NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament

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NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament
Current season, competition or edition:
Current sports event 2023 NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament
SportBasketball
Founded1939; 85 years ago (1939)
First season1939
Organising bodyNCAA
No. of teams68
CountryUnited States
Most recent
champion(s)
UConn (5th title)
(2023)
Most titlesUCLA (11)
TV partner(s)NCAA March Madness
(CBS/TBS/TNT/TruTV)
CBS Sports Network (re-airs)
Galavisión (Spanish-language coverage)
Level on pyramid1
Official websitencaa.com/basketball

The NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament, branded as NCAA March Madness and commonly called March Madness, is a single-elimination tournament played in the United States to determine the men's college basketball national champion of the Division I level in the National Collegiate Athletic Association. Played mostly during March, the tournament consists of 68 teams and was first conducted in 1939. Known for its upsets of favored teams, it has become one of the biggest annual sporting events in the US.

The tournament teams include champions from 32 Division I conferences and 36 teams which are awarded at-large berths. These "at-large" teams are chosen by an NCAA selection committee, then announced in a nationally televised event dubbed Selection Sunday. Teams are placed in four regions and given a seed between 1 and 16 within the region. The tournament consists of seven rounds and is conducted over three successive weeks. The first week starts with eight teams competing in the First Four, with the four winners joining 60 teams to compete in the first and second rounds. Sixteen winners advance to the second weekend to compete in the regional semifinals and finals, also known as the Sweet Sixteen and Elite Eight, respectively, for the number of participants in the round. Four teams then advance to the third weekend for the national semifinals and national championship, collectively referred to as the Final Four. The winning team is crowned national champion, which celebrates by cutting down the nets and watching a montage of the tournament set to One Shining Moment.

The 68-team format was adopted in 2011; it had remained largely unchanged since 1985 when it expanded to 64 teams. Before then, the tournament sized varied from as little as 8 to as many as 53. The field was restricted to conference champions until at-large bids were extended in 1975 and teams were not fully seeded until 1979. In 2020, the tournament was cancelled for the first time due to the COVID-19 pandemic; in the subsequent season, the tournament was contested completely in the state of Indiana as a precaution.

All tournament games are broadcast by CBS, TBS, TNT, and truTV under the program name NCAA March Madness. With a contract through 2032, Paramount Global and Warner Bros. Discovery pay $891 million annually for the broadcast rights. The NCAA distributes revenue to participating teams based on how far they advance, which provides significant funding for college athletics. The tournament has become part of American popular culture through bracket contests that award money and prizes for correctly predicting the outcomes of the most games. It is estimated that tens of millions of Americans, including those who do not follow regular-season college basketball or sports in general, participate in a bracket contest each year.

Thirty-seven different schools have won the tournament. UCLA has the most with 11 championships; their coach John Wooden has the most titles of any coach with 10. The University of Kentucky has eight championships, the University of North Carolina has six championships, Duke University, University of Connecticut, and Indiana University have five championships, the University of Kansas has four championships, and Villanova University has three championships. Seven programs are tied with two national championships, and 22 teams have won the national championship once.

Format[edit]

A ticket from the 1988 tournament held in Kansas City, Missouri

The tournament consists of 68 teams competing in seven rounds of a single-elimination bracket. Thirty-two teams automatically qualify for the tournament by winning their conference tournament, played during the two weeks before the tournament, and thirty-six teams qualify by receiving an at-large bid based on their performance during the season.[1] The Selection Committee determines the at-large bids, ranks all the teams 1 to 68, and places the teams in the bracket, all of which is revealed publicly on the Sunday before the tournament, dubbed Selection Sunday by the media and fans. There is no reseeding during the tournament and matchups in each subsequent round are predetermined by the bracket.

The tournament is divided into four regions, with each region having sixteen to eighteen teams. Regions are named after broad geographic regions of the United States, which vary from year to year.

The tournament is played over three weekends, with two rounds occurring each weekend. Before the first weekend, eight teams compete in the First Four to advance to the first round. Two games pair the lowest-ranked conference champions and two games pair the lowest-ranked at-large qualifiers. The first and second rounds are played during the first weekend, the regional semifinals and regional finals during the second weekend, and the national semifinals and championship game during the third weekend. Regional rounds are branded as the Sweet Sixteen and Elite Eight and the third weekend is branded as the Final Four, all named after the number of teams remaining at the beginning of the round. All games, including the First Four, are scheduled so that teams will have one rest day between each game. This format has been in use since 2011, with minor changes to the schedule in 2021 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[citation needed]

Summary of tournament rounds
Round Teams
Remaining
Teams
Competing
Games Week Dates
First Four (play-in round) 68 8 4 1st Tuesday & Wednesday
First round 64 64 32 Thursday & Friday
Second round 32 32 16 Saturday & Sunday
Sweet Sixteen (regional semifinals) 16 16 8 2nd Thursday & Friday
Elite Eight (regional finals) 8 8 4 Saturday & Sunday
Final Four (national semifinals) 4 4 2 3rd Saturday
Championship game 2 2 1 Monday

Seeding and bracket[edit]

The Selection Committee, which includes conference commissioners and university athletic directors appointed by the NCAA, determines the bracket during the week before the tournament. Since the results of several conference tournaments occurring during the same week can significantly impact the bracket, the Committee often makes several brackets for different results.

To make the bracket, the Committee ranks the whole field from 1 to 68; these are referred to as the true seed. The committee then divides the teams amongst the four regions, giving each a seed between No. 1 and No. 16. The same four seeds in all the regions are referred to as the seed line (i.e. the No. 6 seed line). Eight teams are doubled up and compete in the First Four. Two of the paired teams compete for No. 16 seeds, and the other two paired teams are the last at-large teams awarded bids to the tournament and compete for a seed line in the No. 11 to No. 14 range, which varies year to year based on the true seeds of the teams overall.[2]

Teams are placed in the closest geographical region to reduce travel time. However, teams are moved to other regions to follow several rules for ensuring competitive balance and avoiding rematches from the regular season in early rounds.[2]

The top four overall seeds are placed as No. 1 seeds in each region. The regions are paired so that if all the No. 1 seeds reached the Final Four true seed No. 1 would play No. 4 and No. 2 would play No. 3. The No. 2 teams are preferably placed so that the No. 5 true seed will not be paired with the No. 1 true seed. The committee ensures competitive balance among the top four seeds in each region by adding the true seed values up and comparing the values among the regions. If there is significant deviation, some teams will be moved among the regions to balance the true seed distribution.[2]

If a conference has two to four teams in the top four seeds, they will be placed in different regions. Otherwise, teams from the same conference are placed to avoid a rematch before the regional finals if they have played three or more times in the season, the regional semifinals if they have played twice, or the second round if they have played once. Additionally, the committee is advised to avoid rematches from the regular season and the previous years' tournament in the First Four. Finally, the committee will attempt to ensure that a team is not moved out of their preferred geographical region an inordinate number of times based on their placement in the previous two tournaments. To follow these rules and preferences, the committee may move a team off of their expected seed line. Thus, for example, the 40th overall ranked team, originally slated to be a No. 10 seed within a particular region, may instead be moved up to a No. 9 seed or moved down to a No. 11 seed.[2]

Since 2012, the committee has released the No. 1 to 68 true seed list after announcing the bracket.[2]

Bracket preview[edit]

Since 2017, the Selection Committee has released a list of the top 16 teams three weeks before Selection Sunday. This list does not guarantee any team a bid, as the Committee re-ranks all teams when starting the final selection process.[3]

First Four at-large seeding by year[edit]

The University of Dayton Arena, which has hosted all First Four games since the round's inception in 2011 (except 2021), as well as its precursor, the single "play-in" game held from 2001 to 2010. As of 2019, the arena has hosted 123 tournament games, the most of any venue.

