OAKLAND -- The Warriors, who had hoped to set up their longest trip of the season with an unbeaten four-game homestand, instead will head east on a deflating downer.

Battling just to stay even with the Orlando Magic through three quarters, the Warriors were convincingly outshot and outplayed down the stretch Monday night in a 102-94 loss at Oracle Arena.

The Warriors haven't had many duds this season, particularly at home, but this one was certifiable in virtually every statistical and effort category. Orlando scored 23 points off 13 Warriors turnovers and also scored 18 second-chance points.

"They (the Magic) were the more aggressive team," Warriors coach Mark Jackson said. "They outworked us, and we haven't been outworked in a long time. But when you look at it, you can't gift a team 41 points."

Perhaps just as disturbing, Orlando was playing its second game in two nights, while the Warriors should have been fresh from a day off. It certainly didn't play out that way.

"We looked like the team on a back-to-back," forward David Lee said. "They had more energy and they beat us at all five positions."

"It was terrible," added point guard Stephen Curry, who led the Warriors with 25 points. "What a disappointing way to finish the homestand. We have to figure out how to turn this into a positive Wednesday in Detroit, and start our road trip off with a bang."

The defeat, which dropped Golden State (10-7) out of a first-place tie with the Los Angeles Clippers in the NBA's Pacific Division, ended a streak of five straight home wins, including three on this four-game homestand. The Warriors were hoping to complete their first perfect homestand as long as four games since the 1991-92 season, when they had a six-game homestand sweep.

Glen Davis and Arron Afflalo scored 24 points apiece for Orlando, and J.J. Redick scored 22, including 10 in the final quarter. Compounding matters, Afflalo and Redick made it a difficult night for Klay Thompson, who scored just eight points on 3-of-12 shooting.

"We were a step slow from the start," said Thompson. "It's very frustrating. All we can do is look ahead, because we have a long road trip ahead of us and we want to come out of it with a winning record."

The Warriors could pack a few tips from the Magic into their suitcases. Orlando, just 6-10 coming into the game, was nonetheless playing the night after it scored 40 fourth-quarter points -- 35 in the final seven minutes -- in a win against the Lakers in Los Angeles. The Magic wasn't quite as dominant in the fourth against the Warriors but was similarly tough to stop -- while the Warriors weren't.

"They were coming off a big win last night and didn't sit on it," Jackson said.

Indeed, Orlando went for the jugular down the stretch. The teams were tied at 72 early in the fourth quarter after Jarrett Jack made a 3-pointer from the top of the key with 10:19 to play. But it was pretty much all Orlando the rest of way.

The Magic went on a 10-2 run to take an 82-74 lead and had no trouble holding it as it outscored Golden State 33-25 in the final period. The Magic opened the lead to as much as 14 before the Warriors made a late run, but they could get no closer than eight in the final two minutes.

"We had a great home crowd tonight, we were on a good winning streak, we've been playing good ball," said Lee, who scored 22. "There's just no excuse for what happened. We're really disappointed we let one slip away, just because every game is so valuable."

  • The Warriors' seven-game, 11-day trip that starts Wednesday in Detroit will be their longest of the season.

    For rookie Draymond Green, Wednesday's game is a homecoming. He grew up in Saginaw and played college ball at Michigan State. He expects a big crowd of family and friends and hopes he can accommodate them all.

    "I'm trying to see how many tickets I can get from teammates before I do anything," Green said. "I really don't want to have to buy any, so I'm trying to channel all the requests."

    The trip will require both cold- and warm-weather clothes. After Detroit, the Warriors play in Brooklyn and Washington, D.C., then venture into the South to play Charlotte, Miami, Orlando and Atlanta.

  • The Warriors had 17 different starting lineups last season. So far this year, they've had just two in the first 17 games.

    "It certainly makes us a better team and it takes away the guessing -- who is starting, who is finishing," said Jackson. "The reason we can have that type of consistency is because we are better. We have reliable guys that accept, embrace and flourish in their roles."

  • Richard Jefferson missed his seventh consecutive game with a right calf strain. The Warriors are hoping Jefferson will make his return on the team's trip.

  • The Warriors will place single-game tickets for the second half of the season on sale Thursday beginning at 10 a.m.