-USA 30–4 Automatic 23
#7 Creighton Missouri Valley 27–7 Automatic 25
#8 Colorado State Mountain West 25–8 At-large 30
#9 Missouri SEC 23–10 At-large 33
#10 Cincinnati Big East 22–11 At-large 37
#11* Middle Tennessee Sun Belt 28–5 At-large 50
Saint Mary's West Coast 27–6 At-large 46
#12 Oregon Pac-12 26–8 Automatic 43
#13 New Mexico State WAC 24–10 Automatic 52
#14 Valparaiso Horizon 26–7 Automatic 56
#15 Albany America East 24–10 Automatic 62
#16* Liberty Big South 15–20 Automatic 68
North Carolina A&T MEAC 19–16 Automatic 67

*See First Four.


BracketsEdit

* – Denotes overtime period

Unless otherwise noted, all times listed are Eastern Daylight Time (UTC-04)

First Four – Dayton, OhioEdit

March 19 - Midwest Region
         
11 Middle Tennessee 54
11 Saint Mary's 67

</div>

March 19 - Midwest Region
         
16 Liberty 72
16 North Carolina A&T 73

</div>

March 20 - West Region
         
13 Boise State 71
13 La Salle 80

</div>

March 20 - East Region
         
16 James Madison 68
16 Long Island 55

</div>

</div>

Midwest Regional – Indianapolis, IndianaEdit

  Second round
Round of 64
March 21–22
Third round
Round of 32
March 23–24
Regional semifinals
Sweet 16
March 29
Regional finals
Elite 8
March 31
                                     
1  Louisville 79  
16  North Carolina A&T 48  
  1  Louisville 82  
Lexington – Thu/Sat
  8  Colorado State 56  
8  Colorado State 84
9  Missouri 72  
  1  Louisville 77  
  12  Oregon 69  
5  Oklahoma State 55  
12  Oregon 68  
  12  Oregon 74
San Jose – Thu/Sat
  4  Saint Louis 57  
4  Saint Louis 64
13  New Mexico State 44  
  1  Louisville 85
  2  Duke 63
6  Memphis 54  
11  Saint Mary's 52  
  6  Memphis 48
Auburn Hills – Thu/Sat
  3  Michigan State 70  
3  Michigan State 65
14  Valparaiso 54  
  3  Michigan State 61
  2  Duke 71  
7  Creighton 67  
10  Cincinnati 63  
  7  Creighton 50
Philadelphia – Fri/Sun
  2  Duke 66  
2  Duke 73
15  Albany 61  

Midwest Regional all-tournament teamEdit

Regional all-tournament team: Seth Curry, Duke; Gorgui Dieng, Louisville; Mason Plumlee, Duke; Peyton Siva, Louisville[2]

Regional most outstanding player: Russ Smith, Louisville[3]

South Regional – Arlington, TexasEdit

  Second round
Round of 64
March 21–22
Third round
Round of 32
March 23–24
Regional semifinals
Sweet 16
March 29
Regional finals
Elite 8
March 31
                                     
1  Kansas 64  
16  Western Kentucky 57  
  1  Kansas 70  
Kansas City – Fri/Sun
  8  North Carolina 58  
8  North Carolina 78
9  Villanova 71  
  1  Kansas 85  
  4  Michigan 87*  
5  VCU 88  
12  Akron 42  
  5  VCU 53
Auburn Hills – Thu/Sat
  4  Michigan 78  
4  Michigan 71
13  South Dakota State 56  
  4  Michigan 79
  3  Florida 59
6  UCLA 63  
11  Minnesota 83  
  11  Minnesota 64
Austin – Fri/Sun
  3  Florida 78  
3  Florida 79
14  Northwestern State 47  
  3  Florida 62
  15  Florida Gulf Coast 50  
7  San Diego State 70  
10  Oklahoma 55  
  7  San Diego State 71
Philadelphia – Fri/Sun
  15  Florida Gulf Coast 81  
2  Georgetown 68
15  Florida Gulf Coast 78  

South Regional all-tournament teamEdit

Regional all-tournament team: Mitch McGary, Michigan; Ben McLemore, Kansas; Mike Rosario, Florida; Nik Stauskas, Michigan[4]

Regional most outstanding player: Trey Burke, Michigan[5]

East Regional – Washington, D.C.Edit

  Second round
Round of 64
March 21–22
Third round
Round of 32
March 23–24
Regional semifinals
Sweet 16
March 28
Regional finals
Elite 8
March 30
                                     