The seed line of the four at-large teams competing in the First Four has varied each year, depending on the overall ranking of the at-large teams in the field.[2]

Seed Count Years
11 18 2011, 2013, 2014, 2015-2019 (x2), 2021 (x2), 2022, 2023 (x2)
12 4 2011, 2012, 2014, 2022
13 1 2013
14 1 2012

Venues[edit]

In the men's tournament, all sites are nominally neutral; teams are prohibited from playing tournament games on their home courts during the first, second, and regional rounds. Under NCAA rules, any court on which a team hosts more than three regular-season games (not including preseason or conference tournament games) is considered a "home court".[2] For the First Four and the Final Four, the home court prohibition does not apply because only one venue hosts these rounds. The First Four is regularly hosted by the Dayton Flyers; as such, the team competed on their home court in 2015.[4] Because the Final Four is hosted at indoor football stadiums, it is unlikely that a team will play on their home court in the future. The last time this was possible was the 1996 when the Continental Airlines Arena, home court of Seton Hall, hosted.

For the first and second rounds, eight venues host games, four on each day of the round. Each venue hosts two sets of four teams, referred to as "pods." To limit travel, teams are placed in pods closer to their home unless seeding rules would prevent it. Because each pod includes a top 4 seed, the highest ranked teams normally get the closest sites.

The possible pods by seeding are:

  • Pod A: 1 v. 16 and 8 v. 9
  • Pod B: 2 v. 15 and 7 v. 10
  • Pod C: 3 v. 14 and 6 v. 11
  • Pod D: 4 v. 13 and 5 v. 12

History[edit]

Early era (1939–1970)[edit]

The first tournament was held in 1939 and was won by Oregon. It was the idea of Ohio State coach Harold Olsen. The National Association of Basketball Coaches operated the first tournament for the NCAA.

From 1939 to 1950, the NCAA tournament consisted of eight teams, with each selected from a geographical district. Multiple conferences were considered part of each district, such as the Missouri Valley and the Big Seven conferences in one district and the Southern and Southeastern conferences in another, which often led to top-ranked teams being left out of the tournament. The issue came to a head in 1950, when the NCAA suggested that third-ranked Kentucky and fifth-ranked North Carolina State compete in a playoff game for a bid, but Kentucky refused, believing they should be given the bid as the higher-ranked team. In response, the NCAA doubled the field to 16 in 1951, adding two additional districts and six spots for at-large teams. Conferences could still only have one team in the tournament, but multiple conferences from the same geographic district could now be included through at-large bids. This development helped the NCAA compete with the National Invitation Tournament for prestige.[5]

In the eight team format, the tournament was split into the East and West Regions, with champions meeting in the national championship game. The first two rounds for each region were conducted at the same site and the national championship and, from 1946, consolation game occurred a week later. Some years, the site of the national championship was the same site as a regional championship and in other years a new site. With the expansion to 16 teams, the tournament retained the original format of the national semifinals being the regional finals in 1951. For the 1952 tournament, there were four regions named East-1, East-2, West-1, West-2, all played at separate sites. The regional champions met for the national semifinals and championship at a separate location a week later, establishing the format with two final rounds of the tournament (although the name "Final Four" would not be used in branding until the 1980s).

The 1953 tournament expanded to include 22 teams and added a fifth round, with ten teams receiving a bye to the regional semifinals. The number of teams would fluctuate from 22 to 25 teams over the next two decades, but the number of rounds remained the same. The double region naming was kept until 1956, when the regions were named the East, Midwest, West, and Far West. In 1957, the regions were named East, Mideast, Midwest, and West, which remained until 1985. Regions were paired in the national semifinals based on their geographic locations, with the two eastern regions meeting in one semifinal and two western regions meeting in the other semifinal.

Beginning in 1946, a national third-place game was held before the championship game. Regional third-place games were played in the West from 1939 and the East from 1941. Despite expansion in 1951, there were still only two regions, each with a third-place game. The 1952 tournament had four regions each with a third-place game.

This era of the tournament was characterized by competition with the National Invitation Tournament. Founded by the Metropolitan Basketball Writers Association one year before the NCAA tournament, the NIT was held entirely in New York City at Madison Square Garden. Because New York was the center of the press in the United States, the NIT often received more coverage than the NCAA tournament in early years. Additionally, good teams were often excluded from the NCAA tournament because each conference could only have one bid and conference champions were even excluded because of the 8-district system before 1950. Teams often competed in both tournaments during the first decade, with City College of New York winning both the NIT and NCAA tournament in 1950. Soon after, the NCAA banned teams from participating in both tournaments.

Pre-modern era (1971–1984)[edit]

Two major changes over the course of the early 1970s led to the NCAA becoming the preeminent post-season tournament for college basketball. First, the NCAA added a rule in 1971 that banned teams who declined an invitation to the NCAA tournament from participating in other post-season tournaments. This was in response to eighth-ranked Marquette declining its invitation in 1970 and instead participating in and winning the NIT after coach Al McGuire complained about their regional placement. Since then, the NCAA tournament has clearly been the major one, with conference champions and the majority of the top-ranked teams participating.[6] Second, the NCAA allowed multiple teams per conference starting in 1975. This was in response to several highly ranked teams being denied bids during the early 1970s. These included South Carolina in 1970, which was undefeated in conference play but lost in the ACC tournament; second-ranked USC in 1971, which was left out because their conference was represented by top-ranked UCLA; and Maryland in 1974, which was ranked #3 but lost the ACC tournament championship game to eventual national champion North Carolina State.

To accommodate at-large bids, the tournament expanded in 1975 to include 32 teams and eliminated byes. In 1979, the tournament expanded to 40 teams and added a sixth round; 24 teams received byes to the second round. Eight more teams were added in 1980 with only 16 teams receiving byes. In 1983, a seventh round with four play-in games was added; an additional play-in game was added in 1984. Beginning in 1973, the regional pairings for the national semifinals were rotated on a yearly basis instead of the two eastern and two western regions always playing.

