|Born||July 14, 1993,|
Pittsburgh, PA, USA
|6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)|
201 lb (91 kg; 14 st 5 lb)
|NHL team||Anaheim Ducks|
|Ntl. team||United States of America|
|NHL Draft||39th overall, 2011|
|Competitor for United States of America|
|Men's ice hockey|
|World Junior Championships|
|IIHF World U18 Championships|
Gibson was ranked first among North American goaltenders in both Central Scoutings' preliminary and midterm rankings for the 2011 NHL Entry Draft, and was drafted 39th overall by the Anaheim Ducks.
When he was playing for the USA Hockey National Team Development Program, he was committed to play for the University of Michigan team which competes in NCAA's Division I in the Big Ten Conference, but, on July 27, 2011, he opted out of his agreement to Michigan to play for the Kitchener Rangers of the Ontario Hockey League.
Gibson was selected to represent the United States in the 2013 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships. He was the team's primary goaltender throughout the championship, registering a 95.54% save percentage and a 1.36 goals against average in seven games for the gold medal winners. His save percentage led all goaltenders in the tournament and he was named as the tournament's best goalkeeper. He was also named to the tournament All Star team as well as the tournament's Most Valuable Player. Gibson also won a bronze medal at the 2013 IIHF World Championships, posting a 1.56 goals-against average and .951 save percentage.
On April 7, 2014, aged 20 years and 297 days, Gibson made his first NHL start for the Anaheim Ducks following an injury to goaltender Frederik Andersen. Making 18 saves for a shutout, Gibson earned his first NHL win, a 3–0 victory over the Vancouver Canucks. In doing so Gibson became the youngest NHL goalie to record a shutout in his NHL debut since Buffalo goalie Daren Puppa (20 years, 223 days) in the 1985–86 season.
Gibson made his NHL playoff debut with the Anaheim Ducks in game 4 of the Western Conference Semifinal against the Los Angeles Kings. Gibson registered a shutout on 28 shots and was named first star of the game on May 10th, 2014. Jonas Hiller, whom Gibson started over, was the last goalie before Gibson to record a shutout in his NHL playoff debut.
Regular season and playoffs
|2009–10||U.S. National Development Team||USHL||18||7||9||0||1023||63||0||3.69||.905||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|2010–11||U.S. National Development Team||USHL||17||9||4||3||983||39||1||2.38||.926||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
Awards and honors
|2011 IIHF World U18 Championships First Team All-Star||2011|
|Dave Peterson Goalie of the Year (awarded by USA Hockey)||2011|
|2013 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships Most Valuable Player||2013|
|2013 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships Best Goaltender||2013|
|2013 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships All-Star||2013|
- Brehm, Mike (January 10, 2011). Swedish pair leads draft rankings; USA's John Gibson is top goalie. USA Today. Retrieved on May 29, 2011.
- Gibson Commits to the University of Michigan. USHL (December 21, 2010). Retrieved on May 29, 2011.
- Player Statistics by Team: USA. IIHF. Retrieved on January 7, 2013.
- Goalkeepers. IIHF. Retrieved on January 7, 2013.
- Best Players Selected by the Directorate. IIHF. Retrieved on January 7, 2013.
- Media All Stars. IIHF. Retrieved on January 7, 2013.
- US wins gold at junior ice hockey worlds. Associated Press. Retrieved on January 7, 2012.
- Shootout Win Earns USA Bronze. IIHF. Retrieved on May 21, 2013.
- 2013 IIHF Ice Hockey World Championship Goalkeeper Statistics. IIHF. Retrieved on May 21, 2013.
- Admirals Fall in Syracuse, Now in a Four-Way Tie in Playoff Race. Norfolk Admirals. Retrieved on May 21, 2013.
- Anaheim Ducks at Vancouver Canucks - 4/7/2014. NHL (April 7, 2014).
- Seidel, Mark. "Prospects report from world Under 18s", CBC Sports, April 26, 2011. Retrieved on May 29, 2011.
- John Gibson's career stats at Eliteprospects.com
- John Gibson's career stats at The Internet Hockey Database
- John Gibson's player profile at Anaheim Ducks website
|This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at John Gibson (b. 1993). The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with Ice Hockey Wiki, the text of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License 3.0 (Unported) (CC-BY-SA).|