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Tom Brady

New England Patriots quarterback Tom Brady has now won five Super Bowls, and he delivered his latest in historically dramatic fashion. The Patriots defeated Atlanta 34-28 in the first Super Bowl to go to overtime. New England overcame a 25-point deficit with the previous Super Bowl record being 10 points.

But Brady, who had 466 passing yards against the Falcons, wasn't regarded as the greatest pro prospect coming out of Michigan. He struggled at the combine and fell to the sixth round of the 2000 NFL draft as the Patriots took him at No. 199 overall. We take a look at the six quarterbacks picked before Brady in that draft.

And of the 32 players selected in the first round in 2000, just one remains active: Raiders kicker Sebastian Janikowski (17th overall).

No. 18, New York Jets: Chad Pennington, Marshall

Getty Images Chad Pennington

Injuries crippled Pennington's potential. He took the starting job from Vinny Testaverde five games into the 2002 season and helped the Jets win the AFC East at 9-7. He dealt with injuries for the next three seasons before starting 16 games and winning Comeback Player of the Year in 2006. Another injury-laden season in 2007 meant his departure from the Jets. In 2008, Pennington led the Dolphins to the No. 3 seed in the playoffs and finished second to Peyton Manning in MVP voting. Shoulder injuries ended his career in 2011.

No. 65, San Francisco 49ers: Giovanni Carmazzi, Hofstra

Getty Images Giovanni Carmazzi

Carmazzi never played in an NFL regular-season game. Instead, it was seventh-round pick, Tim Rattay, who stayed with the 49ers long term. Carmazzi stuck around with 49ers for two years until Rattay took the back-up job from him. Carmazzi tried NFL Europe, playing with the Rhein Fire in 2001. He also spent time with the BC Lions and Calgary Stampeders in the Canadian Football League before calling it quits.

No. 75, Baltimore Ravens: Chris Redman, Louisville

Getty Images Chris Redman

Redman, who broke a few NCAA records for completions, went to the Ravens in the third round. He backed up Trent Dilfer and Tony Banks on the 2001 Ravens Super Bowl team. He started just six games in four years with Baltimore. After a year each with the Patriots and Titans, Redman fell out of the league temporarily. He signed with the Allen Wranglers of the Arena Football League in 2007 before heading to the Atlanta Falcons that year. He started six games in five seasons with the Falcons before retiring in 2012.

No. 163, Pittsburgh Steelers: Tee Martin, Tennessee

Getty Images Tee Martin

After winning a national title at Tennessee, Martin played one game for the Steelers in 2001, and eventually left for the Rhein Fire in 2002. He led the Fire to 7-3 record in 2002 and fell in the World Bowl. He spent the next few years trying to find a roster spot with the Philadelphia Eagles (2002) and Oakland Raiders (2003). Martin ended his career with the Winnipeg Blue Bombers of the CFL.

No. 168, New Orleans Saints: Marc Bulger, West Virginia

Getty Images Marc Bulger

Bulger was waived after training camp and spent no time with the Saints in 2000. He tried to make the Falcons roster that year, but ended up on the practice squad. He spent time on the Rams practice squad late in 2000 and was re-signed in 2001. He spent 2001 backing up Kurt Warner, but led the Rams to a 6-0 record filling in for Warner in 2002. He took the starting job in 2003 and led the Rams to the playoffs. He became the quickest NFL quarterback to 1,000 completions in 2006. He earned two Pro Bowl appearances in 10 seasons with the Rams. He retired after one season, 2011, with the Ravens, serving as Joe Flacco's backup and never played a regular-season down.

No. 183, Cleveland Browns: Spurgen Wynn, Southwest Texas State

Getty Images Spurgen Wynn

Wynn made the Browns roster in 2000 and played in seven games. His lone start came in a 48-0 loss to the Jacksonville Jaguars. After the season, the Browns sent him to Amsterdam Admirals of NFL Europe. He was traded to the Minnesota Vikings in 2001 and started two games that season before heading to the CFL in 2002. He spent time with the BC Lions, Winnipeg Blue Bombers and Toronto Argonauts, where he ended his career in 2006.

No. 199, New England Patriots: Tom Brady, Michigan

Getty Images Tom Brady

In a book about Brady, author Matt Doeden writes: "Mel Kiper Jr. ... dismissed Tom's potential, saying he didn't have the total package of skills.'" According to New York Daily News NFL columnist Gary Myers, the Jets had a scout who wanted to draft Brady in the sixth round at No. 179. But since the team had already invested a first-round pick in Pennington, Bill Parcells opted for North Carolina State defensive back Tony Scott.

Five-Time Super Bowl Champion

Getty Images Tom Brady

Brady won his fourth Super Bowl MVP award after setting a single-game record with 466 passing yards as he completed 43 of 62 attempts. The previous record was 414, set by Kurt Warner for St. Louis in a 23-16 win against Tennessee in Super Bowl XXXIV. Not that Super Bowl LI will be Brady's last game, but it is interesting to note that in his college finale, he led Michigan back from two 14-point deficits against Alabama to win the Orange Bowl ... in overtime.