1  Indiana 83  
16  James Madison 62  
  1  Indiana 58  
Dayton – Fri/Sun
  9  Temple 52  
8  NC State 72
9  Temple 76  
  1  Indiana 50  
  4  Syracuse 61  
5  UNLV 61  
12  California 64  
  12  California 60
San Jose – Thu/Sat
  4  Syracuse 66  
4  Syracuse 81
13  Montana 34  
  4  Syracuse 55
  3  Marquette 39
6  Butler 68  
11  Bucknell 56  
  6  Butler 72
Lexington – Thu/Sat
  3  Marquette 74  
3  Marquette 59
14  Davidson 58  
  3  Marquette 71
  2  Miami (FL) 61  
7  Illinois 57  
10  Colorado 49  
  7  Illinois 59
Austin – Fri/Sun
  2  Miami (FL) 63  
2  Miami (FL) 78
15  Pacific 49  

East Regional all-tournament teamEdit

Regional all-tournament team: Vander Blue, Marquette; C. J. Fair, Syracuse; Davante Gardner, Marquette; James Southerland, Syracuse[6][7]

Regional most outstanding player: Michael Carter-Williams, Syracuse[8]

West Regional – Los Angeles, CaliforniaEdit

  Second round
Round of 64
March 21–22
Third round
Round of 32
March 23–24
Regional semifinals
Sweet 16
March 28
Regional finals
Elite 8
March 30
                                     
1  Gonzaga 64  
16  Southern 58  
  1  Gonzaga 70  
Salt Lake City – Thu/Sat
  9  Wichita State 76  
8  Pittsburgh 55
9  Wichita State 73  
  9  Wichita State 72  
  13  La Salle 58  
5  Wisconsin 46  
12  Mississippi 57  
  12  Mississippi 74
Kansas City – Fri/Sun
  13  La Salle 76  
4  Kansas State 61
13  La Salle 63  
  9  Wichita State 70
  2  Ohio State 66
6  Arizona 81  
11  Belmont 64  
  6  Arizona 74
Salt Lake City – Thu/Sat
  14  Harvard 51  
3  New Mexico 62
14  Harvard 68  
  6  Arizona 70
  2  Ohio State 73  
7  Notre Dame 58  
10  Iowa State 76  
  10  Iowa State 75
Dayton – Fri/Sun
  2  Ohio State 78  
2  Ohio State 95
15  Iona 70  

West Regional all-tournament teamEdit

Regional all-tournament team: Carl Hall, Wichita State; Mark Lyons, Arizona; LaQuinton Ross, Ohio State; Deshaun Thomas, Ohio State[9]

Regional most outstanding player: Malcolm Armstead, Wichita State[10]

Final Four – Georgia Dome, Atlanta, GeorgiaEdit

During the Final Four round, the champion of the top overall top seed's region will play against the champion of the fourth-ranked top seed's region, and the champion of the second overall top seed's region will play against the champion of the third-ranked top seed's region.[11] Louisville (placed in the Midwest Regional) was selected as the top overall seed, and Gonzaga (in the West Regional) was named as the final top seed.[12] Thus, the Midwest champion played the West Champion in one semifinal game, and the South Champion faced the East Champion in the other semifinal game.

Wichita State surprised the college basketball world by reaching the Final Four from the West region. They lost to Louisville in the first semifinal game. Michigan defeated Syracuse 61-56 in the second semifinal.[13]

  National Semifinals
April 6
National Championship Game
April 8
                 
MW1 Louisville 72  
W9 Wichita State 68  
    MW1 Louisville 82
  S4 Michigan 76
S4 Michigan 61
E4 Syracuse 56  

Final Four all-tournament teamEdit

Final Four all-tournament team: Spike Albrecht, Michigan; Trey Burke, Michigan; Mitch McGary, Michigan; Cleanthony Early, Wichita State; Peyton Siva, Louisville; Luke Hancock, Louisville; Chane Behanan, Louisville

Final Four most outstanding player: Luke Hancock, Louisville [14]

Game summariesEdit

National semifinalsEdit

April 6
6:09 pm EDT
Recap Wichita State Shockers 68, Louisville Cardinals 72    Georgia Dome
Referees: Karl Hess, Terry Wymer, Les Jones
CBS
Scoring by half: 26–25, 42–47
Pts: C. Early, 24
Rebs: C. Early, 10
Asts: M. Armstead, 7
Pts: R. Smith, 21
Rebs: C. Behanan, 9
Asts: R. Smith, 3
April 6
9:21 pm EDT
Recap Syracuse Orange 56, Michigan Wolverines 61    Georgia Dome
Attendance: 75,350
Referees: Mark Whitehead, Doug Sirmons, Randy Mccall
CBS
Scoring by half: 25–36, 31–25
Pts: C. Fair, 22
Rebs: J. Grant, 7
Asts: B. Triche, 8
Pts: T. Hardaway, Jr., 13
Rebs: M. McGary, 12
Asts: M. McGary, 6

