Having the second pick in the NBA Draft is generally thought to be a valuable piece of property for teams hoping to move up in the draft.
But since 2000, the No. 2 slot has produced just one "franchise" player in Kevin Durant.
The Minnesota Timberwolves, who own the second pick in this year's draft, can only hope their selection turns out to be as good as Durant and unlike many of the 11 players that make up this list.
Durant is one of the game's elite players and has been named to the First Team All-NBA the past two seasons. A former Rookie of the Year, Durant has averaged 25.9 points per game over his first four seasons in the league.
The city of Seattle lost an elite athlete when the franchise relocated to Oklahoma City after Durant's rookie season.
Aldridge has been a very good, but not great, player since entering the league.
This past season he averaged 21.8 points per game for the Trail Blazers and was named to the All-NBA third team.
In his career he has averages of 17.3 points and 7.5 rebounds per game.
The Orlando Magic actually thought about taking Okafor over Dwight Howard. They are glad they didn't.
Okafor has had a solid, but not spectacular career. Now with the New Orleans Hornets, he has career averages of 12.9 points and 10.2 rebounds a game.
He was named Rookie of the Year in 2005, when he averaged 15.1 points per game. He has never improved on that statistic.
Beasley is an interesting story. Like Okafor, the Chicago Bulls at one time considered taking him first overall. At the time, Beasley said Derrick Rose was only taken over him because he was from Chicago.
Three years later he would have trouble convincing anyone that he should have been the top pick.
Beasley spent two seasons with the Heat, averaging 13.9 points per game as a rookie and 14.8 in his second year. He was traded to Minnesota, where he averaged 19.2 points per game this past season for the team with the worst record in the league.
While Beasley's numbers are impressive, he certainly was just the second-best player on the worst team in the league behind Kevin Love.
Chandler moves up on this list due to his recent play in helping the Dallas Mavericks to an NBA title.
But the veteran center has, for the most part, failed to live up to his expectations. He drew comparisons to Kareem Abdul-Jabbar when we was at Dominguez High in California.
After a decade in the NBA, he has career averages of 8.3 points and 8.8 rebounds per game. Chandler is a solid defender and was named to the NBA's All-Defensive Second Team this past season. He also averaged 10.1 points and 9.4 rebounds a game this past season.
Chandler was drafted by the hometown Clippers, who immediately traded his rights to Chicago for Elton Brand, a deal that turned out to be a good one for Los Angeles.
Williams has played his entire career with the Atlanta Hawks and has been consistently mediocre since he left the University of North Carolina after just one season.
Williams averaged 10.4 points per game last season and has averaged 11.7 points per game over his career along with 5.3 rebounds a game.
It is safe to say Williams is a solid player, but not a player one would expect to get with the second pick in the draft.
Turner is young and certainly could move up on this list.
He averaged 7.2 points per game as a rookie with Philadelphia and will need to start producing double-digit scoring efforts consistently if he wants to avoid being labeled a bust down the road.
Now, one might wonder how a guy who played just one full season in the NBA could be ranked this high. Well, that is a testament to how bad some of the second overall picks have been.
Had it not been for an unfortunate motorcycle accident that almost killed him, Williams probably would have been an All-Star.
He averaged 9.5 points per game as a rookie after three years at Duke University, where he won a national title.
Williams did graduate from Duke and is now doing a fine job covering prep and college basketball for ESPN.
Swift was certainly a bust.
He has been out of the league the last two seasons. He played for five NBA franchises and had a career average of 8.4 points per game.
Milicic is certainly one of the biggest busts in NBA history. For some, it might be hard to believe he isn't last on this list.
Milicic was once thought to be the best prospect ever out to come out of Europe. There were even some (not many) that thought he might be a better overall player than No. 1 pick King James.
After you catch your breath from laughing so hard, I'll proceed.
Now with his fifth team in the league, Milicic was the starting center for the Minnesota Timberwolves this past season.
Yes, the team with the worst record in the league.
Playing alongside Kevin Love and Michael Beasley in the frontcourt, he averaged 8.8 points and 5.2 rebounds a game.
For his career, he has averaged 6.1 points per game.
He's only been in the league for two seasons and Hasheem Thabeet has already established himself as one of the biggest busts in NBA Draft history.
A 7'3" center out of UConn, Thabeet's downfall has been a major surprise considering that he was a dominant player for one of the elite college basketball programs in the nation.
A native of Tanzania, Thabeet averaged 3.1 points per game as a rookie with Memphis, but didn't even play the entire season with the team as he had a brief stay in the NBA's Development League.
He was the highest drafted player ever to land in the Development League.
He averaged just 1.2 points per game over 45 games in his second season in the league with Memphis before the team traded him and a first round pick to Houston for Shane Battier.
He played two games for Houston this season and did not score in either. His height might be the only reason he'll be on NBA roster this upcoming season.