Seeding also began during this era, adding drama and ensuring better teams had better paths to the Final Four. In 1978, teams were seeded in two separate pools based on their qualification method. Each region had four teams which automatically qualified ranked Q1–Q4 and four teams which received an at-large bid ranked L1–L4. In 1979, all teams in each region were seeded 1 through 10, without regards for their qualification method.

The national semifinals were moved to Saturday and the championship was moved to Monday evening in 1973, where they have remained since. Before the championship had been played on Saturday and the semifinals two days before.

The third-place games were eliminated during this era, with the last regional third-place games played in 1975 and the last national third-place game played in 1981.

Modern era (1985–present)[edit]

In 1985, the tournament expanded to 64 teams, eliminating all byes and play-ins. For the first time, all teams had to win six games to win the tournament. This expansion led to increased media coverage and popularity in American culture. Until 2001, the First and Second Rounds occurred at two sites in each region.

In 1985, the Mideast Region was renamed the Southeast Region. In 1997, the Southeast Region became the South Region. From 2004 to 2006, the regions were named after their host cities, e.g. the Phoenix regional in 2004, the Chicago regional in 2005, and the Minneapolis regional in 2006, but reverted to the traditional geographic designations beginning in 2007. For the 2011 tournament, the South Region was the Southeast Region and the Midwest Region the Southwest Region; both returned to their previous names in 2012.

The 1996 Final Four was the last to take place in a venue built specifically for basketball. Since then, the Final Four has exclusively been played in large indoor football stadiums.

Beginning in 2001, the field was expanded from 64 to 65 teams, adding to the tournament what was informally known as the "play-in game". This was in response to the creation of the Mountain West Conference during 1999. Originally, the winner of the Mountain West's tournament did not receive an automatic bid, as doing so would have eliminated one of the at-large bids. As an alternative to eliminating an at-large bid, the NCAA expanded the tournament to 65 teams. The #64 and #65 seeds were seeded in a regional bracket as 16 seeds, and then played the opening round game on the Tuesday preceding the first weekend of the tournament. This game was always played at the University of Dayton Arena in Dayton, Ohio.

Starting in 2004, the selection committee revealed the overall rankings among the #1 seeds. Based on these rankings, the regions were paired so that the #1 overall seed would play the #4 overall seed in a national semifinal if both teams made the Final Four. This was to prevent the top two teams from meeting before the finals, as was largely considered the case in 1996 when Kentucky played Massachusetts in the Final Four. Previously, regional pairings rotated yearly.

In 2010, there was speculation about increasing the tournament size to as many as 128 teams. On April 1, 2010, the NCAA announced that it was looking at expanding to 96 teams for 2011. However, three weeks later the NCAA announced a new television contract with CBS/Turner that expanded the field to 68 teams, instead of 96, starting in 2011. The First Four was created by the addition of three play-in games.[7] Two of the First Four games pit 16 seeds against each other. The two other games, however, pit the last at-large bids against each other. The seeding for the at-large teams will be determined by the selection committee and fluctuates based on the true seed ranking of the teams. Explaining the reasoning for this format, selection committee chairman Dan Guerrero said, "We felt if we were going to expand the field it would create better drama for the tournament if the First Four was much more exciting. They could all be on the 10 line or the 12 line or the 11 line."[7] As part of this expansion, the round of 64 was renamed the Second Round and the round of 32 was renamed the Third Round, with the First Four being officially the First Round.[7] In 2016, the rounds of 64 and 32 returned to their previous names of the First Round and the Second Round and the First Four became the official name of the opening round.[8]

In 2016, the NCAA introduced new a new "NCAA March Madness" logo for tournament-wide branding, including fully-branded courts at each of the tournament venues. Previously, the NCAA had used the existing court or a generic NCAA court.

Beginning in 2017, the #1 overall seed picks the sites for their first and second round games and their potential regional games. Additionally, the selection committee began releasing the top 16 seeds three weeks before Selection Sunday as a bracket preview.

Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the NCAA cancelled the 2020 tournament. Initially, the NCAA discussed holding a shortened version with only 16 teams in the Final Four host city of Atlanta. Once the vast scale of the pandemic was understood, the NCAA cancelled the tournament, making it the first edition to not be held, and decided against releasing the brackets that the Selection Committee had been working on.

In 2021, the tournament was held entirely in the state of Indiana to reduce travel. This was the only time the tournament was conducted in one state. As a COVID-19 precaution, all participating teams were required to stay in NCAA-provided accommodations until they lost. The schedule was adjusted to provided extended time for COVID-19 evaluation before the tournament began, with the First Four occurring entirely on Thursday, the First and Second Rounds pushed one day back to a Friday-Monday window, and the Sweet Sixteen and Elite Eight pushed to a Friday-Monday window as well. Teams ranked 69–72 by the Selection Committee were put on "standby" to replace any team that withdrew from the tournament due to COVID-19 protocols during the 48 hours after the brackets were announced. Only one game was declared a no contest due to COVID-19, with Oregon advancing to the second round because VCU could not participate due to COVID-19 protocols. VCU was not replaced by one of the first four teams out because the COVID-19 infections started more than two days after the brackets were announced. The tournament returned to its regular format in 2022.

In response to protests from players in the 2021 women's tournament about the differing facility quality and branding, both the men's and women's tournaments were branded as "NCAA March Madness" starting in 2022 with variations of the same tournament-wide logo used by the men's tournament. Additionally, the Final Four for the men's tournament was branded as the "Men's Final Four" beginning in 2022, reflecting the "Women's Final Four" branding in use for that tournament since 1987.

Evolution overview[edit]