National championshipEdit

April 8
9:23pm EDT
Recap Michigan Wolverines 76, Louisville Cardinals 82    Georgia Dome
Attendance: 74,326
Referees: John Cahill, John Higgins, Tony Greene
CBS
Scoring by half: 38-37, 38-45
Pts: Burke, 24
Rebs: McGary, 6
Asts: Hardaway Jr., 4
Pts: Hancock, 22
Rebs: Behanan, 12
Asts: Dieng, 6

Louisville defeated Michigan 82-76 in the championship game. The win gave Louisville its first championship since 1986, and third overall.[15] It became the eighth school to win at least three championships.[15] Head coach Rick Pitino became the first coach to win an NCAA championship with two different schools.[16] Michigan fell to 1-4 all time in championship games (including two losses vacated because of sanctions against the university).[15]

Michigan's Trey Burke scored seven quick points to get Michigan out to a 7-3 lead, but also picked up two quick fouls and sat much of the first half.[16] With Burke on the bench, Michigan got a spark from freshman Spike Albrecht, a minor role player during the regular season. Albrecht hit four straight 3-pointers in route to a 17 point first half performance, easily surpassing his previous single game best of 7.[16] Louisville trailed Michigan 35-23 late in the first half, before going on a run fueled by four straight three pointers by Luke Hancock.[16] At halftime, Michigan lead 38-37.[16]

The second half featured several lead changes before Louisville pushed the margin to 10 on a three-pointer by Hancock with 3:20 remaining in the game. Michigan fought back, closing the gap to four points in the last minute, but ran out of time in their comeback effort.[16]

Hancock hit all five three point shots he attempted in the game and led Louisville with 22 points, while teammate Peyton Siva scored 18 and had a game high 4 steals.[15][16] Chane Behanan pulled down 12 rebounds to go with 15 points. Burke led Michigan with 24 points.[16] Russ Smith, Louisville's leading scorer, struggled in the game, shooting 3-for-16.[15] Hancock was named as the game's most outstanding player.[16]

Other events surrounding the tournamentEdit

On May 10, 2012, the NCAA announced that as part of the celebration of the 75th Division I tournament, it would hold all three of its men's basketball championship games in Atlanta. The finals of the Division II and Division III tournaments will be held at Philips Arena on April 7, the day between the Division I semifinals and final.

MediaEdit

TelevisionEdit

2013 marked the third year of a 14-year partnership between CBS and Turner cable networks TBS, TNT and truTV to cover the entire tournament under the NCAA March Madness banner. CBS will air the Final Four and championship rounds for the 32nd consecutive year.[17][18]

Studio hostsEdit

Studio analystsEdit

Announcing teamsEdit

RadioEdit

Dial Global Sports (formerly Westwood One) and SiriusXM have live broadcasts of all 67 games.[19][20]

First FourEdit

Second and Third RoundEdit

RegionalsEdit

  • Ian Eagle and John Thompson – East Regional at Washington, DC
  • Kevin Kugler and Pete Gillen – Midwest Regional at Indianapolis, IN
  • Brad Sham and Fran Fraschilla – South Regional at Arlington, TX
  • Wayne Larrivee and Bill Frieder – West Regional at Los Angeles, CA

