That might just include Kane, once again.
"They played a ton of zone. We made a lot of shots early, not against the zone - we made them in transition," Herrion said. "We had guys spotting up, they all were moving. We had bigs running the lane, which they sucked guys in, in transition. We shot open shots.
"Thirty-two's a big number for us, probably too many. Kane gets his hand back, he shoots 4 for 6."
At that point, Herrion couldn't resist a jab at Kane: "Now he'll become the shooting doctor."
Other odds and ends from the Herd's much-needed romp:
With Marshall hogging most of the misses - 33 defensive boards vs. Tulsa's eight on offense - the Herd offense often had a head start at the other end.
"We had a game plan we thought was good," Herrion said. "I felt good about it Sunday night watching the game against SMU [Tulsa won 48-47]. When I was able to shut my eyes a little while Sunday night, I felt like - I'm not saying we were going to shut them down like that, but I felt like we had a good plan coming in Monday morning with our guys, in terms of what we wanted to execute defensively."
As a team, the Herd enjoyed its sixth double-digit advantage, with a 5-1 record in those games.
Reach Doug Smock at 304-348-5130 or dougsm...@wvgazette.com or follow him at twitter.com/dougsmock.