Jonathan Daniel/Getty Images
30. Dan Majerle, SG, Phoenix Suns: 1990-1999 (10 Seasons)
Dan "Thunder Dan" Majerle was an absolute sharp shooter during his years with the Phoenix Suns in the 1990s. He averaged 15.5 points on 44.9-percent shooting in his six seasons with the Suns, but his production declined once he left.
During the latter parts of his career in the 1990s with the Cleveland Cavaliers and the Miami Heat, his production dipped to 10.6 points per game on just 40.6 percent shooting. Majerle's glory days were clearly with the Suns. It's a shame he wasn't to stay with them for his entire career, because if he did, he might have a spot in the top 25 here.
29. Dominique Wilkins, PF, Atlanta Hawks: 1990-1994, 1995, 1997, 1999 (Eight Seasons)
Dominique Wilkins was a dominant player in both the 1980s and 1990s, but his play declined near the end of the 90s when he started to hop around with different teams in the NBA.
After spending 12 seasons with the Atlanta Hawks, Wilkins played with four different teams—L.A. Clippers, Boston Celtics, San Antonio Spurs and Orlando Magic—during the last four years of his career. That certainly impacted his consistency, and it's why he is one of the first five to miss the cut here.
28. Mookie Blaylock, PG, Atlanta Hawks 1990-1999 (10 Seasons)
Dominique Wilkins' court general during the latter parts of his career, Mookie Blaylock was a special player. His quickness and agility with the ball in his hands was special to watch and it's what defined him as a player.
With the Hawks, Blaylock averaged 14.9 points, 7.3 assists and 2.6 steals per game. Unfortunately, though, Blaylock couldn't translate his individual success into success for his team, as the Hawks were never able to reach the Eastern Conference Finals in the 1990s, or any decade for that matter.
27. Vin Baker, PF, Milwaukee Bucks: 1994-1999 (Six Seasons)
Vin Baker was a dominant force in the 1990s. He averaged 18.1 points and nine rebounds per game in seven years with the Milwaukee Bucks and Seattle Supersonics.
Baker, unfortunately, was never able to translate his individual success into success for his team, and that's what ultimately held his career back. After the 1990s, Baker hopped around teams in the league, and that inconsistency carried over into his game.
26. Glen Rice, SF, Miami Heat: 1990-1999 (10 Seasons)
Glen Rice is the most deserving of being in the top 25 of any players here. In his 10 years during the 90s, he averaged 20.6 points per game on 46.2 percent shooting from the field and 40.8 percent shooting from beyond-the-arc.
The biggest weakness in Rice's game wasn't on the offensive side of the ball. It was the lack of focus he brought on defense. If Rice could've been a more complete player he certainly would've had a spot on this list.