Years Teams[9] Byes Rounds Play-in games Games played Regions Notes
Automatic At-large Total
1939–40 0 8 8 0 3 0 8 East West National semifinals are regional finals until 1952; West Region third-place game begins in 1939; teams selected from geographic districts with each district limited to one team
1941–45 9 East Region third-place game begins in 1941
1946–50 10 National third-place game begins
1951 10 6 16 4 18 Tournament expands to 16 teams; ten teams selected from geographic districts and six teams selected at-large; limit of one team per conference
1952 20 East 1 East 2 West 1 West 2 National semifinals move to site of national championship; all regions have third-place game
1953 14 8 22 10 5 26 First round added before regional semifinals
1954–55 15 9 24 8 28
1956 17 8 25 7 29 East Midwest West Far West
1957 16 7 23 9 27 Mideast Midwest West
1958 8 24 8 28
1959 7 23 9 27
1960 14 11 25 7 29
1961 15 9 24 8 28
1962–64 10 25 7 29
1965 8 23 9 27
1966 14 22 10 26
1967–68 15 23 9 27
1969-70 10 25 7 29
1971 NCAA bans teams who decline bid from participating in other tournaments in 1971
1972–74 16 9
1975 20 12 32 0 36 Multiple teams from the same conference allowed; last regional third-place games played
1976–77 21 11 32
1978 Teams seeded in separate at-large and automatic qualifier pools in 1978
1979 23 17 40 24 6 40 Full seeding begins, second round added before regional semifinals
1980 25 48 16 48
1981 22 26 Last national third-place game played in 1981
1982 28 20 47
1983 24 52 16 7 4 51 Four play-in games added for the final seed in each region, 16 teams get bye to round of 32
1984 29 53 5 52 Fifth play-in game added for the eleventh seed in the East Region
1985 35 64 0 6 0 63 Southeast Mideast Region renamed Southeast Region in 1985
1986 30 34
1987 29 35
1988-90 30 34
1991 29 35
1992–97 30 34
1998–2000 South Southeast Region renamed the South Region in 1998
2001 31 65 7 1 64 Opening Round added with a play-in game for the final 16 seed
2002–03 Pod system for First and Second Rounds begins in 2002 to reduce travel
2004 East Rutherford Atlanta St. Louis Phoenix Ranking among #1 Seeds announced and used to determine region pairings in Final Four
2005 Syracuse Austin Chicago Albuquerque
2006 Washington, D.C. Atlanta Minneapolis Oakland
2007–10 East South Midwest West
2011 37 68 4 67 Southeast Southwest First Four added, true seed list released, and rounds of 64 and 32 renamed Second and Third Rounds
2012–2013 South Midwest
2014–15 32 36
2016 Rounds of 64 and 32 renamed First and Second Rounds and "First Four" becomes official name of the opening round
2017–19 Overall #1 seed picks assignment for First and Second Round and Regional; Selection Committee releases bracket preview of top 16 seeds three weeks before Selection Sunday
2020 Tournament cancelled due to COVID-19 Pandemic
2021 31 37 68 0 7 4 66 East South Midwest West All games played in Indiana due to COVID-19 precautions
2022–Present 32 36 67

Winners[edit]

Titles by year[edit]

Titles by school[edit]

The following is a list of all schools that have won at least one NCAA men's basketball tournament, along with the year(s) in which they won their championship(s).

*Vacated title not included

Appearances[edit]

A total of 333 teams have appeared in the NCAA tournament since 1939. Because the NCAA did not split into divisions until 1957, some schools that have appeared in the tournament are no longer in Division I. Among Division I schools, 46 have never made the tournament, including 11 that are ineligible because they are transitioning to Division I.

Results by year[edit]

Key

  •  CH  National Champion
  •  RU  National Runner-up
  •  F4  Final Four
  •  E8  Elite Eight
  •  16  Sweet Sixteen (Began in 1951.)
  •  32  Round of 32 (Began in 1975.)
    •  22   23   24   25  Round of 22-25 (Between 1953 and 1974, between 22 and 25 teams were invited to the tournament.)
  •  •  Round of 64 (Began in 1979. Fewer than 64 teams invited before 1985.)
  •  ƒ  Play-In Round (1983–1984 and 2001–2010), First Four (2011–present)
  •  N  Team won the NIT that season.
  •  N  Team played in the NIT that season. If a team has never appeared in the NCAA Tournament, their NIT appearances are not on this chart.
  •  CH   RU   F4   E8   16   32      ƒ   N  The team achieved the placement shown, but the participation was later vacated. These vacated appearances are not included in the total columns.

For each season starting in 1979, the 4 teams seeded No. 1 are shown with double underline, and 12 teams seeded between No. 2 and No. 4 are shown with dotted underline.

