Sweet 16 ncaa 2021 bracket

Sweet 16 ncaa 2021 bracket DEFAULT

Now that all brackets have been busted, it’s time to sit back and enjoy Cinderella teams like No. 15 seed Oral Roberts and No.12 seed Oregon State. The Sweet 16 round of March Madness gets underway Saturday, March 27. Here’s everything you need to know ahead of the next round of the 2021 NCAA men’s basketball tournament:

What does the 2021 Sweet 16 bracket look like?

What is the Sweet 16 schedule?

Saturday, March 27 

Sunday, March 28 

How can I watch the Sweet 16? 

Every game for the rest of March Madness will be played during one television window. Four games will take place on Saturday starting during the 2 p.m. ET hour, then repeated again for Sunday’s regional semifinals. The Elite 8 will begin on Monday, March 29.  All games going forward move to either CBS or TBS. You can go to March Madness Live to live stream the remainder of the 2021 NCAA tournament.

How many No. 15 seeds have made the Sweet 16?

Oral Roberts became just the second No. 15 seed in NCAA tournament history to advance to the Sweet 16 after upset wins over No. 2 seed Ohio State and No. 7 seed Florida in the first and second rounds. In 2013, Florida Gulf Coast became the first No. 15 seed in the history of March Madness to reach the Sweet 16.

What is the Sweet 16 breakdown by conference?

The Conference of Champions proved everyone wrong and have completely dominated the 2021 NCAA men’s basketball tournament in Indiana. Here is the full list of sweet 16 teams by conference in alphabetical order:

Pac-12: USC, Oregon, UCLA, Oregon State

ACC: Florida State, Syracuse

American: Houston

Big East: Creighton, Villanova

Big Ten: Michigan

Big 12: Baylor

MVC: Loyola Chicago

SEC: Alabama, Arkansas

Summit: Oral Roberts

WCC: Gonzaga

Who are the top NBA draft prospects left in the 2021 NCAA men's basketball tournament?

Jalen Suggs, Gonzaga

Bulldog teammate Corey Kispert is one of five finalists for the 2021 John R. Wooden Award but it is Suggs who sits atop most NBA mock drafts. Drew Timme joins both Kispert and Suggs on this year’s Wendy's All American Team giving Mark Few’s team three of the nation’s 10 best players.

Evan Mobley, USC

Cade Cunningham is likely the No. 1 overall pick in the 2021 NBA draft but Mobley has made a strong case for himself as the draft’s second best player this March Madness. The 7-foot center and his brother Isaiah Mobley have the Trojans on a collision course with Gonzaga in the Elite 8 that would feature two of the top 5 prospects in the 2021 NBA draft.

Franz Wagner, Michigan

Hunter Dickinson earned a spot on the Wendy’s All American team but it’s Wagner -- the younger brother of the Boston Celtics’ Moe Wagner -- who will draw a lot of attention come NBA draft time. A big time shooter and legitimate versatile defender, Wagner is the Wolverines’ most essential player heading into the Sweet 16.

Jeremiah Robinson-Earl, Villanova

It’s March so that means Jay Wright’s Villanova Wildcats are making headlines. Robinson-Earl has helped carry the offensive torch after the team lost Collin Gillespie. A finalist for the All-American team, the 6-foot-9 forward has a bright future in the NBA.

Jared Butler, Baylor

Baylor stands in the way of Villanova and another Elite 8 berth. Butler is one of two Wooden Award finalists still playing for this year’s national championship (the other being Kispert). The Bears go-to scorer will be coveted by many GM’s at the next level.

Chris Duarte, Oregon

The Ducks’ senior leader might have to wait a while to hear his name called on draft night but his career in Eugene will be remembered for decades.

Max Abmas, Oral Roberts

Luka Garza and Ayo Dosunmu might have gotten more praise during the regular season but it was Abmas who led the nation in scoring. The sophomore guard has led the Golden Eagles from Summit League play to their historic March Madness run. Next up is a collision with the Arkansas Razorbacks and NBA-bound Moses Moody. 

Sours: https://www.nbcsports.com/bayarea/march-madness-2021-sweet-16-guide-updated-bracket-schedule

Who is in the Sweet 16? A look at the remaining 2021 March Madness teams

Here's a look at which teams are in the Sweet 16, as well as the time, TV channel and March Madness TV commentators for each game in the 2021 NCAA Tournament third round. Games will be played at Bankers Life Fieldhouse and Hinkle Fieldhouse, starting Saturday afternoon.

► March Madness scores:Game times, TV schedule, scores for 2021 NCAA basketball tournament

► Printable Sweet 16 bracket:Download and fill out your 2021 March Madness predictions

Saturday, March 27

Oregon State vs. Loyola Chicago 

Kevin Harlan will have play-by-play, Dan Bonner will have analysis and Dana Jacobson will have sideline reporting on CBS at 2:40 p.m.

Oregon State: The 12th-seeded Beavers (19-12) defeated Tennessee, 70-56; and Oklahoma, 80-70, to reach the Sweet 16. Ethan Thompson has posted 39 points in the tournament, including 26 against Oklahoma State.   

Loyola Chicago: The eighth-seeded Ramblers (26-4) stopped Georgia Tech, 71-60; and the top-seeded Illinois, 71-58, to advance to the Sweet 16. Lucas Williamson has scored 35 points for Loyola Chicago in two tournament games.  

Update:Oregon State rides the wave into the Elite Eight in March Madness

Villanova vs. Baylor 

Brian Anderson will have play-by-play, Jim Jackson will have analysis and Allie LaForce will have sideline reporting on CBS at 5:15 p.m. 

