Who will be in the greatest video montage in sports? Well, here's our ever-expanding list of NCAA tournament shining moments that are likely to fill our season-ending musical montage.
The Aggies win in the wildest of wild games: Texas A&M delivered one of the greatest comebacks in NCAA Tournament history by outscoring Northern Iowa 14-2 in the final 33 seconds of regulation to send the game to overtime. In that span, the Aggies made six field goals -- the same number they'd converted in the entire first half -- and forced four turnovers with their full-court press. Texas A&M went on to complete the miracle and prevail 92-88 in the second OT.
Wisconsin beats the buzzer: Wisconsin's Bronson Koenig hit a pair of 3-pointers in the final 14 seconds -- including the game winner at the buzzer -- to lift the Badgers past No. 2 seed Xavier 66-63. With two seconds left, Koenig caught an inbounds pass, took one dribble and launched from the corner with Xavier's Remy Abell hounding him. When the ball went through the net, Koenig was in the corner in front of his team's bench. Predictably, he was mobbed by a sea of red.
Notre Dame tips in a prayer to move on: Demetrius Jackson's runner didn't fall, and neither did Zach Auguste's putback. But freshman Rex Pflueger came flying in to tip in Auguste's miss with 1.5 seconds left. That gave Notre Dame a one-point lead over Stephen F. Austin and a Sweet 16 berth. "After I made it, just running back -- I was kind of scared because [Auguste] was so happy, he wasn't focusing on the defensive play," Pflueger said. "I was like, 'Bro! There's 1.5 seconds. Get ready.'" It was Pflueger's first basket of the game.
The Buddy Show plays on: Buddy Hield caught fire against VCU when Oklahoma needed him to. After breaking a press, the Sooners found Hield open on the wing, and he knocked down a 3-pointer to get the Oklahoma City crowd back in the game. Moments later, he got open again at the top of the key after a missed VCU steal attempt, and then he drained another 3 on his way to scoring 29 second-half points in Oklahoma's 85-81 win.
Kansas flies into Sweet 16: Wayne Selden Jr. put the finishing touch on Kansas' 73-61 victory with a monster grab-and-slam in transition with 1:38 to play. Devonte' Graham ignited the highlight with a toss to Selden, who grabbed the ball with his right hand while soaring above the rim and threw it down on UConn's Daniel Hamilton. Predictably, Selden's uncle, Anthony, wearing a giant clock while sitting behind the KU bench, came unglued.
Indiana powers past Kentucky: In the biggest moment of the season, Indiana's freshmen outshined the more heralded Kentucky rookies. First, it was Thomas Bryant on a power move in the paint as part of a 3-point play to unlock a tie at 50 in the second half. On the next possession, OG Anunoby drilled a 3 early in the shot clock to extend an 8-0 run that proved instrumental in the Hoosiers' victory.
Miami heaves Wichita State out of the tournament: In desperate need of a basket and a way to push the pendulum back in its favor, Miami found a resounding answer to Wichita State's furious rally from 21 points down. Twenty seconds after the Shockers came all the way back to retake the lead, Angel Rodriguez heaved a nearly length-of-the-court pass. Sheldon McClellan caught it in midair and threw down an authoritative statement of an alley-oop dunk with 9:29 left. The Hurricanes never trailed again.
Middle Tennessee destroys many brackets: In the final minute of Middle Tennessee's shocking upset of Michigan State, Reggie Upshaw dunked and drew a foul to seal the outcome. Then he flexed his muscles to the crowd after his play gave the Blue Raiders a seven-point lead and assured a knockout of the No. 2 seed Spartans. It was a moment typical of the game, as Middle Tennessee continually went on the attack, made huge play after huge play and showed no fear, despite being a prohibitive underdog.
Xavier shows its strength in beating Weber State: In the second half of a 71-53 win over Weber State, Xavier's Jalen Reynolds owned his defender ... and a Scottrade Center rim. Reynolds posted up, turned into the lane and threw down a one-handed jam so fierce that he fell upon its completion. The judges wouldn't award it many degree-of-difficulty points, but for pure power, it was hard to top.
Hawaii slams Cal in upset: Coming out of a media timeout with his team up by nine, Hawaii coach Eran Ganot decided to go the sneaky route. From the right side of the hoop, senior guard Roderick Bobbitt lobbed the ball toward the middle and into the hands of Aaron Valdes, who was in flight. The junior slammed it down, surrounded by a group of flat-footed Cal players, to extend Hawaii's second-half lead to 11.
Yale upsets Baylor: Grabbing an inbounds pass on the baseline, senior Justin Sears took two steps before skying for a rim-rattling jam at the 15:38 mark of the second half. The basket was an emphatic statement about Yale's NCAA tournament intentions: The Bulldogs were not happy just to be there. Sears' dunk over a seemingly more athletic Baylor team showcased the poise, skill and toughness Yale used to score the upset.
Indiana hammers Chattanooga: Indiana turned the tables on the pressure defense of Chattanooga in the opening minutes, as freshman OG Anunoby found himself clear of half court with no defender in close pursuit. What did Anunoby opt to do in his first NCAA tournament game? He went with the 360-degree spin and throw-down dunk, which prompted an immediate timeout from coach Matt McCall on the Mocs' bench.