School Conference # 16 E8 F4 CG CH 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 00 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 21 22 23
UCLA Pac-12 50 37 22 18 12 11 E8 16 16 F4 16 CH CH CH CH CH CH CH CH CH F4 CH F4 16 16 E8 RU 32 32 N N 32 32 16 E8 32 CH E8 16 16 16 16 RU F4 F4 32 32 16 16 16 ƒ F4 16 16
Kentucky SEC 60 48 38 17 12 8 F4 N E8 N N CH CH N CH E8 16 E8 E8 CH 16 E8 E8 16 RU E8 16 E8 16 E8 E8 RU N E8 CH N 16 32 E8 F4 16 E8 16 E8 F4 32 E8 CH RU CH E8 32 16 16 E8 32 E8 32 32 N E8 F4 CH N RU F4 32 E8 16 E8 32
North Carolina ACC 52 37 29 21 12 6 E8 RU CH 23 F4 RU F4 N N F4 N N 16 32 RU 32 32 32 RU CH E8 16 E8 16 E8 E8 16 16 F4 16 CH 32 F4 32 F4 F4 F4 32 N 32 CH 32 E8 F4 CH N E8 E8 32 32 16 RU CH 32 16 RU
Duke ACC 45 32 23 17 11 5 24 E8 F4 RU F4 N N N N RU 32 E8 N 32 32 RU 16 F4 F4 RU CH CH 32 RU 32 E8 RU 16 CH 16 16 F4 16 16 32 16 CH 16 E8 CH 16 32 E8 E8 F4 32
Indiana Big Ten 41 23 11 8 6 5 CH CH 16 16 16 N F4 E8 CH 16 N 16 CH 32 16 E8 N CH 16 16 F4 E8 16 32 32 RU 32 N 32 32 16 16 16 N N 32
UConn Big East 35 18 12 6 5 5 16 24 N 16 23 24 23 25 25 E8 23 23 N N 16 32 N N N N N E8 16 32 N 16 E8 16 N E8 CH 32 N E8 16 CH 32 E8 F4 N CH CH N 32 CH
Kansas Big 12 51 34 25 16 10 4 RU E8 CH RU RU E8 E8 16 N N F4 F4 32 32 16 32 32 F4 16 CH 32 RU 32 F4 16 16 E8 16 32 32 32 16 F4 RU E8 E8 CH 16 32 E8 RU 16 32 32 E8 E8 F4 32 32 CH 32
Villanova Big East 40 21 14 6 3 3 F4 E8 16 16 N N E8 N 16 N N N N 25 E8 RU 16 N E8 32 32 E8 E8 32 CH 32 N E8 N 32 N N 32 32 N N N N N 16 E8 16 F4 32 32 32 CH 32 CH 32 16 F4 N
Michigan State Big Ten 36 21 14 10 3 2 F4 E8 E8 CH N 16 N 16 32 32 N 32 N N 16 F4 CH F4 E8 F4 32 16 RU F4 16 16 E8 F4 32 32 F4 ƒ 32 16
Oklahoma State Big 12 29 14 11 6 3 2 N N CH CH RU F4 E8 E8 N E8 E8 N N 16 16 32 32 F4 N 32 32 E8 32 F4 16 N N N 32 N N 32 N
Cincinnati Big 12 33 13 8 6 3 2 N N N 16 F4 F4 CH CH RU 16 N N 16 32 32 N N N F4 E8 32 E8 32 32 32 32 16 32 32 32 N N 32 16 32 32 32 N
Florida SEC 21 10 9 5 3 2 N N N N 16 32 N N F4 N 16 RU 32 32 32 CH CH N N E8 E8 E8 F4 N E8 32 32 32 N N
Louisville ACC 39 25 12 8 2 2 16 N N N N N F4 16 25 N 16 16 N N N F4 N 16 F4 N 32 16 16 CH 32 F4 F4 16 N CH 16 16 32 32 16 16 16 E8 N 32 F4 N 32 E8 E8 F4 CH 16 E8 32 N
San Francisco West Coast 17 12 7 3 2 2 N N CH CH F4 16 16 E8 E8 N 16 E8 E8 N 32 16 16 N N
NC State ACC 26 14 6 3 2 2 N N F4 E8 16 16 25 16 16 CH N N 32 CH N E8 E8 16 32 N N N N 32 32 16 32 N N 16 16 N N
Ohio State Big Ten 31 19 14 10 5 1 RU F4 F4 F4 E8 CH RU RU F4 E8 N 16 16 N 32 N 32 N N 32 16 E8 N F4 32 32 N 32 RU N 16 16 F4 E8 32 N 32 32 32
Michigan Big Ten 27 17 13 6 5 1 E8 F4 RU E8 N E8 32 RU E8 N N N 32 32 32 16 CH 32 N RU RU E8 N 32 N N N N 32 32 RU E8 16 RU 16 E8 16 N
Georgetown Big East 31 12 9 5 4 1 RU N N 32 32 N N 32 E8 RU 32 CH RU 32 E8 32 E8 32 32 32 N 32 16 E8 N N N 16 N N 16 F4 32 N 32 N 32 N
Syracuse ACC 37 23 9 6 3 1 N N E8 N E8 N N N 16 25 F4 32 16 32 16 16 N N 32 16 32 32 RU 32 E8 16 32 16 32 RU N 16 16 32 N CH 16 N N 16 16 32 E8 F4 32 F4 N 16 16
Arkansas SEC 35 17 11 6 2 1 F4 F4 E8 16 32 F4 E8 16 32 16 32 32 N 32 F4 E8 32 16 CH RU 16 N 32 32 32 N 32 32 N E8 E8 16
Arizona Pac-12 35 20 11 4 2 1 N N 16 E8 32 F4 16 32 16 F4 16 CH E8 32 RU 16 E8 E8 32 16 E8 N 16 E8 E8 16 16
Utah Pac-12 29 18 7 4 2 1 CH E8 N N 16 E8 N N 16 16 F4 F4 N N 16 16 16 16 N N 16 N 32 32 16 E8 RU 32 32 N 32 16 N 16 32 N N
Wisconsin Big Ten 26 12 6 4 2 1 CH E8 N N N 32 N F4 32 16 32 E8 32 16 32 32 16 16 F4 RU 16 16 32 32 N
Marquette Big East 35 16 7 3 2 1 E8 N 16 24 N N 16 E8 N 16 16 16 RU 32 E8 CH 32 16 N 32 N N N N N 16 N 32 N N F4 N N 32 32 16 16 E8 N 32
Baylor Big 12 15 8 6 3 2 1 E8 RU F4 N N N N E8 E8 N 16 16 N 32 CH 32 32
California Pac-12 18 7 5 3 2 1 F4 E8 E8 CH RU N N N 32 16 16 N N 32 32 N 32 N ƒ 32 N N
La Salle Atlantic 10 12 3 2 2 2 1 N N N N N CH RU N N 23 N 32 32 N N 32 N N 16
UNLV Mountain West 20 10 5 4 1 1 16 16 F4 N N 32 16 32 16 F4 32 E8 CH F4 N N N N N N N 16 32 N
Virginia ACC 25 10 7 3 1 1 N N 32 N N N F4 16 E8 F4 N E8 32 N 16 32 E8 N N N N N 32 N 16 32 E8 32 CH N
Oregon Pac-12 17 10 7 2 1 1 CH E8 E8 24 N N N N N N N N E8 N E8 N 16 32 32 E8 F4 N 16 16 N N
Maryland Big Ten 29 14 4 2 1 1 16 N E8 E8 N 16 32 N 32 16 16 32 32 N 16 16 16 16 32 F4 CH 16 32 N N 32 N 32 32 N 32 16 32 32 32
Holy Cross Patriot 13 4 4 2 1 1 CH F4 E8 N E8 N N 25 N N N N N 32 N N N N
Stanford Pac-12 17 6 3 2 1 1 CH N N N N 32 32 16 F4 32 32 E8 32 32 32 N 16 N N 16 N N
Loyola Chicago Atlantic 10 8 5 2 2 1 1 N N N CH 16 22 23 N 16 F4 N 16
CCNY D3 2 2 2 2 1 1 N N F4 N CH
Wyoming Mountain West 16 9 6 1 1 1 E8 CH E8 E8 E8 E8 16 24 16 N N 32 32 N 16 N N N N 32 N ƒ
UTEP CUSA 17 4 1 1 1 1 25 16 N CH 16 25 N 32 N N N 32 32 32 32 16 N N N N N N
