What he did was exceptional, averaging 15 points and six assists per game.
What he didn't do was jack up countless shots to pad his stats, turn the ball over, take a day off, mail it in on defense, or make excuses.
His ability to make his teammates better was unmatched throughout the county, and maybe the state. Outside of running mate Brady Hurst, the Darts came into the season with a stable of talented, but untested players who leaned on the senior point guard to show them the way.
Nothing helped boost one of Davis' younger players' confidence like being spoon fed an easy bucket by Martineau, which happened often.
With Martineau on the floor, Davis was a fine-tuned engine on offense, churning out 60 points per game. Without him, they looked lost at times, trying to run their offense.
Davis had a target on their back from the beginning of the season after Sports Illustrated named them the best team in Utah during the preseason. Pressure only intensified when it was reported Martineau would play at BYU next year.
Martineau was unflappable under the heightened scrutiny, never trying to do too much to prove himself to abusive crowds, or suspecting sportswriters.
While the Darts were unceremoniously ousted from the first round of the playoffs, Martineau will be remembered as one of the great players to pass through the school.
If Martineau was No. 1 in the MVP race, Bountiful's Ben Aird was 1A. The big man took his game to a new level this season, averaging nearly 20 points per game.
The Braves won their second consecutive Region 5 title as well, and it was due in large part to the way that Aird affected a game. He was easily the most dominant player in the county, and often required double and triple teams in an attempt to stop him.
Aird was also a fine leader for his team and helped lead a youthful Braves' squad to the second round of the playoffs.