Final FourEdit

  • Kevin Kugler, John Thompson and Bill Raftery – Atlanta, GA

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. "2013 NCAA Tournament Schedule". ESPN. http://espn.go.com/mens-college-basketball/story/_/id/7823505/2013-ncaa-tournament-schedule-key-dates. Retrieved 2013-03-03. 
  2. "Smith, Siva, Dieng make Midwest Regional All-Tournament team". WHAS 11. http://www.whas11.com/sports/Smith-Siva-Dieng-make-Midwest-Regional-All-Tournament-team-200814831.html. 
  3. "Louisville beats Duke 85-63 to reach Final Four". NCAA. http://www.ncaa.com/game/basketball-men/d1/2013/03/31/duke-louisville. 
  4. "Michigan's Trey Burke named most outstanding player, joined by Nik Stauskas, Mitch McGary on all-region team". Ann Arbor.com. http://www.annarbor.com/mi/wolverines/2013/03/michigans_trey_burke_named_mos/. 
  5. "Michigan rolls into Final Four, beats Fla. 79-59". NCAA. http://www.ncaa.com/game/basketball-men/d1/2013/03/31/michigan-florida. 
  6. "Marquette outclassed by Syracuse in the Elite Eight". Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. http://www.jsonline.com/blogs/sports/200740591.html#!page=1&viewAll=0&sort=oldestfirst&pageSize=10. 
  7. "Syracuse vs. Marquette: Live Score, Highlights and Elite 8 Game Reaction". Bleacher Report. http://bleacherreport.com/articles/1587043-syracuse-vs-marquette-live-score-highlights-and-elite-8-game-reaction. 
  8. "SYRACUSE HEADS TO THE FINAL FOUR!". Syracuse University Athletics. http://www.suathletics.com/news/2013/3/30/MBB_0330132452.aspx. 
  9. "Ross leaves no doubt: He's coming back". The Columbus Dispatch. http://www.dispatch.com/content/stories/local/2013/03/31/OSUMBK_notes_31.html. 
  10. "MBB: Shockers Marching on to Atlanta, Final Four". Wichita State Shockers. http://www.goshockers.com/ViewArticle.dbml?DB_LANG=C&ATCLID=207006965&DB_OEM_ID=7500. 
  11. "NCAA DIVISION I MEN’S BASKETBALL CHAMPIONSHIP - PRINCIPLES AND PROCEDURES FOR ESTABLISHING THE BRACKET". NCAA. http://www.ncaa.com/sites/default/files/files/BracketPrin-Proc10-5-10.pdf. Retrieved 2011-03-28. "The committee will then place the four "top seed" teams ranked 1 through 4 in each of the four regions, then determine the Final Four semifinals pairings, making best effort to pair the top no. 1 rank's region against the fourth no. 1 rank's region and the second no. 1 rank's region against the third no. 1 rank's region." 
  12. "Gonzaga, Louisville, Kansas, Indiana Get NCAA’s No. 1 Seeds". Bloomberg News. Business Week. March 17, 2013. http://www.businessweek.com/news/2013-03-17/gonzaga-louisville-kansas-indiana-get-ncaa-s-no-dot-1-seeds. Retrieved March 17, 2013. 
  13. Tim Layden (2013-04-08). "In uncertain times, Louisville-Michigan NCAA title game shines - March Madness 2013 - Tim Layden - SI.com". Sportsillustrated.cnn.com. http://sportsillustrated.cnn.com/-college-basketball-mens-tournament/news/20130408/louisville-michigan-ncaa-title-game/. Retrieved 2013-04-14. 
  14. "WSU's Early Named To Final Four All Tournament Team". KAKE. 2013-04-09. http://www.kake.com/sports/headlines/WSUs-Early-Named-To-Final-Four-All-Tournament-Team-202112911.html. Retrieved 2013-04-09. 
  15. 15.0 15.1 15.2 15.3 15.4 Paul Myerberg (April 4, 2013). "10 things you need to know about Louisville's win". USA Today. http://www.usatoday.com/story/gameon/2013/04/09/10-things-you-need-to-know-about-louisvilles-win/2065891/. Retrieved April 4, 2013. 
  16. 16.0 16.1 16.2 16.3 16.4 16.5 16.6 16.7 16.8 "Louisville beats Michigan 82-76 to win NCAA men's basketball championship". Fox News. Associated Press. April 9, 2013. http://www.foxnews.com/sports/2013/04/08/louisville-michigan-tip-off-in-ncaa-men-basketball-championship-game/. Retrieved April 9, 2013. 
  17. "CBS SPORTS AND TURNER SPORTS RETURN ALL-STAR LINEUP OF BROADCAST TEAMS FOR COVERAGE OF 2013 NCAA® DIVISION I MEN’S BASKETBALL CHAMPIONSHIP". CBS Sports. March 11, 2013. http://www.cbspressexpress.com/cbs-sports/releases/view?id=34837. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  18. "CBS Sports and Turner Sports Return All-Star Line-up of Broadcast Teams for Coverage of 2013 NCAA® Division I Men’s Basketball Championship". Turner Sports. March 11, 2013. http://news.turner.com/article_display.cfm?article_id=6337. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  19. "The 2013 NCAA Basketball Tournament on Dial Global Sports!". Dial Global Sports. March 4, 2013. http://dialglobalsports.com/2013/03/2013-ncaa-mens-basketball-tournament-on-dial-global-sports/. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 
  20. "NCAA Tournament Announcers". Dial Global Sports. http://dialglobalsports.com/ncaa-tournament-announcers/. Retrieved 12 March 2013. 

External linksEdit

NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Championship

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