FIBA 3x3 World Tour events are famous for their dunk contests. Check out our Dunk playlist on the FIBA 3x3 Youtube channel!
Rounds: Dunkers have 75 seconds and 3 attempts per round to complete a dunk. An attempt means the dunker had the intention to dunk and he or the ball touched the rim and/or the backstop unit. The only exception to the 75-second-rule is the third round of the final where there is no time limit. The 75 seconds start running once the dunker's name is called up. The first successful dunk is considered the valid one. A dunk is considered successful if the ball does not leave the ring in an upward vertical direction after it has left the dunker's hand. The dunks are marked (0, 5-10) by each one of the 3 members of the jury.
Tie-breaker: In case of a tie, the tied players dunk again and the jury takes a majority decision.
Qualification: Dunkers compete by alphabetical order during two round on Day 2. The dunker with the highest scores advance to the semi-final.
Semi-Final: Three dunkers compete by alphabetical order during 2 rounds on Day 2. The 2 dunkers with the highest scores advance to the final.
Final: The 2 finalists compete during 3 rounds just after the Semi-Final, with the scores starting from zero and the dunker with the higher score in the semi-final going second.
Prizes: The winner gets 3,000USD, the runner-up and third-place dunkers win 500USD in prize money.
In each FIBA 3x3 World Tour event, the best players compete for the honor of being the best shooter...and cash.
Qualification (Day 1): Up to one player per World Tour team attempts 10 shots (all worth one point) from the top of the key (45 degree angle with 2 racks), players start at infinity with 21 seconds. The 4 players who score the most points in the shortest amount of time advance to the final. In case of a tie (same points and time), the tied players shoot again.
Final (Day 2): The 4 qualified players attempt 18 shots from four different locations: five from the right wing (45° angle from the baseline), five from the top of the arc (same location as qualification phase), five from the left wing (45° from the baseline) and three from the 3x3 logo. Shots from around the arc are worth 1 point, while shots from the 3x3 logo are worth 2 points. In case of a tie (same points and time), the tied players shoot again.
- 500 USD for the winner
- 5,000 USD for the winner who establishes a new record (current record: 17/21 set by Steve Sir (Edmonton, CAN) and tied by Edgars Krumins (Riga, LAT).
- 10,000 USD for the winner who establishes a new record with a perfect 21 pts.
After each event, an MVP (most valuable player) is named by FIBA and an MSP (most spectaculer player) is voted by the fans.
Before the final, the FIBA 3x3 World Tour players vote for the regular season MVP.
At the end of the season, the fans vote for the MSP of the season.
|Team Position||Each Super Quest||Each Challenger||Each Masters||World Tour Opener||Pre-Final Standings||Final Standings|
Amounts to be paid after the WT Final based on pre-WT Final Standings at the end of the Season (in case there are at least 10 Masters on the Season)
Player individual prizes (at the end of season)
- #1 in Player Value (Challengers + WT): 10,000
- #2 in Player Value (Challengers + WT): 7,000
- #3 in Player Value (Challengers + WT): 5,000
Fastest win in main draw
- $2 000 (subject to team winning before time limit)
- Winner: $4,000
- 2nd and 3rd place: $1,000
- Winner: $500
- Winner + New record (>17 pts): $5,000
The FIBA 3x3 Team Ranking is calculated by adding up the FIBA 3x3 Individual World Ranking points of the 3 highest ranked players from each team. It is used to determine which teams are preferentially allocated to the professional circuit. The allocation is defined in the FIBA 3x3 Men's Pro Circuit handbook by FIBA before the start of the season.
If you are a media professional and you wish to apply for a media accreditation to this event, please register in the FIBA Media Portal.
All applicants are responsible for their own visas.
All TV broadcasters interested in acquiring TV rights should contact email@example.com
Launched in 2012, the annual World Tour sees teams representing cities from around the world qualify for a number of Masters and a Final through a worldwide network of qualifying tournaments, such as the Challengers, and via the FIBA 3x3 Team Ranking.
Links to the previous seasons: