Who were your NFL team's best and worst first-round draft picks of the 2000s? Here is a look at two strong candidates for each category in all 10 drafts of the decade. Let the debates begin:
Best: Chris Samuels or Julian Peterson
Samuels: As a No. 3 overall pick, Samuels made 141 starts for the Redskins and was named to six Pro Bowls as one of the elite left tackles of his era.
Peterson: The San Francisco 49ers made a wise investment in Peterson with the No. 16 pick, as Peterson played 11 years, six with the Niners, and proved to be a long-term, every-down player.
Worst: Courtney Brown or Ron Dayne
Brown: After a healthy rookie season with the Browns, injuries beset the No. 1 overall pick for the remainder of his six-year career, and he never again played a full season.
Dayne: Dayne averaged only 3.5 yards per carry over four years as the No. 11 pick of the Giants, and never averaged more than 48 yards per game. Jaguars bust R.J. Soward is spared here only because Brown and Dayne were drafted much higher in the round.
Best: LaDainian Tomlinson or Reggie Wayne
Worst: Jamal Reynolds or David Terrell
Reynolds: The No. 10 overall pick was drafted to be a difference maker as a pass rusher for the Packers, but the injury-plagued end made just 14 tackles and three sacks in three NFL seasons.
Terrell: When the Bears took Terrell at No. 8, they had bigger things in mind than 14 starts in his first three seasons.
Best: Ed Reed or Dwight Freeney
Worst: Joey Harrington or Mike Williams
Harrington: The Lions' No. 3 overall pick had a bad knack for interceptions, and the club never won more than six games in his four-year stretch in Detroit.
Williams: The big offensive tackle from Texas was the No. 4 pick of the Bills, but was largely ineffective at right tackle and lost his starting job in 2005.
Best: Terrell Suggs or Troy Polamalu
Suggs: The Ravens took Suggs at No. 10 overall, and 11 years later, he is still in Baltimore and closing in on 100 career sacks.
Polamalu: The Steelers spent a No. 16 pick on the safety from Southern Cal, and after playing backup as a rookie, he quickly became a long-term centerpiece talent for the club's defense.
Worst: Charles Rogers or Johnathan Sullivan
Rogers: The No. 2 overall pick broke his clavicle twice, had issues with substance abuse, and caught just 36 career passes at wide receiver before the Lions let him go.
Sullivan: The New Orleans Saints traded up for the defensive lineman from Georgia to take him at No. 6, and in three years there, he went from 12 starts as a rookie, to four, to none in his third and final year.
Best: Larry Fitzgerald or Ben Roethlisberger
Fitzgerald: Other options for the Cardinals with the No. 3 pick at wide receiver included Roy Williams, Reggie Williams and Lee Evans -- the right choice was definitely made.
Roethlisberger: The Steelers picked up a two-time Super Bowl champion quarterback at No. 11, whose toughness and grit was a great fit for the Pittsburgh fan base.
Worst: Ahmad Carroll or Rashaun Woods
Carroll: The Packers took the brash cornerback with the No. 25 pick, and after a season and a half of struggles as a starter, he was on the bench by Year Three.
Woods: The Oklahoma State receiver, chosen by San Francisco No. 31 overall, barely played as a rookie and never started a game in his two-year NFL career.
Best: Aaron Rodgers or Roddy White
Rodgers: At No. 24 overall, the future star quarterback was a wise investment to groom behind Brett Favre.
White: The Falcons picked up one of the NFL's top receivers in White with the 27th pick.
Worst: Mike Williams or Erasmus James
Best: D'Brickashaw Ferguson or Tamba Hali
Worst: Vince Young or Matt Leinart
Best: Calvin Johnson or Darrelle Revis
Worst: JaMarcus Russell or Jarvis Moss
Best: Joe Flacco or Aqib Talib
Worst: Vernon Gholston or Derrick Harvey
Gholston: The No. 6 overall pick, a defensive end, was a three-year bench player with the Jets who never recorded a sack.
Harvey: The defensive end never developed as the pass-rushing force he was drafted at No. 8 to be, and was out of Jacksonville after three seasons.
Best: Clay Matthews or Alex Mack
Worst: Aaron Curry or Aaron Maybin
Curry: The Seahawks took Curry No. 4 overall from Wake Forest, and the linebacker was on the bench by this third season.
Maybin: Maybin, a linebacker from Penn State, lasted just two years in Buffalo, with only one start, as the No. 11 pick.