Tim Duncan made another round of history with Wednesday's release of this season's All-NBA teams. Tony Parker experienced a career first.
Duncan, the Spurs power forward, earned a second-team mention for the second year in a row, becoming the first player to be named All-NBA in each of his first 12 seasons. He is one of eight players in league history to receive at least a dozen All-NBA selections.
Parker, meanwhile, was named to the third-team, garnering All-NBA mention for the first time in his career. In doing so, he became the first point guard in Spurs history to be named All-NBA.
Duncan averaged 19.3 points and ranked fourth in the NBA with a team-leading 10.7 rebounds per game. He also posted the fourth-most double-doubles in the league (49).
Not to be outdone, Parker enjoyed his best season as a pro, setting career bests in scoring (22 points per game) and assists (6.9 per game). He is just the fifth European player to grace an All-NBA team, joining Dirk Nowitzki, Peja Stojakovic, Drazen Petrovic and Detlef Schrempf.
The All-NBA first team consisted of league MVP LeBron James of Cleveland, the Los Angeles Lakers' Kobe Bryant, Miami's Dwyane Wade, Dallas' Nowitzki and Dwight Howard of Orlando.