Does the WNBA use a smaller basketball than the NBA?
Yes, the basketball that the WNBA use is slightly smaller than what the NBA uses.
Officially approved by the NBA Board of Governors on April 24, 1996, the creation of the WNBA was announced at a press conference with Rebecca Lobo, Lisa Leslie, and Sheryl Swoopes in attendance. While not the first major women's professional basketball league in the United States (a distinction held by the defunct WBL), the WNBA is the only league to receive full backing of the NBA.
Famous events for the NBA (National Basketball Association) are the NBA Draft, NBA Summer League, NBA All-Star Weekend (All-Star game, 3-point shootout, slam dunk contest), NBA Playoffs, and the NBA Finals. Other famous basketball events include the NCAA Men's Division 1 Tournament (March Madness), the Final Four, McDonald's All-American Game, WNBA (Women's National Basketball Association) All-Star game and the finals, FIBA World Championship, and Basketball at the Summer Olympics
There is the: NBA- National Basketball League NBDL- National Basketball Development League CBA- Continental Basketball Association USBL- United States Basketball League WNBA- Women's National Basketball League ABA- American Basketball League Amateur Leagues NCAA- College Basketball PREP- High School Basketball
The best basketball players that are Jewish are as follows: Omri Casspi (Drafted in 2009 by the Sacramento Kings; First Israelian player to play in NBA) Larry Brown (MVP of the first ABA all-star game; Olympic gold medalist) Sue Bird (WNBA player of Seattle Storm; 28th all-time in WNBA history in scoring; 2nd all-time in assists in WNBA history)