Here’s a look at some of the biggest reactions across the college basketball landscape:MORE: NCAA cancels 2020 March Madness tournamentMarch Madness canceled: College basketball world reactsDuke’s Tre Jones, who was just named ACC Player of the Year three days earlier, was in disbelief that his sophomore season is over.Doesn’t seem real still… 😪 https://t.co/PUMxThVMgC— Tre Jones (@Tre3Jones) March 12, 2020Kentucky’s EJ Montgomery shared the same sentiment, posting this group photo with his teammates.😢 pic.twitter.com/DQ0JQv5JVn— EJ Montgomery (@EJMontgomery23) March 12, 2020John Calipari had mutual feelings about not getting a proper ending with this year’s Kentucky team.John Calipari sounded like a sad, sad man on @SportsCenter. “It wasn’t anybody’s fault. It had to be done. (But) I’m really going to miss this team. I think we could’ve won the national title. We had a bunch of guys that really liked each other.”— Kyle Tucker (@KyleTucker_ATH) March 12, 2020College basketball writers are disappointed too — and understandably so.Me right now pic.twitter.com/4a6LQvJsL7— Andrew Joseph (@AndyJ0seph) March 12, 2020I didn’t realize it at the time, but this is the final shot of Sabrina Ionescu wearing an Oregon uniform that I got.Feels weird looking at it today. pic.twitter.com/hYdXznmKig— Andrew G. Haubner (@A_G_Haubner) March 12, 2020Others are angry. Basketball analyst Jeff Goodman talked to one anonymous coach whose team was going to the NCAA Tournament and voiced those very frustrations.One coach who was headed to the NCAA tournament:“It’s bulls%^*&. Erase all the work these kids have put in without giving it a chance to play out.”— Jeff Goodman (@GoodmanHoops) March 12, 2020UConn women’s coach Geno Auriemma took a more understanding approach.Watch: @UConnWBB coach Geno Auriemma is saddened by the possibility of canceling the women’s NCAA tournament, but understands the circumstances are bigger than just sports. https://t.co/ux96Bf3g77— ESPN Women’s Hoops (@ESPN_WomenHoop) March 12, 2020Former Duke player and Arizona State head coach Bobby Hurley said he thought the NCAA made the right choice, but suggested the selection committee still release the brackets on selection Sunday: a reward, of sorts, for teams who would have made it. I respect the NCAA’s decision to put everyone’s safety first. That said, every team deserves recognition for their season’s success. Brackets should still be announced on Selection Sunday.— Bobby Hurley (@BobbyHurley11) March 12, 2020Former Michigan men’s coach John Beilein tried to remain optimistic as well, saying the pandemic will hopefully give everyone a new appreciation for life.”These are the teaching moments right now.”- @JohnBeilein shared some thoughts on the unprecedented circumstances surrounding college basketball: pic.twitter.com/ikUKbqulVY— Big Ten Network (@BigTenNetwork) March 12, 2020ESPN analyst Marcus Spears encouraged everyone to be cautious and take others into consideration.Don’t be tough this is a serious situation and don’t think your inconvenience is the only inconvenience that exist! Real life moves sports out of the way. #Period stay safe family #Celeryjuice #elderberry #AppleciderVinegar #StayHydrate— Marcus Spears (@mspears96) March 12, 2020Long-time ESPN broadcaster Dick Vitale said he thought the NCAA made the right call on cancelling the tournaments.There was no other choice by @NCAA but to cancel @marchmadness my heart goes out to all the players, coaches and fans, etc that dream of being part of this magical tournament. However, this is the time where sports must take the back seat to the concerns of public health.— Dick Vitale (@DickieV) March 12, 2020 The college basketball world was left shocked on Wednesday after the NCAA announced the cancellation of the 2020 NCAA Tournament — for both men’s and women’s teams — due to the spread of coronavirus (COVID-19).Thursday’s cancellation was the first in the 81-year history of the NCAA Tournament and, naturally, reactions were mixed. Some were sad. Others, angry. A few chose to stay optimistic.