Throughout NBA history, teams have dressed in some extremely interesting uniforms.
Jerseys have included images like "intimidating" dinosaurs, famous bridges, rocket ships, lightning bolts, mountains and flaming horse heads.
While teams like the Boston Celtics and Chicago Bulls have worn basically the same jerseys for years, other teams like the Orlando Magic and Utah Jazz have switched up their styles quite often.
This slideshow will rank the NBA's 50 best-looking jerseys of all time.
Warning: If you're looking for those ugly gold Washington Wizards jerseys from a few years back, don't continue reading.
And if you have your sights set on the teal Vancouver Grizzlies tops that Bryant "Big County" Reeves used to sport, this slideshow just isn't for you.
Well, with that out of the way, let's get started.
Probably about 99.9 percent of NBA fans despise these jerseys, but for some reason, they're kind of neat.
The red, white and blue colors make them the ultimate patriotic uniform.
These are the only St. Patrick's Day jerseys on this list. The orange and black trim goes pretty good with the primary green.
Former 5'9" Knicks guard Nate Robinson won the 2009 NBA Slam Dunk contest in this uniform as he leaped over Orlando's 6'11" center Dwight Howard.
Orlando obviously has a thing for stars.
There was a star taking the place of the 'a' in Magic, a star taking the place of the dot over the 'i' and well, there were stars all over these unis.
But, they still looked good.
The Kings left the "blue and red" era in 1994 and took on black and purple.
Perennial All-Stars Mitch Richmond and Chris Webber both wore these during their stay in Northern California.
These were the first ever T-Wolves jerseys.
The team's current uniforms have blue and green, but they just don't compare to the originals.
Kevin Garnett, the greatest player in Timberwolves history, wore these as a rookie in 1995-96.
Since the Spurs are the league's most boring team, it's only fitting that they have the league's most boring uniform colors: black and white.
It doesn't get more boring than that.
However, the spur taking the place of the 'u' in 'Spurs' makes the jerseys look a bit creative.
In the early '90s, the Mavs changed their road uniforms from army green to navy blue. And the "Dallas" across the chest became a little simpler.
The "Three J's"—Jason Kidd, Jamal Mashburn and Jim Jackson rocked the Dallas blue.
Then later, the trio of Dirk Nowitzki, Steve Nash and Michael Finley took their turn.
This was the first jersey in Miami Heat history.
Popular players like Alonzo Mourning, Tim Hardaway, Glen Rice, and Harold "Baby Jordan "Miner donned these while playing in South Beach.
And don't forget about Rony Seikaly and Steve Smith.
Allen Iverson, the top pick in the 1996 NBA Draft, enjoyed a spectacular rookie season wearing this jersey.
The former Georgetown star won Rookie of the Year honors averaging 23 points and seven assists for Philly.
2003 was the year LeBron James arrived in Cleveland. And it was also the year that the Cavs debuted these spiffy uniforms.
The Cavs have new wine and gold-colored jerseys now, but they definitely can't compete with the LeBron era duds.
Before the "Bad Boys" arrived in the Motor City, the Pistons sported a San Diego Chargers-type look.
Their jerseys featured a lightning bolt under "Detroit" on their chest and then one on each side.
Famous sprinter Florence Griffith-Joyner designed this uniform which debuted in the 1990-91 season.
Sharpshooter Reggie Miller drilled a countless number of three-pointers wearing these nifty jerseys.
The Raptors weren't the first professional hoops team to represent Toronto.
Way back in 1946, the Toronto Huskies participated in the Basketball Association of America first ever game.
The Huskies' uniforms were worn by Raptors' players for a few games during the 2009-10 season.
Led by Hakeem Olajuwon, the Rockets won back-to-back-titles in 1994 and 1995 in these unis.
Also sporting these, the team reached the NBA Finals in 1981 and 1986, losing to Boston both times.
In 1997, the Sixers went to black road uniforms for the first time in their history.
A braided-up Allen Iverson has to be the first image that comes to mind when you see these jerseys.
During the 2000-01 season, Iverson was named the league's MVP and led Philly to an NBA Finals appearance.
Seeing these have to remind you of "Run TMC," the high scoring trio of Tim Hardaway, Mitch Richmond and Chris Mullin.
No. 1 draft picks Chris Webber and Joe Smith wore these as rookies as well as All-Star guard Latrell Sprewell.
Hornets gear was quite popular in the '90s. It seemed like everywhere you went, you were sure to see t-shirts, coats, and hats with the logo of a Hornet dribbling a basketball.
Larry Johnson's No. 2 jersey was nothing less than awesome.
Mark Price and the Cavaliers were truly one of the league's top teams in the early '90s as they suited up in memorable jerseys which included a net inside of the "V" in "Cavs."
There's no doubt about it, this Knickerbockers' jersey is slick.
Knicks superfan Spike Lee wears an orange one like this quite often.
For years, the Lakers sported only gold uniforms for home games.
But in 2001, they finally decided to be like all the other teams in the league and switched to white, but just for a few games a season.
They call them the "Sunday Whites."
Larger than life legends Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Oscar Robertson led the Bucks to the 1971 title in these duds.
This is the second jersey worn in Cavs history.
If you have a thing for gold shirts that include lots of wine and white sprinkles, then this is for you.
LeBron James was seen in these colorful uniforms a few times when his talents were still in Cleveland.