Houston Big 12 24 15 7 6 2 - 16 16 N 16 16 F4 F4 16 16 25 25 N 32 F4 RU RU N N N N N N N N N 32 16 F4 E8 16
Oklahoma Big 12 33 14 9 5 2 - F4 E8 RU N N 16 N 32 32 E8 32 16 RU 16 32 N N N 16 32 F4 E8 N 32 32 E8 16 F4 32 32 N
Gonzaga West Coast 25 13 5 2 2 - N N N E8 16 16 32 32 32 16 16 32 32 32 32 32 E8 16 RU 16 E8 RU 16 E8
Dartmouth Ivy League 7 6 5 2 2 - E8 RU E8 RU 16 E8 23
Bradley Missouri Valley 9 4 3 2 2 - N N N RU RU E8 N N N N N N N N N N 32 N N N N N 16 N N
Butler Big East 16 6 2 2 2 - N N 16 N N N N 32 N 16 N 16 32 RU RU 32 32 32 16 32 N
Illinois Big Ten 33 13 9 5 1 - E8 F4 F4 F4 E8 N 16 N E8 16 32 32 F4 32 N 32 32 32 E8 16 32 16 RU 32 N 32 32 N N N 32 32
Kansas State Big 12 32 19 13 4 1 - F4 RU 16 F4 E8 E8 F4 16 16 E8 E8 E8 N 16 32 E8 16 32 E8 N N N N N 32 N E8 32 32 E8 E8
Iowa Big Ten 29 8 4 3 1 - F4 RU 16 32 F4 32 32 16 E8 16 32 32 32 32 N 32 32 N 16 32 N N N N N ƒ 32 32 N 32 32
St. John's Big East 29 9 6 2 1 - N N N N N N N N N E8 RU N N N N 24 N N N 16 23 16 N N N 25 N N 32 32 32 E8 32 N 32 16 F4 32 32 N 32 E8 32 N E8 32 N N N N ƒ
Purdue Big Ten 33 13 5 2 1 - RU N N 32 N F4 N N 32 32 32 16 32 N E8 32 32 32 16 16 E8 N 32 N 32 32 16 16 32 32 16 16 E8 16
Georgia Tech ACC 17 7 4 2 1 - E8 N N N E8 16 32 F4 32 16 N 16 N N N RU 32 32 N N
NYU D3 6 6 4 2 1 - E8 RU E8 N N N N F4 16 16 N N N
West Virginia Big 12 31 11 3 2 1 - N N N N 24 25 23 24 RU 16 25 16 23 23 N N 32 32 N N 32 N N N N 16 N N E8 16 N 16 F4 32 N 16 16 16 32
Memphis American 22 6 4 1 1 - 24 25 N N N 25 N N N RU N N 32 N 16 16 16 F4 32 32 N N E8 16 N N N N 32 N E8 E8 RU 16 N 32 32 N N 32
Dayton Atlantic 10 18 7 3 1 1 - N 16 N N N N N N N N 16 16 RU N 25 25 N 16 N N N N E8 N 32 N N N N 32 N N N E8 32 N N N
Florida State ACC 18 7 3 1 1 - 23 RU 32 32 N N 32 16 E8 N 32 N N N N 16 32 N N N 32 E8 16 16
Texas Tech Big 12 18 7 2 1 1 - 24 25 16 16 25 16 N N 16 N 32 16 N E8 RU 32 16
Seton Hall Big East 14 4 2 1 1 - N N N N N N N N N N 32 RU E8 16 32 N N N 16 N N 32 N N 32 N
Seattle WAC 11 5 1 1 1 - N 16 24 16 16 N RU 24 25 25 16 23 25
Washington State Pac-12 6 2 1 1 1 - RU 32 N N N 32 16 N N N N
San Diego State Mountain West 15 1 1 1 1 - 32 32 N N N N N 16 32 16 32 N RU
Jacksonville ASUN 5 1 1 1 1 - RU 25 N 25 N N N N N
Indiana State Missouri Valley 4 1 1 1 1 - N N RU 32 N N
LSU SEC 24 10 6 4 - - F4 16 N 16 E8 F4 N N F4 E8 32 32 16 N N F4 32 N N N 16 32
Texas Big 12 37 14 7 3 - - E8 F4 F4 N 16 16 16 25 N 32 N N 32 E8 32 32 32 32 16 32 16 F4 16 E8 32 E8 32 32 32 N 32 E8
Temple American 33 8 8 2 - - E8 F4 N F4 N N N 25 N 23 N N 25 25 N N N 32 32 32 32 E8 N E8 E8 32 32 32 E8 32 E8 N N N N N 32 32 N N ƒ
Oregon State Pac-12 15 8 7 2 - - E8 F4 E8 E8 F4 25 E8 16 N 32 32 E8 N N N E8
Colorado Pac-12 15 8 6 2 - - E8 F4 E8 16 F4 E8 E8 16 N N 32 N N N N N 32 N N 32 N N
Providence Big East 22 6 4 2 - - N N N N N 25 E8 22 N N 25 F4 16 N N 32 32 N F4 N N N N E8 N N N N N 32 ƒ N 16
USC Pac-12 20 6 4 2 - - F4 F4 25 16 N 32 32 N N N E8 16 32 ƒ 32 N E8
Wichita State American 16 6 4 2 - - N N N E8 F4 N 32 N E8 N N N N N 16 N N F4 32 16 32 32 N ƒ
DePaul Big East 18 9 3 2 - - N F4 N N N 16 25 16 16 N N N 16 N 16 E8 F4 32 32 32 N 16 16 16 32 32 N N N N N 32 N N
Notre Dame ACC 37 17 7 1 - - E8 E8 16 E8 25 25 23 N 25 16 16 N 16 16 16 16 F4 E8 32 16 N N 32 16 32 N N N 32 32 16 N N N 32 N 32 E8 E8 32 N 32
Wake Forest ACC 23 10 6 1 - - E8 16 E8 F4 E8 32 32 N E8 N 32 16 32 16 E8 32 N N N 32 32 16 32 N 32 ƒ N
Santa Clara West Coast 11 7 5 1 - - F4 E8 E8 16 E8 E8 16 N N N N 32 32 N N
Washington Pac-12 17 9 4 1 - - E8 E8 E8 F4 32 N N 16 N N N 16 16 16 32 16 32 N N N N 32
Pittsburgh ACC 27 8 3 1 - - F4 16 24 25 N E8 N N 32 N N 32 32 32 N N N 16 16 16 32 16 32 E8 32 32 32 N 32
Penn Ivy League 24 6 3 1 - - 16 25 E8 E8 16 25 32 16 F4 32 N 32
Drake Missouri Valley 6 3 3 1 - - N F4 E8 E8 N N
Iowa State Big 12 22 7 2 1 - - F4 N 16 32 32 32 16 E8 N N 32 32 32 16 16 32 16
SMU American 12 6 2 1 - - 16 F4 16 16 16 E8 32 32 N 32 N N N N
Miami (FL) ACC 12 5 2 1 - - 25 N N N N N 32 16 N N N 32 N N N 16 N 16 E8 F4
Auburn SEC 12 5 2 1 - - 16 E8 32 32 N N N N 16 32 N 16 N 32 F4 32 32
Penn State Big Ten 10 5 2 1 - - E8 16 F4 16 23 N N N N 32 N N N N 16 N N N 32
Duquesne Atlantic 10 5 3 2 1 - - F4 N N N E8 N N N N N N N 16 N 25 32 N N N N
Princeton Ivy League 26 7 1 1 - - 16 16 25 16 25 16 F4 16 25 N N 32 32 32 32 32 N N N N N 16
New Mexico State CUSA 23 4 1 1 - - N 16 23 25 23 16 16 F4 25 32 N 16 32 N N N 32
South Carolina SEC 9 4 1 1 - - N 16 16 16 25 N N N N N N N N N N N F4
Mississippi State SEC 12 3 1 1 - - 16 N N N 16 F4 N N 32 32 32 N 32 N N N N N ƒ
St. Bonaventure Atlantic 10 8 3 1 1 - - N N N N N N 16 N 16 F4 N N 32 N N N N N N N N
