MIAMI — Hassan Whiteside scored a career-high 26 points and grabbed 14 rebounds, Joe Johnson added 24 points in his Miami home debut and the Heat set a franchise record by shooting 67.5 percent Tuesday night on the way to rolling past the Chicago Bulls, 129-111.

Luol Deng scored 20, Dwyane Wade had 18, and Goran Dragic finished with 17 points and 11 assists for Miami. The previous Heat record for shooting percentage in a regular-season game was 63.4 percent on Dec. 16, 2013, against Utah.

Chicago was within 108-102 with 5:14 left before Miami finished on a 21-9 run. No team had shot better in an NBA game this season than the 61.8 percent posted by San Antonio against Philadelphia on Dec. 7.

Derrick Rose scored 17 points for Chicago.

HORNETS 126, SUNS 92: Kemba Walker scored 26 points and Charlotte won at home.

Al Jefferson had 19 points and seven rebounds for Charlotte, which has won 9 of 12. Nicolas Batum and reserve Jeremy Lamb finished with 15 points apiece.

TRAIL BLAZERS 104, KNICKS 85: Damian Lillard scored 30 points, C.J. McCollum had 21 of his 25 in the second half and Portland earned its sixth straight road victory.

The Blazers followed a fantastic February with a blistering start to March, winning for the 18th time in their last 22 games.

MAVERICKS 121, MAGIC 108: Wesley Matthews scored 21 points and Dallas won at home for its third straight victory.

The Mavericks made a season-high 56 percent of their field-goal attempts (43 for 77).

NOTES

HAWKS: Atlanta signed veteran forward Kris Humphries, adding experienced depth to its front line.

Humphries was waived Sunday by Phoenix after averaging 7.3 points in four games. He was 0 of 9 from the field Thursday in his last game against the Nets.

TIMBERWOLVES: Minnesota called up forward Greg Smith from the D-League for a 10-day contract.

With Kevin Garnett, Nikola Pekovic and Nemanja Bjelica out with injuries, the Timberwolves are in need of depth in the frontcourt. Karl-Anthony Towns and Gorgui Dieng are playing heavy minutes, and the Wolves want to reduce the load on their promising young big men.