These stats are from conference games (through February 8th) only. They are tempo free: per 100 possessions for points, assists, steals, and blocks; per opportunity for rebounds. I have included a column indicating the percentage of possible minutes each player has played so that you might weigh their efficiency against the volume of their contributions. First, of course, comes scoring. Players are ranked by points per 100 possessions. I have also included each player's points per weighted shot (PPWS) to give an idea of their efficiency.
As a point of reference, the league average is 1.07 points per weighted shot.
Below, I've listed everybody in the league who has played at least 40% of their team's minutes and scored 1.2 or more points per weighted shot.
The Texas backcourt scores extremely efficiently.
We also see how much Oklahoma depends on Michael Neal to maximize their offense. The first table of this post shows that Everett and Gray are barely above the league average in PPWS. Bookout is below average (1.04). Austin Johnson sports the lowest PPWS of anyone playing half their team's minutes in the Big 12 (0.62). This is why, as evidenced in Lawrence, the Sooners need everything to go right in order to beat a decent team.
Please keep in mind, when looking at the rebounding stats, that rebounds don't occur in a vacuum. Texas and Oklahoma are easily the best rebounding teams in the conference. Multiple players on both those teams have solid rebound rates, thus supressing individual rates somewhat.
Total rebounding (Again, as with the team stats, I don't how to quantify the relative value of an offensive rebound to a defensive rebound thus good offensive rebounders are likely underrated in the list below.):
Granted, it stems in large part from the abilities of his teammates and the attention they draw, but AJ Abrams might be the efficiency MVP of the Big 12. His 11.5 A/100, 75.0 eFG%, and 3.44 A/TO all lead the league.
When it comes to taking the ball away in conference play, there's Mario Chalmers and every body else. The difference in steal rate between Chalmers and Stinson is slightly greater than the difference between Stinson and the 37th ranked player in steal rate, Jason Dorisseau (1.99 S/100).
I didn't realize how few shots have been blocked in Big 12 play. Here's the top 9, only six of whom play half their team's minutes:
You'll see more complete examinations of individual players' tempo-free stats in the KU-Iowa State preview later today. I have the numbers for everybody who has played 100 minutes in Big 12 play. If there's someone or something about which you're curious, please, just ask.