|5th August, 2015||NBA||Signed a partially guaranteed two year minimum salary contract with Cleveland.|
|25th July, 2015||NBA||Re-signed by Cleveland to a one year, $1,147,276 contract.|
|7th July, 2016||NBA||Signed and traded by Cleveland with a four year, $38.43 million contract to Milwaukee, along with cash, in exchange for the draft rights to Albert Miralles.|
|7th December, 2018||NBA||As a part of a three team deal, traded by Milwaukee to Cleveland, along with John Henson, a protected 2021 first round pick and a 2021 second round pick, in exchange for George Hill, a 2020 second round pick and a 2021 second round pick from Cleveland, as well as Jason Smith and cash from Washington.|
|2009 - 2013||Saint Mary's (NCAA)|
|July 2013||Cleveland Cavaliers (Summer League)|
|August 2013 - July 2016||Cleveland Cavaliers (NBA)|
|July 2016 - December 2018||Milwaukee Bucks (NBA)|
|December 2018 - present||Cleveland Cavaliers (NBA)|
June 29, 2017
PG, 6’4, 198lbs, 26 years old, 4 years of experience
Dellavedova was exposed and over-exposed at the start of the year, thrown into a starting role ill-fitting to his limited skill set. It was not pleasant watching him chase opposing star point guards while being pretty much unable to get into the paint without a double-screen himself. The effort was there, yet the talent was not. The shot suffered a bit, and his fairly milquetoast contributions of spot-ups, occasional low-percentage floaters and relatively mistake-free passing is always going to be better suited to the bench. And with the Brogdon Breakout, that’s where he found himself. It was for the best.
Player Plan: Three years and circa. $28.8 million remaining, with no options. That’s quite a lot of money for a backup point guard, especially a not particularly good back-up point guard. If someone should ever want that contract, let them have it.
January 3, 2014
Cleveland - Andrew Bynum, C.J. Miles, Matthew Dellavedova and Henry Sims: Dellavedova has played well in a third string point guard role and will surely survive. Miles may only be the best of a poor bunch at small forward, yet it will cost only about $1.3 million to keep him, an acceptable amount for a team with playoff ambitions. Sims may get cut considering that he will spend much of his time under contract on assignment in the D-League anyway, although he is ever improving and may stick. As for Bynum, he may be traded first, but waived anyway.