Instead of graphing the team data as it is, I decided to remove the ice time and plus minus data of the given player so that the two are relatively independent of each other. This closely mimics that of Behind the Net On-Ice/Off-Ice statistics. However it only looks at the games they were involved in (where as behind the net takes the entire season average).
So to get me started I'll use Jovanovski as an example. A top defenseman on a terrible team, as you can see below, Jovanovski has done quite well in his circumstances. Even though Jovanovski has played on a relatively bad team he's managed reasonable numbers.
- Individual (blue) Slope (red): 0.54 ±/HR
- Team (grey-red) Slope (light pink): -0.76 ±/HR
- Difference: 1.3 ±/HR
- Individual (blue) Slope (red): 2.47 ±/HR
- Team (grey-red) Slope (light pink): 0.38 ±/HR
- Difference: 2.09 ±/HR
- Individual (blue) Slope (red): 1.63 ±/HR
- Team (grey-red) Slope (light pink): -1.81 ±/HR
- Difference: 3.43 ±/HR
I'm not sure who's responsible for making Phoenix so bad, but Morris and Scatchard certainly aren't the best two players in the NHL, but on a bad team both of these players are making the team look average.
And if anyone is wondering who is responsible for Philadelphia's -1.71 ±/HR you need not look any further than Calder ($3M):
The rest of these graphs can be found on my website by clicking on a players name.