Georgia SEC 10 2 1 1 - - N N F4 N 32 N N N N 16 N N 32 N N N N N
Rutgers Big Ten 8 2 1 1 - - N N N N 32 F4 N N 16 N 32 N N N N N N N 32 ƒ N
VCU Atlantic 10 19 1 1 1 - - N 32 32 32 32 N N N 32 N F4 32 32 32 N
Charlotte American 11 1 1 1 - - N F4 N N 32 32 32 N 32 N N N
George Mason Atlantic 10 6 1 1 1 - - N N N F4 N 32
Florida Atlantic American 2 1 1 1 - - N F4
Missouri SEC 28 7 4 - - - E8 N N E8 32 16 16 32 N 16 32 E8 32 N N 32 E8 32 N N E8 32 N 32
Xavier Big East 29 9 3 - - - N N N 24 ƒ N 32 16 32 32 N 32 N N 32 32 E8 32 E8 16 16 16 ƒ 16 32 E8 32 N N 16
Saint Joseph's Atlantic 10 20 9 3 - - - N N 16 16 F4 16 E8 N 16 16 25 25 N 25 25 N N E8 N N 32 N N N 16 32 N E8 N N N N 32
Boston College ACC 18 8 3 - - - 24 N N E8 23 N N 16 N 16 E8 16 N 16 N N N E8 32 32 32 N 32 32 16 32 N N
BYU Big 12 30 7 3 - - - E8 E8 N N 16 16 N 25 16 25 32 32 E8 N 32 N 32 32 32 N N N N 32 16 N ƒ N N N N
Arizona State Pac-12 16 4 3 - - - 24 E8 25 E8 25 16 E8 32 32 N N 32 N N N 16 N N N 32 N N 32 N N N ƒ
Davidson Atlantic 10 15 4 3 - - - 16 E8 E8 25 N N N N E8 N N N N N
Navy Patriot 11 4 3 - - - E8 22 E8 16 25 N 32 E8
Oklahoma City NAIA 11 6 2 - - - 16 16 24 24 E8 E8 N 16 25 16 22 N 25
Utah State Mountain West 23 4 2 - - - E8 N 16 25 16 N E8 25 32 N N N 32 N N N N N
Rice American 4 3 2 - - - E8 E8 N 16 25 N N N N
Canisius MAAC 4 3 2 - - - N E8 E8 16 N N N N
Tennessee SEC 25 9 1 - - - N 16 N N 32 32 32 32 16 32 32 N N N N N N 32 16 N N 32 16 16 E8 N N 16 32 16 32 16
Alabama SEC 23 9 1 - - - N 32 16 N N N N 16 16 16 16 16 16 32 N 32 32 N N N 32 E8 32 N N N N N N 32 N 16 16
Western Kentucky CUSA 22 7 1 - - - E8 N N N N N N N N 16 16 N 16 23 25 F4 32 16 N 32 32 N 16 32 N N 16 32 N N
Creighton Big East 24 6 1 - - - E8 N N 16 16 16 32 N 32 N N 32 N 32 32 N N N N 32 32 32 N N 16 32 E8
Vanderbilt SEC 15 6 1 - - - E8 16 N N 16 N N 16 N N N N N 16 N N 16 32 N ƒ N N
Idaho State Big Sky 11 5 1 - - - 22 16 24 25 16 16 16 25 25 E8
Tulsa American 16 4 1 - - - N 16 N N N 32 N 32 N N 16 16 32 32 E8 N 32 32 N N N ƒ
TCU Big 12 10 4 1 - - - 16 16 16 E8 25 N N 32 N N N N N N 32 32
UAB American 16 3 1 - - - N 16 E8 32 32 N N N N N N N 16 32 N N N ƒ 32 N N
Ohio MAC 14 3 1 - - - N 16 24 E8 23 N 25 25 25 32 N N 32 16 N 32
Pepperdine West Coast 13 3 1 - - - E8 16 16 32 N 32 N N N N 32 N
Clemson ACC 12 3 1 - - - N N E8 N N N N N 32 16 N N N 16 N N N N N N 16 N N
Minnesota Big Ten 10 3 1 - - - 16 N N N 16 N 16 E8 N N 32 N F4 N N N N N N N 32 N 32
Pacific West Coast 9 3 1 - - - 16 E8 16 32 N 32 32
Columbia Ivy League 3 3 1 - - - E8 16 16
Virginia Tech ACC 13 2 1 - - - N E8 N 32 N 32 32 N N N N 32 N 32 N N N N N 16 N
Saint Mary's West Coast 12 2 1 - - - E8 N 16 N N N N 32 N N 32 32
Colorado State Mountain West 11 2 1 - - - 16 N N 25 23 22 E8 N 32 N N N N 32 N N N
Rhode Island Atlantic 10 10 2 1 - - - N N N N 24 22 32 N N N 16 N 32 N E8 N N N N N N 32 32
Saint Louis Atlantic 10 10 2 1 - - - N N N E8 N N N 16 N N N N N N N N 32 N 32 N N 32 32 32 N N
UMass Atlantic 10 8 2 1 - - - 25 N N N N N N N N 16 32 32 E8 F4 N N N N N
Oral Roberts Summit 7 2 1 - - - N N E8 N N N N N N 16
Loyola Marymount West Coast 4 2 1 - - - 16 N 32 E8
VMI SoCon 3 2 1 - - - 25 E8 16
Boston University Patriot 7 1 1 - - - E8 N ƒ N N N N N
Kent State MAC 7 1 1 - - - N N N N 32 E8 N N N N N
Yale Ivy League 6 1 1 - - - E8 23 25 N 32 N
Harvard Ivy League 5 1 1 - - - E8 N 32 32 N N
Saint Peter's MAAC 4 1 1 - - - N N N N N N N N N N N N E8
Cal State Fullerton Big West 4 1 1 - - - E8 N N N
Brown Ivy League 2 1 1 - - - E8 N
Springfield D3 1 1 1 - - - E8
Catholic D3 1 1 1 - - - E8
Tufts D3 1 1 1 - - - E8
Texas A&M SEC 15 6 - - - - 16 25 16 32 N 16 N N N N N 32 16 32 32 32 N 16 16 N
Miami (OH) MAC 17 4 - - - - 22 24 23 16 22 16 N 25 25 16 N N 32 N 16 N N
Southern Illinois Missouri Valley 10 3 - - - - N N N 16 N N N N N 16 32 16 N
Weber State Big Sky 16 2 - - - - 23 16 25 25 16 25 32 32 N 32 32 N N
New Mexico Mountain West 15 2 - - - - N N N 16 N 16 32 N N N N N N N N N 32 32 32 32 N N N N N 32 N 32 N
Nevada Mountain West 10 2 - - - - N N N 16 32 32 N N 16 ƒ
Richmond Atlantic 10 10 2 - - - - N 32 N 16 N 32 N 32 N N N 16 N N N 32
Morehead State Ohio Valley 8 2 - - - - 16 23 16 32 N
Cornell Ivy League 5 2 - - - - 16 16
Montana Big Sky 12 1 - - - - 16 N N N 32 N
Chattanooga SoCon 12 1 - - - - 32 N N N N 16
George Washington Atlantic 10 11 1 - - - - 24 24 N 16 32 N N N 32 N N
East Tennessee State SoCon 10 1 - - - - 16 N 32 N
Ole Miss SEC 9 1 - - - - N N N N N 32 N 16 N N N N N 32 N N
Valparaiso Missouri Valley 9 1 - - - - 16 N N N N
Manhattan MAAC 8 1 - - - - N N N N N 25 N 16 N N N N N N N N N 32 N N 32 N ƒ
Northern Iowa Missouri Valley 8 1 - - - - 32 16 N 32 32 N
