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Miami HEAT at the AmericanAirlines Arena

Nestled among Miami's glorious skyline sits the home of the HEAT, AmericanAirlines Arena. Opened New Year's Eve 1999, the arena's beautiful Biscayne Bay location provides HEAT fans with plenty of entertainment options before and after games. Within the arena lies the Waterfront Theater, and with a capacity of 5,800, it is the largest venue of its type within the state of Florida.

Miami HEAT 2019-20 Season

New addition Jimmy Butler hopes to help propel the HEAT back to the playoffs in 2019-20. Goran Dragic is as underrated a guard as there is in the league and having Dion Waiters at his side only makes him more effective. The HEAT are loaded with depth. In Udonis Haslem, Kelly Olynyk, and James Johnson, the HEAT can rotate four effective forwards with little drop-off. Myers Leonard locks down the paint from the center position. Miami traded for Andre Iguodala, Jae Crowder and Solomon Hill at the trade deadline in 2020.

Miami HEAT History

The HEAT came into the league as an expansion team in 1988, and throughout their 30-year existence they've piled up 13 division titles, five conference championships, and three NBA championships. Team president and head coach Pat Riley brought in Tim Hardaway and Alonzo Mourning in the '90s, and the Heat became title contenders, but the Knicks and the Bulls stood in their way. Enter Dwayne Wade in 2003 who, along with Lamar Odom and Shaquille O'Neal (acquired in 2004) elevated the HEAT into the league's upper echelon. Gary Payton arrived in 2005 as Riley continued to stock his roster with veterans like Antoine Walker and Jason Williams. The Heat defeated Dallas in the 2006 NBA Finals best-of-seven series, 4-2, lifting the Larry O'Brien Trophy for the first time.

In 2010, a new era of HEAT basketball arrived in the form of Lebron James and Chris Bosh. Along with Wade, the "Big Three" turned the league's power structure on its ear.

In 2011, the HEAT met the Mavericks in a rematch of the 2006 Finals, but lost in six games. In 2012, the HEAT met the Oklahoma City Thunder in the Finals, with Miami winning in five games and James seizing the MVP Trophy. The HEAT roared through the 2012-13 season with 66 wins, then finished off the San Antonio Spurs in seven games for their third NBA championship.