Over the past few WNBA seasons, few players have been as prolific from beyond the arc as Allie Quigley, the Chicago Sky guard who did not see regular playing time in the league until 2014, when she turned 28.Since carving out a full-time role in the Sky rotation, Quigley has made three All-Star teams, won two 3-point contests and earned two Sixth Woman of the Year awards. Quigley’s shooting touch and flair for exceeding expectations in showcase formats (she owns the WNBA record for 3-point contest makes) earned her a spot in the NBA HORSE Challenge on Sunday. She beat Chris Paul in the first round of the bracket. She’ll face Zach LaVine in the semifinals.MORE: Schedule, participants, rules for NBA HORSE ChallengeQuigley’s unusual career path makes her more than just a woman who can shoot well — though her stroke is certainly at the core of her dramatic late-career upswing.Here are some details to know about the 33-year-old:Where did Allie Quigley go to college?Quigley attended DePaul from 2004-08, making the NCAA Tournament every year with the Blue Demons. She reached the Sweet 16 in the 2005-06 campaign — to that point the best NCAA Tournament finish in school history.She ranks third on DePaul’s all-time scoring list with 2,078 points. She scored 19.4 points per game as a senior.DePaul, of course, is located in Chicago. Quigley was born in Joliet, Ill., less than an hour from the Windy City.When was Allie Quigley drafted to the WNBA?Despite her consistent scoring at the college level, Quigley was not considered a top prospect heading to the pro game. The Seattle Storm picked her late in the second round of the 2008 WNBA Draft, then waived her soon after. The Phoenix Mercury picked her up but rarely gave her playing time. She averaged fewer than eight minutes per contest in each of her four years.Why did the Chicago Sky give her a chance to shine?By 2013, Quigley was a 27-year-old with seemingly little hope to crack a WNBA rotation.But Pokey Chatman, then the Sky’s general manager and coach, had insight into Quigley’s game. Chatman coached against Quigley for LSU in that Sweet 16 Quigley reached for DePaul. Chatman also coached in Russia for a spell and observed Quigley’s play overseas. She invited Quigley to Sky training camp and noted in her announcement of the move that she believed Quigley to be a floor-stretching player able to cause unique defensive problems.“You’ve got to understand when I was in Europe, I was watching her every year,” Chatman later said in an interview with The DePaulia. “It’s the reason I wanted her to come to this team.”Quigley’s success wasn’t immediate with the Sky, but she did get an increase in playing time right away, averaging 9.4 minutes per game in 2013.She broke out for her hometown team in 2014, jumping to 11.2 points in 24.8 minutes per game. From there she has gotten better and better, dramatically improving her shooting range with time. Stats to know about Allie Quigley’s shootingQuigley has reached another level from beyond the arc since the start of 2017. She has hit 230 of 534 deep attempts over that time (43.1 percent). By comparison, she made 131 total in the eight seasons before that.Last season, Quigley’s 63.2 true shooting percentage tied Elena Delle Donne for first place in the WNBA, a stunning feat for a 5-10 guard. She led the league in effective field goal percentage at 60.8 percent. Those stat categories, which measure scoring efficiency, are typically dominated by interior players.