The NBA draft has produced gobs of disappointing players over the years.
Big men like Sam Bowie, Michael Olowokandi, and Kwame Brown are names that stand out the most.
But, what about the little guys? The point guards.
You usually don't hear much about them when it comes to the NBA Draft Bust debate.
Here is a list of the top 10 point guard failures of all time.
And oh yeah, for all you Duke haters out there, you won't be seeing any appearances from Bobby Hurley and Jay Williams since their careers were cut short by serious off court accidents.
In addition, the oft-injured Shaun Livingston was left off as well.
What, Antonio Daniels a bust?
He's played 12 years in the league and has been a solid reserve.
That may be true, but he has averaged only 7.6 points and 3.4 assists per game which is not great for a No. 4 overall draft pick.
When the then-Vancouver Grizzlies drafted him in 1997, they thought they had found their point guard of the future.
But obviously they were wrong.
Daniels lasted only one season in Vancouver before getting traded to San Antonio where he won a championship as Avery Johnson's backup.
Currently a member of the New Orleans Hornets, the former Bowling Green star has also played with the Portland Trail Blazers, Seattle SuperSonics, and Washington Wizards.
Ford enjoyed a brilliant career at North Carolina.
The three-time All-American was named the national player of the year his senior season.
He then won the NBA Rookie of the Year in 1979 as a member of the Kansas City Kings averaging 15.9 points and 8.6 assists per game.
During his seven-year career, he averaged 11.6 points and 6.4 assists with the Kings, New Jersey, Milwaukee, and Houston.
Ford makes the list because he was drafted four spots ahead of the legendary Larry Bird.
Ransey was drafted by the Chicago Bulls and then traded to Portland.
He lasted only six seasons in the league with the Blazers and New Jersey Nets averaging 11.4 points and 5.2 assists.
The former Ohio State Buckeye lost to Utah's Darrell Griffith for NBA Rookie of the Year honors.
At UNLV, Banks was a ball hawk .
He was named Co-Defensive Player of the Year his senior year after finishing seventh in the nation in steals.
The 6'2" guard joined the Boston Celtics in 2003 and never quite materialized into a NBA star.
Banks is currently buried on the Toronto Raptors depth chart under Jose Calderon and Jarrett Jack.
He has played six years seasons in the league posting 6.0 points and 2.2 assists a ball game.
Drew was a hero in the 1998 NCAA tournament.
The sharpshooter made one of the most memorable shots in college basketball history known as "The Shot."
He drilled a game-winning three-pointer leading his 13-seeded Valparaiso teammates to an upset victory over 4-seeded Ole Miss.
Drew was then drafted by the Houston Rockets with the 16th overall pick in the 1998 draft.
The Rockets hoped he could become a building block in their rebuilding plan.
However, Drew disappointed Rockets fans as he played two dismal seasons in Houston.
He later made stops in Chicago and Charlotte/New Orleans finishing his six-year career with averages of 4.4 points and 2.2 assists per game.
Woods is just one of many Clipper draft busts.
He put together a spectacular senior year at La Salle averaging 27.3 points (fifth in the nation), 6.3 rebounds, and 5.2 assists per game.
The Clippers chose him with the 16th overall pick in the 1992 draft.
Woods played three horrendous seasons in L.A. before being traded along with Antonio McDyess to the Denver Nuggets for Brent Barry and Rodney Rogers.
He played just eight games in Denver and then vanished from the league.
Woods finished with career averages of 2.4 points and 1.7 assists per contest.
The Clips should have instead opted for Latrell Sprewell, who was selected 24th by Golden State.
Avery was expected to team with Kevin Garnett and Wally Szczerbiak to form an exciting young nucleus in Minnesota.
The former Duke star was known as a dangerous long-distance shooter in college shooting .411 from behind the arch his senior year. He also drilled eight threes in a single game.
However, he was a colossal bust at the next level.
Avery played three forgettable seasons in the league with the Wolves averaging 2.7 points and 1.4 assists.
Maybe he shouldn't have left after his sophomore year. He had a lot more developing to do.
The 6'6" Gaines was supposed to turn into the point guard the Orlando Magic had been looking for since the departure of Anfernee Hardaway.
Let's just say the Magic made a mistake.
Gaines averaged 1.8 points and 1.1 assists per game his rookie season in Orlando and was then traded to the Rockets in the Tracy McGrady-Steve Francis deal.
He didn't even last a full year in H-Town as he was shipped to the Milwaukee Bucks midway through the season.
The former Louisville star played 12 games with the Bucks and then of course, exited the league.
Gaines finished with career averages of 1.7 points and .7 assists in a total of 71 NBA games.
Drafting Mateen Cleaves is one move Detroit Pistons GM Joe Dumars would like to forget.
After leading Michigan State to a national championship, Cleaves was selected by the Pistons two months later.
The two-time Big Ten Player of the Year averaged just 5.4 points and 2.7 assists backing up Chucky Atkins his rookie year in Detroit.
Dumars traded Cleaves to the Sacramento Kings in exchange for Jon Barry following the season.
He ended up playing six seasons in the league averaging 3.6 points and 1.9 assists.
What ever happened to Troy Bell?
He was a mega star at Boston College where he beat out Carmelo Anthony for Big East Player of the Year honors his senior year.
He also won the award his sophomore season joining players such as Patrick Ewing, Chris Mullin, Richard Hamilton, and Troy Murphy as the only players to win the award more than once.
But, unlike those stars, Bell failed to succeed in the NBA.
He was chosen by the Boston Celtics with the 16th overall pick in the 2003 draft and was immediately traded to the Memphis Grizzlies with Dahntay Jones for Kendrick Perkins and Marcus Banks.
Bell played six games for the Grizzlies averaging 1.8 points per game and then poof, he was out of the league.