In order to make these numbers a bit more meaningful, I've centered it around the top ten players who played significant minutes (1000+) using last year's stats. This makes the number more like a Quarterback's Passer Rating. So, 95+ is equal to top ten in the league.

SCORING EFFICIENCY

Kobe 101

Howard 88

Meeks 80

MWP 78

Hill 78

Gasol 75

Jamison 75

Nash 71

Ebanks 66

Morris 66

Blake 58

Duhon 56

Clark 56

Sacre 47

DJO 23

--As stated, a scoring efficiency (SCOFF) of 95+ means that the player is scoring as efficiently as a top ten player in the league. This means that Kobe's number is off the charts. Howard's number shouldn't surprise; it's quite good. He leaves too many points at the FT line though to be in the elite category at this point (and it might be argued that he gets fewer attempts now on a more stacked offensive team than he has typically been a part of). Meeks, MWP, Hill, Gasol, and Jamison are all in good shape. Nash's number could be higher; but he's not a scorer. He hasn't looked for his shot very much this season, and that hurts his rating here (it helps elsewhere). Among the other numbers, none of them really stand out as cause for concern. The bottom three are all in limited numbers; the next few are PGs, who don't do a good deal of scoring in this offense.

PASSING EFFICIENCY

Nash 95

DJO 83

Duhon 81

Blake 73

Kobe 71

Morris 69

Gasol 69

Ebanks 49

Meeks 48

Howard 48

MWP 46

Jamison 43

Hill 36

Sacre 29

Clark 17

--The top spot isn't much of a surprise. Even in an offense with Kobe Bryant consuming possessions at a high rate, Steve Nash is at an elite level as a passer. DJO's Passing Efficiency (PAFF) number comes in limited time and can be disregarded. Duhon, Blake, and Kobe follow. These numbers are skewed by PGs, who do an amazing job at passing efficiency, so if a SG has a rating of a 71 (Kobe), that doesn't mean he's doing a bad job. Probably the most concerning among the numbers are MWP's and (to a lesser degree) Jamison's (he's a shooter) numbers. Forwards must be able to do a better job of avoiding turnovers and distributing. Look at Pau Gasol; for a PF/C to be at that level is pretty ridiculous (ahead of several SFs, combo guards).

HUSTLE EFFICIENCY

Hill 117

Howard 108

DJO 107

Clark 89

Gasol 89

Jamison 84

MWP 81

Sacre 78

Morris 69

Ebanks 68

Kobe 67

Blake 66

Meeks 62

Nash 55

Duhon 52

--If Passing Efficiency favors PGs, Hustle Efficiency (HUFF) favors bigs. For the most part, the stat does seem to capture hustle. Hill's energy is off the charts; Dwight Howard's ridiculous athleticism allows him to overcome some of the sloppy play (going for the block too frequently, turning it over) that would otherwise harm his efficiency. Jamison (surprisingly?) and MWP (not surprisingly?) are very active. Nash's low HUFF shouldn't be a concern. He doesn't block shots, doesn't grab many offensive boards, and he isn't asked to rack up many steals.

POSITIONAL EFFICIENCY

Howard 106

Kobe 104

Hill 94

Gasol 86

Nash 80

Jamison 74

MWP 67

Meeks 65

Morris 59

Duhon 57

Blake 57

Ebanks 51

Sacre 40

Clark 37

DJO 30

--I think of these numbers in tiers. If your Offensive Positional Efficiency (O-EFF) is 95+, you're a superstar. If it's above 80, you're starting caliber in terms of offense. If it's above 70, you're a quality backup. If it's above 60, you deserve minutes in the rotation. Anything below that becomes questionable. The only player with a very high O-EFF who doesn't start is Hill. His level of activity on the boards and the efficient shots he takes makes him an exceptionally good backup big. The only starter whose O-EFF is rather low is MWP (let's set aside Morris). But MWP isn't far off the 70 mark, and he is known mostly for his defense. O-EFF is a measure of offensive efficiency.

SYNERGY

Possessions per 36 / Points Per Possession (sorted by total possessions)

Kobe 31.5 / 1.20

Howard 20.7 / 1.07

MWP 15.9 / 1.11

Gasol 19.9 / 1.10

Meeks 18.2 / 1.07

Morris 16.7 / 1.14

Duhon 12.8 / 1.51

Jamison 15.2 / 1.06

Hill 17.0 / 0.96

Nash 20.8 / 1.41

Ebanks 17.4 / 0.86

Blake 13.6 / 1.32

Sacre 9.2 / 0.64

Clark 11.8 / 0.50

DJO 32.0 / 0.40

--This is a straightforward measure of a player's points created divided by possessions consumed. I add the number of possessions consumed per 36 minutes so it becomes clear what the advantages of Steve Nash (1.41 SYNERGY) are over Chris Duhon (1.51 SYNERGY). Duhon creates 1 more point than Nash per 10 possessions consumed, but Steve Nash is able to make plays on far more possessions than Duhon. So over the course of 36 minutes, Duhon would create about 20 points to Nash's 42. Is it surprising to see the bigs so low on SYNERGY? An answer to that question is unclear.