Watch out for this Shaq Attack.

The 13-year-old daughter of NBA Hall of Famer Shaquille O'Neal has been blowing minds on the internet this week after releasing a stunning video of her throwing down jams on the basketball court.

The youngest daughter of the former Lakers legend, Me'arah O'Neal, has been filmed dunking the ball at the age of 13.

Following in the footsteps of her older siblings, O'Neal is playing for her middle school team Crossroads School in Santa Monica, California.

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Video emerged at the end of 2019 of her almost dunking in a game situation — the video that grabbed the world's attention this week shows she's learning quickly.

Me'arah O'Neal and her brothers and sisters have more or less had to learn how to dunk before they could walk following in the footsteps of their NBA icon father.

Shaqir O'Neal was filmed dunking on his famous father at the age of 15 in 2018, and eldest sibling Shareef O'Neal was first reported to be dunking in games at the age of 16.

Shaq has previously revealed he did not dunk the basketball in a game situation until his second final year of high school basketball for Seton Hall.

The 47-year-old, 2.16m centre has five biological children — Taahirah (24), Shareef Rashaun (20), Amirah Sanaa (19), Shaqir Rashaun (17) and Me'arah Sanaa — and all show athletic prowess, but Me'arah's dunks at the age of 13 may just make her the most exciting prospect of them all.

Already at 1.91m, there is no telling where the raw talent's impressive athletic frame could take her.

USA Today

recently reported she has the potential to be one of the most sought after players when she leaves high school to play college basketball and looks to be well on her way to playing in the WNBA.

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Shaq's eldest son Shareef is expected to be the first of Shaq's kids to play professional basketball. He currently plays for O'Neal's and Ben Simmons' former college Louisiana State University — but has already passed up one opportunity to nominate for the NBA Draft.

Second son Shaqir still has a full year to go in high school, but could also very easily follow his blood lines and end up playing at LSU in the not too distant future.