No surprise to see Trent Dilfer at No. 1.
Thanks to arguably the best single-season defense in NFL history that allowed only 23 total points in the postseason, Dilfer just needed to get kicker Matt Stover in field-goal range, and the game was over.
Dilfer never threw for more than 2,859 yards in a season or 21 TDs. He finished with a career rating of 70.2 and a completion percentage of 55.5.
The 2000 season was his lone year with the Ravens. Offensively, he had excellent talent around him in tight end Shannon Sharpe, blindside tackle Jonathan Ogden and running back Priest Holmes.
Trent's most effective season, where he played in more than 10 games, came in 1997 with Tampa Bay. There, he completed just 56.2 percent of his throws, had 21 TDs to 11 picks and only threw for 2,555 yards.
Yes, Dilfer is the exact definition of a game-managing quarterback, but there's a reason why Baltimore let him go after that 2000 season. He only started more than 10 games once more (11 for Cleveland in 2005) and was out of the league by 2008.
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