Before the Clippers moved to San Diego and then eventually Los Angeles, they were known as the Buffalo Braves.
And they wore pretty impressive sky blue uniforms.
It's hard not to look at these without thinking about two people: John Stockton and Karl Malone.
The Hall of Fame pick-and-roll duo wore Jazz purple and gold for a good chunk of their 18 seasons together in Utah.
These have to be the greatest jerseys in NBA All-Star game history.
It can't get much better than a chili pepper spinning a basketball.
Michael Jordan was named MVP of the game, played in San Antonio, as he dropped 20 points for the winning Eastern Conference squad.
The Suns introduced these during the 1992-93 campaign, which was Charles Barkley's first season in Phoenix.
MVP Sir Charles would lead his new team to the league's top record and a trip to the '93 NBA Finals, where they lost to Chicago.
What's not to like about neon green with royal blue and white stripes?
Marcus Camby (pictured) looks a little embarrassed to be wearing a bright red dinosaur on his shirt.
But he shouldn't be, seeing that these are one of the best uniforms in NBA history.
After moving to Sacramento in the mid-1980s, the Kings went from dark blue to powder blue.
Strangely, the powder blue and red look good together.
And it's neat how the player's last name is under the number instead of above it.
The Philadelphia 76ers started out as the Syracuse Nationals way back in 1949.
The Sixers would wear the retro "Nats" jerseys for five games during the 2004-05 season.
What part of the California do the Warriors play in?
Well it's definitely not the southern part according to these jerseys.
Orlando's current road unis are blue with white pinstripes, but they're absolutely hideous compared to the those worn by the team in the '90s.
Debuting last season, the Sixers' current jerseys were made to resemble the classic ones of the '80s.
Moses Malone and Dr. J. steered the squad to a championship in '83, sweeping the Lakers in the Finals.
Isiah Thomas and Joe Dumars, arguably the greatest backcourt in NBA history, wore these jerseys while leading the Pistons to back-to-back championships in 1989 and 1990.
Former superstar Grant Hill sported these in his first two pro seasons.
Finals MVP Dennis Johnson and co. won the 1979 title donning these.
And years later, the jersey torch was passed on to the exiting alley-oop combo of Gary Payton and Shawn Kemp.
If the Sonics ever become an NBA ball club again, they should definitely consider bringing these back.
"Chicago" spelled across the chest in cursive letters makes for a stylish look. It sort of resembles the road jerseys of the Chicago White Sox.
Former Bulls point guard Norm Van Lier once wore this classic shirt.
What, another Sixers jersey?
Let's just say they know all about fancy jerseys.
After a few seasons in the ABA, Dr. J. joined the NBA in 1976 and suited up in Sixer blue.
A greatest jerseys list just wouldn't be right without the Celtics, the NBA's most storied franchise.
Sure, there's not much to their jerseys, but they represent true greatness.
The C's have won an NBA-record 17 championships wearing the famous white-and-greens.
A young Shaquille O'Neal and Anfernee "Penny" Hardaway became an exciting one-two punch donning these black beauties.
No doubt about it, the Magic should have kept these as their primary road uniforms.
In 1960, the Lakers moved from Minneapolis to Los Angeles. Instead of keeping the light blue and gold colors, they switched to a darker shade of blue.
This is one of the most popular throwback jerseys around.
'Blazers' written down the side makes these look interesting.
Hall of Famer Bill Walton and co. captured the 1977 NBA title donning these classics.
Colored light blue and gold, these were the Lakers' very first uniforms.
Led by George Mikan, the NBA's first superstar big man, the Minneapolis Lakers were a dynasty in the '50s, winning five titles.
In Game Five of the 2003 NBA Finals, the New Jersey Nets wore these, becoming just the first team in league history to wear a throwback in the Finals.
The originals were worn back in the ABA days, when the team played across the Hudson River in New York City.
Plenty of stars have donned these jerseys such as Michael Jordan, Scottie Pippen, Dennis Rodman and now Derrick Rose.
Chicago captured six titles in these, and don't look for the Bulls to change this style anytime soon.
They're red, white and blue, fitting for a team from the nation's capital.
The L's in "Bullets" form a pair of hands shooting a basketball. Now that's creative.
The Bullets (now Washington Wizards) won the 1978 title in style.
One would think that the combination of childish-looking buildings, mountains and rainbows on a jersey wouldn't work. But the Nuggets somehow pulled this off very nicely.
You either really hate them or you really love them.
There aren't many spots jerseys out there that are more unique than this.
The front includes "The City" and an image of the Bay Bridge and the back displays a cool picture of a San Francisco cable car.
Whoever came up with this idea is quite clever.
No gold-colored jersey in NBA history can compete with this classic.
The Lakers should have stuck with these instead of switching to their current jerseys.
When throwbacks were in style a few years back, these were something everyone wanted to have for their collection.
Slam dunk contest champs Dominique Wilkins and Spud Webb donned these red, white and gold treasures as well as current Boston Celtics coach Glenn "Doc" Rivers.
The Bulls debuted these black with red pinstriped jerseys during the 1995-96 season.
Apparently, the players must have love them, seeing that they won a record-setting 72 games that season as well as their fourth title in six years.
These jerseys go perfectly with any black and red Air Jordan shoe, especially the XI's.