Late in Miami’s game against San Antonio on Thursday night, Chris Bosh found himself all alone deep in the corner with the Heat down four points. Even though he missed the first three three-pointers he took in the game, Bosh fired away. He didn’t make it. It’s a shot he will take again. “He was open,” coach Erik Spoelstra said after Miami’s 92-88 loss in the opening game of the NBA Finals. “Probably for a reason at that point.” Bosh came into Thursday connecting on just less than 50 percent of his three-point shots this postseason. Still, he was open. “I mean, they can give it to me, I’ll take it,” Bosh said Friday. “I’ll take any open shot. I just missed a couple. … If they want to leave me open, then that’s cool with me.” Spoelstra said the Heat had a number of options on the possession that Bosh took the three-pointer with 1:02 remaining. On March 31, Bosh’s three-pointer in the closing seconds was the difference in Miami’s victory at San Antonio. “You know, sometimes you’re just going to miss shots,” Bosh said. “I understand that. You have to have the confidence and really the know-how to be able to let it go and move on to the next possession and the next shot.” The Heat was able to cut the Spurs’ lead to two points with 31 seconds left when LeBron James made a pair of free throws. But San Antonio put the game away on a crazy shot by Tony Parker with 5.2 seconds remaining. On Friday, Spoelstra and players such as James and Dwyane Wade reiterated their support for Bosh, who said he continues to try to find better balance between his inside and outside game. “You know what, we’ll take that shot,” Spoelstra said. “He’s been making those. It’s an open shot in the fourth quarter. It didn’t come down to that. There were more plays going down the stretch. … Look, we’re not going to overreact to those misses. He was wide open. He has been making some. He’s hit some big ones already.” Said Wade: “We just want Chris to mix it up. Chris is one of the best shooters, especially big-man shooters in this game. He hasn’t found the fine line of mixing it up. And that’s not always easy because of the dynamic of how many players we have on the court that’s live at all times.”