Furman SoCon 7 1 - - - - 25 25 16 32 32 N N 32
Ball State MAC 7 1 - - - - 32 16 N N N N
Detroit Mercy Horizon 6 1 - - - - N N 25 N 16 N 32 32 N N N
Long Beach State Big West 6 1 - - - - 16 E8 E8 16 32 N N N N N N N N N
Lamar Southland 6 1 - - - - 32 16 32 N 32 N N N ƒ
Missouri State Missouri Valley 6 1 - - - - N 32 N N N 16 N N N N N N
Montana State Big Sky 5 1 - - - - 16 N N
Fresno State Mountain West 5 1 - - - - 16 N N N N N N N 32 N N N
Louisiana Tech CUSA 5 1 - - - - 32 16 N N 32 N N N N N N N N
Toledo MAC 4 1 - - - - N N 24 23 16 N N N N N N N N N N
Fordham Atlantic 10 4 1 - - - - N 22 24 N N N N N N 16 N N N N N N N N N
Bowling Green MAC 4 1 - - - - N N N N N N 23 25 16 23 N N N N N N N N
Lafayette Patriot 4 1 - - - - N N 16 N N N
Central Michigan MAC 4 1 - - - - 16 32 N 32 N
Western Michigan MAC 4 1 - - - - 16 N 32 N N
Idaho Big Sky 4 1 - - - - 16 N
Eastern Michigan MAC 4 1 - - - - 16 N 32
Milwaukee Horizon 4 1 - - - - N 16 32 N
Niagara MAAC 3 1 - - - - N N N N N N N 16 N N N N N N N
San Jose State Mountain West 3 1 - - - - 16 N
Cleveland State Horizon 3 1 - - - - 16 N N N 32 N N N
Florida Gulf Coast ASUN 3 1 - - - - 16 N N
Lebanon Valley D3 1 1 - - - - 16
Wayne State (MI) D2 1 1 - - - - 16
Murray State Missouri Valley 18 - - - - - 25 25 N N N 32 N N N 32 N 32 N 32 32
Iona MAAC 15 - - - - - 32 N N N N ƒ N N N
Old Dominion Sun Belt 12 - - - - - N N N N N 32 N N N 32 N N 32 N
Texas Southern SWAC 11 - - - - - ƒ N ƒ N ƒ
Winthrop Big South 11 - - - - - ƒ 32 ƒ
North Carolina A&T Colonial 10 - - - - - N N ƒ ƒ
Middle Tennessee CUSA 9 - - - - - 32 32 32 N N 32 N ƒ 32 32 N
Boise State Mountain West 9 - - - - - 32 N N N N ƒ ƒ N N N
Northeastern Colonial 9 - - - - - 32 32 N N N
Southern SWAC 9 - - - - - N 32 ƒ
Vermont America East 9 - - - - - 32 N N N N
Eastern Kentucky ASUN 8 - - - - - 22 23 23 25
South Alabama Sun Belt 8 - - - - - 32 N N 32 N N
Robert Morris Horizon 8 - - - - - N N N
Bucknell Patriot 8 - - - - - 32 32 N N N
Belmont Missouri Valley 8 - - - - - N N N N N
Long Island Northeast 7 - - - - - N N N N N N N N ƒ N ƒ ƒ
Nebraska Big Ten 7 - - - - - N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N
Louisiana Sun Belt 7 - - - - - 16 16 N N N 32 N N N
Louisiana–Monroe Sun Belt 7 - - - - - N N
Fairleigh Dickinson Northeast 7 - - - - - N N ƒ 32
UC Santa Barbara Big West 7 - - - - - N 32 N N N N
Austin Peay ASUN 6 - - - - - 16 25 32 N N
Illinois State Missouri Valley 6 - - - - - N N N 32 32 N N N N 32 N N N N N N N
Alcorn State SWAC 6 - - - - - N 32 N ƒ N N
Siena MAAC 6 - - - - - N 32 N N N N 32 32
Georgia State Sun Belt 6 - - - - - 32 N N 32
Delaware Colonial 6 - - - - - N
Charleston Colonial 6 - - - - - N N 32 N N N
Mount St. Mary's MAAC 6 - - - - - N ƒ ƒ
Colgate Patriot 6 - - - - -
UNC Wilmington Colonial 6 - - - - - N N 32
Hampton Colonial 6 - - - - - 32 ƒ N
South Dakota State Summit 6 - - - - - N N
Marshall Sun Belt 5 - - - - - 25 N N 25 N N N 32
Hawaii Big West 5 - - - - - N 25 N N N N N N N 32
James Madison Sun Belt 5 - - - - - 32 32 32 N N N N N
Evansville Missouri Valley 5 - - - - - N 32 N
New Orleans Southland 5 - - - - - N 32 N N N N N ƒ
Lehigh Patriot 5 - - - - - ƒ 32
Little Rock Ohio Valley 5 - - - - - 32 N N N ƒ 32
Mississippi Valley State SWAC 5 - - - - - N ƒ
Drexel Colonial 5 - - - - - 32 N N N N N N
Akron MAC 5 - - - - - N N N N N N N
South Carolina State MEAC 5 - - - - -
Green Bay Horizon 5 - - - - - N N 32 N N
UCF Big 12 5 - - - - - N N 32 N
Liberty CUSA 5 - - - - - ƒ 32 N
UNC Asheville Big South 5 - - - - - N N
Albany America East 5 - - - - -
Wofford SoCon 5 - - - - - 32
Air Force Mountain West 4 - - - - - 25 25 N
Hofstra Colonial 4 - - - - - 32 32 N N N N N N N
Alabama State SWAC 4 - - - - - N N ƒ ƒ
San Diego West Coast 4 - - - - - ƒ 32 N
UTSA American 4 - - - - -
North Texas American 4 - - - - - 32 N N
Coppin State MEAC 4 - - - - - N N 32 ƒ
Coastal Carolina Sun Belt 4 - - - - - N N
Wright State Horizon 4 - - - - - N
Monmouth Colonial 4 - - - - - N N
UNC Greensboro SoCon 4 - - - - - N N N
Buffalo MAC 4 - - - - - N 32 32 N
North Dakota State Summit 4 - - - - - 32
North Carolina Central MEAC 4 - - - - - N ƒ ƒ ƒ
Loyola (LA) NAIA 3 - - - - - 24 23 24
Fairfield MAAC 3 - - - - - N N N N N N
American Patriot 3 - - - - - N N N
Appalachian State Sun Belt 3 - - - - - 32 N ƒ
Mercer SoCon 3 - - - - - N 32
Southern Miss Sun Belt 3 - - - - - N N N N N N N N N N N
South Florida American 3 - - - - - N N N N N N N N 32
Howard MEAC 3 - - - - -
Northern Illinois MAC 3 - - - - -
Tulane American 3 - - - - - N N 32 32 N 32 N N N
Georgia Southern Sun Belt 3 - - - - - ƒ N N N
Rider MAAC 3 - - - - - ƒ N N
Jackson State SWAC 3 - - - - - <