The Golden State Warriors' roster is now complete. The Warriors and Javale Mcgee have agreed to terms on a one-year deal worth the veteran's minimum, according to Chris Haynes of ESPN. The Warriors have 15 guaranteed contracts to make their roster all set as they enter the 2017-2018 season. McGee appeared in 77 games last season and averaged 6.1 points, 3.2 rebounds, and 0.9 blocks.

The Warriors also agreed to terms with Antonius Cleveland according to Ian Begley of ESPN. His deal with have to be two-way, meaning that Cleveland will play in the D-League since McGee was added to the team. Cleveland was an undrafted free agent after graduating this past season.

He adds another option out of their developmental team.

McGee adds rim protector

McGee was invited to participate in training camp last season before making the roster. The seven-footer ended up being a contributor for the team, which included a handful of starts. He will give coach Steve Kerr another option off of the bench. It was questioned if McGee was going to come back to the team. McGee was reportedly upset that the Warriors gave their mid-level exception to Nick Young. Young signed a one-year deal worth $5.2 million this month, while McGee is set to make the veteran's minimum. However, coming back to an NBA champion made the money not as bad.

McGee joins Stephen Curry, Kevin Durant, Andre Iguodala, Zaza Pachulia, David West, Shaun Livingston, and Young -- who were all inked to deals this off-season.

The Warriors have a team that nearly resembles their team that won the NBA championship last season.

Cleveland joins as well

Cleveland joins Jordan Bell out of Oregon and Chris Boucher as players that will likely see time in the D-League to start off the season. Bell was bought by the Warriors after the Chicago Bulls drafted him 35th overall, while Boucher was signed to a two-way deal.

Cleveland spent the last four years playing for Southeast Missouri.

Cleveland averaged 16.6 points, 5.1 rebounds, and 1.4 steals. He shot 54.3 percent from the field, which included 38.4 percent from three-point range. The Warriors believe that Cleveland can turn out to be a player like Patrick McCaw.

McCaw gave the Warriors solid minutes as a rookie, and was developed internally. The Warriors have a solid track record of developing players in-house. Their other developments include Curry, Klay Thompson, and Draymond Green.

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