Postgame notes.

With tonight’s win, Anaheim has a lifetime postseason record of 11-5 in the fourth game of a series (16 total playoff series). The Ducks also improved their lifetime postseason record at Honda Center to 28-15 (.651 win percentage).

Tonight marked the Ducks’ first home shutout in the postseason since May 30, 2007 in Game 2 of the Stanley Cup Finals vs. Ottawa.

Bobby Ryan now co-leads the NHL in playoff goal scoring (with Michael Ryder, Evgeni Malkin and Phil Kessel).

Ryan’s two goals tonight marked the second time in franchise history that a rookie has scored multiple goals in a postseason game. Francois Beauchemin also scored two goals in Game 3 of the Western Conference quarterfianls on April 25, 2006 vs. Calgary. He also has a three-game goal streak (4-0=4), equaling the longest playoff goal streak in the NHL (Ryder, Evgeni Malkin and Zach Parise).

Ryan Whitney has a four-game point streak (0-4=4), co-leading the NHL for the longest point streak of the postseason (also Ryder, Sidney Crosby, Kessel, Martin and Johan Franzen).

In his first four career NHL playoff games, Jonas Hiller has stopped 139-of-145 shots for a .959 save and 1.51 goals-against average (6 goals against in 239 minutes). He now leads the NHL in postseason shutouts with two, stopping all 31 shots he faced tonight.

Ryan Getzlaf has earned points in three of the Ducks’ four postseason contests (one goal, four assists), including two assists tonight.

With two points tonight (goal, assist), Corey Perry matched his single-game playoff high for points in a game.

Tonight’s attendance was 16,830.

This entry was posted in Anaheim Ducks/NHL by J.P. Hoornstra. Bookmark the permalink.

About J.P. Hoornstra

J.P. Hoornstra covers the Dodgers, Angels and Major League Baseball for the Orange County Register, Los Angeles Daily News, Long Beach Press-Telegram, Torrance Daily Breeze, San Gabriel Valley Tribune, Pasadena Star-News, San Bernardino Sun, Inland Valley Daily Bulletin, Whittier Daily News and Redlands Daily Facts. Before taking the beat in 2012, J.P. covered the NHL for four years. UCLA gave him a degree once upon a time; when he graduated on schedule, he missed getting Arnold Schwarzenegger's autograph on his diploma by five months.

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