Numerous players have room for improvement after the San Antonio Spurs' 111-92 thrashing of the Miami Heat in Game 3 of the NBA Finals, especially Heat players.
In fact, if some players don't improve in Game 4, their team is almost guaranteed to lose.
Here's whose team needs them to step their game up the most.
3. PG Tony Parker, San Antonio Spurs
Parker didn't play poorly on Tuesday night, but he had his lowest scoring and assist totals of the Finals. He finished with 15 points, four assists and the lowest shooting percentage, 40.0, of the Spurs starters. ESPN's Skip Bayless criticized how Parker ran their offense.
Tony Parker again is starting to dribble-dribble-dribble the life out of the Spurs attack. Just drives me nuts. KEEP MOVING THE BALL.— Skip Bayless (@RealSkipBayless) June 11, 2014
His performance didn't hurt San Antonio because everyone else played so well. But it can't count on Kawhi Leonard and Danny Green to shoot a combined 17-21 from the field for 44 points on a nightly basis. The Spurs will likely need more from Parker than a 40.0 percent shooting effort, his fifth worst of the postseason, in Game 4.
2. PG Mario Chalmers, Miami Heat
After Chalmers' two-point Game 3 performance, photos like this began to circulate on Twitter.
Chalmers' game has been trash this series. He's averaging 3.3 points per game. He also has as many turnovers as assists.
Miami doesn't ask much of Chalmers. He's the fifth option on its starting offense. He simply needs to sink wide-open shots when the Spurs double off of him.
But after shooting 0-of-5 from the field on Tuesday, he's 3-of-12 for the series. Chalmers has had several memorable, clutch moments over the last three years for the Heat. He needs to come up with another or two, or he'll continue to be a liability.
1. Big Three, Miami Heat
James and Wade combined for 12 turnovers in Game 3. San Antonio as a team had 12 turnovers. That's unacceptable.
And James, despite playing 40 minutes and shooting an extremely efficient 9-of-14 from the field, only finished with 22 points. He only shot the ball five more times than Norris Cole. That's unacceptable.
According to ESPN Stats & Info, Bosh touched the ball significantly less on offense in Game 3 than in Games 1 and 2.
Chris Bosh Touches Game 1: 39 Game 2: 40 Game 3: 12— ESPN Stats & Info (@ESPNStatsInfo) June 11, 2014
Whether this is Bosh's fault for not moving without the basketball or his teammates' fault for not finding him, it, too, is unacceptable. For Miami to win Game 4, Bosh needs the ball more, Wade and James need to protect the basketball more and James also must be more aggressive on offense. Luckily for the Heat, these are all easily correctable mistakes.
David Daniels is a columnist at Bleacher Report. He tweets, too.