Jeff Chiu, AP
Oklahoma City Thunder center Enes Kanter, from second from left, forward Kevin Durant and guard Dion Waiters sit on the bench during the second half of Game 2 of the NBA basketball Western Conference finals against the Golden State Warriors in Oakland, Calif., Wednesday, May 18, 2016.

For the fans whove followed along throughout the 2016 NBA postseason, maybe youve had an inkling that these games havent been nearly as competitive as in years past.

Am I crazy, or are these matchups really lopsided?

Have there been more blowouts this year?

It turns out, no, youre not crazy for thinking that. According to a data analysis from PointAfter, a Graphiq site, the 2016 NBA playoffs have featured the starkest margin of victory in league history (dating back to the 1983-84 season, when playoffs were expanded from 12 teams to 16).

Heading into the NBA Finals — a rematch of last years showdown between the Golden State Warriors and Cleveland Cavaliers — victorious teams have won their playoff games by an average of 14.2 points.*

*Its worth noting the Finals between the Dubs and Cavs still have to be played for a true apples-to-apples comparison, but its fair to say these playoffs have not felt as competitive for a reason.

The next-closest season by that measure is 1995-96, when teams boasted an average margin of victory of 12.8 points. Interestingly, that was the same year the Chicago Bulls set a then-regular season record by going 72-10 — leading the way from a point differential standpoint throughout the postseason en route to the title. They propped up the playoff margin of victory by clobbering the Miami Heat in a three-game sweep in Round 1, collecting victories by 17, 31 and 21 points, respectively.

This time around, the Warriors are the record-setting team, having gone 73-9 during the regular season. But while you may think the defending champs boast the best margin of victory in the postseason this year, Stephen Curry and Co. actually rank third.

Clevelands point differential of 12.6 points leads the charge heading to the seasons final duel. The Cavs beat up on the Eastern Conference to the tune of two sweeps and a six-game series win over the Toronto Raptors, which featured a number of blowouts in Clevelands favor. The Raptors lost Games 5 and 6 by a combined 64 points.

And that brings us to the next data point: blowouts.

Logically speaking, there would need to be an inordinate amount of lopsided wins to stilt up a historically high margin of victory for the playoffs. No surprise, that logic checks out.

PointAfter opted to define a blowout in this context as a win by 20 points or more. With that qualifier, the 2016 playoffs remain the leader, and its not particularly close.

The first round of the playoffs didnt expand to the best-of-seven format until 2003 — previously a best of five. So the potential for more blowouts from that point forward is certainly valid. However, with 22 games decided by a 20-point margin or more, the 2016 playoffs have easily seen the most askew box scores. And while we shouldnt expect them moving forward, theres still time for either the Cavaliers or Warriors to tack on to that total.

The sheer amount of blowout victories coupled with a league-high margin of victory across the postseason as a whole is undeniable. The 2016 playoffs, at least in terms of close, competitive games, havent been as compelling as seasons past.

If the NBA community gets treated to a closely-contested, back-and-forth battle in this years NBA Finals, perhaps this years postseason will end up being viewed slightly more favorably. Until then, youre correct in thinking that theres been a distinct lack of parity this year. The juggernauts at the top of the standings have shown little to no mercy.

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Note: This story originally appeared on Sports Illustrated.