Another we-have-enough night for shorthanded Heat in stunning 121-110 victory in Sacramento

SACRAMENTO – “Culture” remains available at your neighborhood retail outlets.

But when it comes to next season’s Miami Heat City Edition, the challenge will be to feature “We Have Enough” across the chest.

Because Monday night at Golden 1 Center, even without suspended Jimmy Butler, Nikola Jovic and Thomas Bryant, and even without ailing Tyler Herro, Terry Rozier, Josh Richardson and Orlando Robinson, the Heat, well, as Erik Spoelstra relishes saying, had enough.

More than enough.

Heat 121, Sacramento Kings 110.

“We have guys that love competition and love these kinds of scenarios,” Spoelstra said.

And, so, the revival continues, making it eight victories in the last 10 games, as this four-game trip next makes its third stop Tuesday night against the Portland Trail Blazers.

“It was not how it was planned,” center Bam Adebayo said. “But like we always say, next guy up,”

Lacking three point guards and three big men, and shorthanded to the degree that Cole Swider and Alondes Williams saw action in the first period, the Heat got 28 points, 10 rebounds and seven assists from cAdebayo and a host of complementary contributions from the remaining last men standing.

From backup center Kevin Love there were 19 points and seven rebounds.

From guard Duncan Robinson, there were a career-high 11 assists, albeit on a 1-of-11 shooting night.

And when it came to needed energy, there were 26 points from Jaime Jaquez Jr., 16 from Caleb Martin and 15 from Haywood Highsmith.

“Saying it is one thing,” Robinson said of Spoelstra’s we-have-enough mantra. “I think the big difference is we all believe it. Obviously, it starts with him. He knows we can win any night with any group, and that permeates on down the line.”

Five Degrees of Heat from Monday night’s game:

1. Closing time: The Kings led 33-32 after the first period, with the Heat then taking a 65-62 lead into halftime.

Then, from 71-71 in the third period, the Heat closed the quarter on a 30-10 run to take a 101-81 lead into the fourth.

Love scored 10 points over the final 4:19 of the third quarter, with the Heat outscoring the Kings by 15 when he was on the court during that stint.

“He just allowed us to kind of go retro Kevin Love, where we were just running our offense through him,” Spoelstra said. “He’s so clever, physical, smart.”

But with an 18-3 run in the fourth, the Kings moved within 108-104, forcing a Heat timeout with 5:01 to play and the Kings then moving within 110-108 with 3:41 to play.

From there, a pair of Jaquez relief baskets put the Heat up 114-108, before a Keegan Murray steal and score got the Kings within 114-110 with 1:38 left.

An Adebayo jumper followed for a 116-110 Heat lead with 1:16 to play, with a driving dunk by Martin making it 118-110 with 49 seconds left, effectively ending it.

“Caleb’s competitive spirit was felt throughout every second of his 40 minutes on both ends of the court,” Spoelstra said. “He is our ultimate X factor.”

2. Lineup No. 30: Left with no other option, the Heat opened with lineup No. 30 in game No. 57.

This time it was Adebayo, Jaquez, Martin, Robinson and Delon Wright.

The Heat used 26 lineups last season over those 82 games.

Wright became the 17th player to start for the Heat this season, leaving Swider and Williams as the only players under contract to the Heat season not to start.

Swider and Williams both saw action in the first period, with only 10 Heat players available.

3. Wright’s debut: Wright’s first Heat start came in his first appearance with the Heat. Fittingly, based on his defensive bent, his first basket came in transition off a steal, on his first shot with the Heat.

When the Heat went to their zone, he then was stationed at the top alongside Highsmith, active and aggressive.

While he closed the first half with three assists, Wright also was largely deferential to Adebayo and Martin when it came to advancing the ball.

But he then stepped up with a pair of third-quarter 3-pointers, when he scored eight in the period.

“I was being in his ear,” Adebayo said, “telling him to be aggressive, make plays, ‘We didn’t bring you here for nothing. And take advantage of your opportunity.’ I told him from the get-go, ‘Take advantage of your responsibility.’ ”

Wright played 35:20, closing with 13 points, five assists, two steals and no turnovers.

“My first game that I really got real minutes in about a month,” said Wright, who had been buried at the end of the bench of the lottery-bound Washington Wizards before his buyout. “So I just wanted to come in and play how I know how to play – take care of the ball, play good defense, get deflections and then I knew the rest was going to take care of itself.

” My teammates found me for some open threes, that kind of opened up the game for me once I saw a few go in. It was just one of those great wins.”

4. Active Adebayo: Adebayo played in attack mode early after Kings center Domantas Sabonis was called for two fouls in the opening 3:42.

Adebayo closed the first period with 11 points on 5-of-7 shooting, with no teammate taking more than four shots in the period. He was up to 17 points on 7-of-10 shooting at the intermission.

With the Heat limited in the power rotation, Adebayo also spent time playing alongside Love, up to 21 points, nine rebounds and seven assists through three periods.

“I feel like you have that mentality when you have guys out,” Adebayo said, “So the top two guys out, obviously Coach called my number a lot tonight and I made plays.”

5. Little big men: With the Heat power rotation lacking the size of Jovic, Bryant and Robinson, the Heat’s undersized power forwards both had their moments.

Highsmith was up to 15 points by the intermission, limited only by his three first-half fouls, with Caleb Martin with 12 first-half points.

Highsmith and Martin both were 3 of 4 on 3-pointers in the first half.

“Sometimes in this league,” Spoelstra said, “that’s what it’s about. It’s just your competitive spirit to overcome a lot of different things and find a way to win at the end.”