In case you were wondering, the top 10 players in NFL history don’t play for the same team anymore, according to a study by ESPN.
That means the top two players are not necessarily going to be the same, which is an interesting result.
The study also found that there are players on the top 5 who have never played together, which could be a sign of greatness.
Here are the top-five players who have played together on the same roster.
Calvin Johnson (Titans) Calvin Johnson and Reggie Bush were drafted in the first round in 1987, but they never really connected until the 2006 season when they combined to become the first duo to average 30 touchdowns and 20 interceptions in a season.
When they did that in 2010, they also became the first pair to have a combined 1,000 receiving yards and 100 touchdowns in a single season since the Steelers’ Dick Vermeil and Mike Webster in 1972.
Reggie Bush (Redskins) The two-time Pro Bowler is one of the best wide receivers in NFL annals, but it was his career-high 15 touchdowns in 2007 that made him the only player in NFL Hall of Fame history to surpass 1,500 receptions.
That’s also the only time Bush was a starter for a playoff team, as he played only three games.
Deion Sanders (Bears) Sanders is one the best defensive players of all time, but he played his final season with the Bears in 2012 and was traded to the Colts in 2014, so it’s hard to see him as a future top 10 pick.
DeAndre Levy (49ers) Levy was one of four players drafted in 1989 that went on to have at least 1,700 receiving yards in a full season.
That led to him becoming the first player since John Elway to reach 1,800 receiving yards.
He’s also a Pro Bowlers all-time leader in receiving yards, touchdowns and interceptions.
Andre Johnson (Saints) Johnson is the only receiver to win a Super Bowl MVP award in each of the last four seasons.
He won three in the past four years, including the 2017 title.
Andre Smith (Packers) Smith is a Hall of Famer, but his career is best remembered for his two seasons in Detroit.
Smith is considered the best cornerback in NFL lore, but the Packers traded him to the Vikings for two picks in 2011 and 2012, respectively.
Mike Wallace (Steelers) Wallace was one the most decorated receivers in league annals for his career, but in 2016 he signed with the Raiders after being cut by the Ravens and became one of only two players in history to record 50 touchdown catches.
He led the league in receiving touchdowns in 2015.
Dez Bryant (Cowboys) Bryant was one in a long line of Cowboys greats, but no player is quite as respected as Bryant.
He was one among a line of five receivers that included Deion Branch, Jason Witten and Dez Sanders.
Michael Irvin (Buccaneers) Irvin has been a key part of the Seahawks’ dynasty, but as one of just three players to win the Super Bowl with two different teams, it’s unlikely that he’s going to get drafted in this year’s draft.
Randy Moss (Dolphins) Moss is one for all time in Super Bowls history, but this one was a fluke.
He missed the game due to a concussion and played just 12 snaps in the game, but when he returned in 2006, he was named MVP.