If you're interested in the opinions of general managers — and you should be — the NBA.com GM survey is a fun way to spend some time. All 30 of them were asked 48 questions, and they weren't allowed to vote for their own teams.

Some of the outcomes are obvious; every vote that counted has the Cavs and Warriors meeting again in the Finals, and 69 percent of them picked Golden State to win.

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Those are just two answers, though. There's some interesting stuff mixed in elsewhere.

1. Poor Anthony Davis. Last season, in response to the question, "If you were starting a franchise today and could sign any player in the NBA, who would it be," more than 86 percent of the votes went to the Pelicans big man. Now, Karl-Anthony Towns is leading the way with 48.3 percent and Davis in the "also receiving votes" category. Life comes at you fast.

That's too much of a swing; Davis started 2015-16 as an MVP candidate, based mainly on the premise that he'd improve on an age-21 season in which he averaged 24.4 points, 10.2 rebounds and 2.9 blocks and tossed up the 12th best PER of all time. That didn't happen — Davis' averages stayed about the same, but his next-level stats declined a bit, the Pelicans weren't any good and he missed 21 games to boot.

Still, Davis is really good and really young. Recency bias is a funny thing; hopefully Towns doesn't get hit with it too.

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2. The Cavs acquired LeBron James. This is a funny one.

Who was the most underrated player acquisition?
1. George Hill, Utah – 24.1%
2. Jeff Teague, Indiana – 13.8%
3. Andrew Bogut, Dallas – 10.3%
4. Serge Ibaka, Orlando – 6.9%
   Victor Oladipo, Oklahoma City – 6.9%
Also receiving votes: Ryan Anderson, Houston; Matthew Dellavedova, Milwaukee; Boris Diaw, Utah; Mike Dunleavy, Cleveland; Pau Gasol, San Antonio; LeBron James.

James was a indeed free agent, but this stretches the concepts of "underrated" and "acquisition" to the breaking point. It's clever, but ... come on.

3. Nobody will ever agree on James' position. He's the best small forward (76.8 percent) and the second-best power forward (19.4) in the league. Probably should've gotten some votes for best coach, too.

4. The athleticism question. Russell Westbrook (62.1 percent) is the pick for the secon

d straight year — and, apparently, he's 27 percent more athletic than he was last October. By some definitions, Westbrook shouldn't be the pick; guys like Zach LaVine and Aaron Gordon, if you're talking about running and jumping, have him beat. If it were a decathlon, they'd be smart money.

If you broaden the definition to take things like hand-eye coordination into account, Westbrook pulls back into the lead — he's certainly a better basketball player — but the lines are blurry here. Is a guy with a 40-inch vert really more athletic than someone with range out to 35 feet, or are they just different?