Villanova: The The fifth-seeded Wildcats (18-6) toppled Winthrop, 73-63; and North Texas, 84-61, to make the Sweet 16. In two tournament games, MaCio Teague has 31 points and Jared Butler has 29.

Baylor: The No. 1 seeded Bears (24-2) dropped Hartford, 79-55; and Wisconsin, 76-63, to get to the Sweet 16. Jeremiah Robinson-Earl has set the tone for Baylor, scoring 40 points across two games. 

Latest update:Villanova loses Sweet 16 game in Hinkle Fieldhouse; it's like it's playing Butler

Baylor vs. Villanova:Photos from the 2021 NCAA tournament Sweet Sixteen

Oral Roberts vs. Arkansas 

Harlan, Bonner and Jacobson will call the action at 7:25 p.m. on TBS. 

Oral Roberts: The 15th-seeded Golden Eagles (18-10) beat Ohio State, 75-72; and Florida, 81-78, to advance to the Sweet 16. The dual threat of Kevin Obanor and Max Abmas have led Oral Roberts over the last two games, scoring a combined 58 and 55 points, respectively.

Arkansas: The No. 3-seeded Razorbacks (24-6) silenced Colgate, 85-68; and Texas Tech, 68-66, to advance to the Sweet 16. Justin Smith has been Arkansas' top scorer, posting 47 points in the tournament.

Latest update:Twitter reacts to Arkansas' thrilling win to end Oral Roberts' Cinderella run

Syracuse vs. Houston 

Anderson, Jackson and LaForce will call the action at 9:55 p.m. on TBS.

Syracuse: The 11th-seeded Orange (18-9) denied San Diego State, 78-62; and West Virginia, 75-72, to earn a berth to the Sweet 16. Buddy Boeheim has led the charge with 55 points in two games for Syracuse.

Houston: The No. 2-seeded Cougars (26-3) ousted Cleveland State, 87-56; and Rutgers, 63-60, to reach the Sweet 16. Quentin Grimes has 40 points over two tournament games to lead Houston.

Sunday, March 28

Creighton vs. Gonzaga 

Ian Eagle will have play-by-play, Jim Spanarkel will have analysis and Jamie Erdahl will have sideline reporting at 2:10 p.m. on CBS.

Creighton: The fifth-seeded Bluejays (22-8) turned back UC Santa Barbara, 63-62; and Ohio, 72-58, to make their way to the Sweet 16. Marcus Zegarowski has provided 37 points over two tournament games for Creighton.

Gonzaga: The top-seeded Bulldogs (28-0) remained unbeaten with victories over Norfolk State, 98-55; and Oklahoma, 87-71, to continue as the tournament's top seed in the Sweet 16. Drew Timme and Corey Kispert have paced Gonzaga in tournament scoring with a combined 40 and 39 points, respectively. 

Florida State vs. Michigan 

Jim Nantz will have play-by-play, Bill Raftery and Grant Hill will have analysis, and Tracy Wolfson will have sideline reporting at 5 p.m. on CBS. 

Florida State: The fourth-seeded Seminoles (18-6) dropped UNC Greensboro, 64-54; and Colorado, 71-53, to move into the Sweet 16. Anthony Polite has led Florida State in scoring with 34 points across two tournament games.

Michigan: The No. 1-seeded Wolverines (22-4) eliminated Texas Southern, 82-66; and LSU, 86-78, to claim a spot in the Sweet 16.  The duo of Eli Brooks and Hunter Dickinson have led Michigan in tournament scoring with 32 and 28 points, respectively.

UCLA vs. Alabama 

Eagle, Spanarkel and Erdahl will call the action at 7:15 p.m. on TBS. 

UCLA: The Bruins (20-9) were a play-in team that knocked off Michigan State, 86-80, in overtime; BYU, 73-63; and Abilene Christian, 67-47, to find their way into the Sweet 16. Johnny Juzang has had the hot hand for UCLA, scoring 67 points over three games.

Alabama: The second-seeded Crimson Tide (26-6) stifled Iona, 68-55; and Maryland, 96-77, to gain a berth to the Sweet 16. Jaden Shackelford and John Petty Jr. combined for 31 and 30 points, respectively, to pace Alabama in scoring.

Oregon vs. USC 

Nantz, Raftery, Hill and Wolfson will call the action at 9:45 p.m. on TBS.

Oregon: The seventh-seeded Ducks (21-6) won by no contest against VCU due to COVID-19 protocols and cruised past Iowa, 95-80, to grab a spot in the Sweet 16. Chris Duarte posted 23 points and L.J. Figueroa netted 21 In Oregon's lone live action during the tournament.

USC: The sixth-seeded Trojans (24-7) denied Drake 72-56; and Kansas, 85-51, to secure a berth into the Sweet 16. Isaiah Mobley has pumped in 32 points over two games to lead USC's balanced attack.

CBS March Madness halftime crew  

Greg Gumbel is the host, with commentary from Ohio State and Indiana Pacers player Clark Kellogg, Miami (Ohio) and NBA All-Star Wally Szczerbiak and reporter Seth Davis. 

This, whatever this is, happened during coverage of the first weekend. 

TBS March Madness commentators  

Ernie Johnson is the host, with commentary from Naismith Basketball Hall of Famer Charles Barkley, North Carolina player and Houston Rockets NBA champion Kenny Smith and reporter Andy Katz. 

As with the "Inside the NBA" broadcasts, Barkley often provides levity.

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NCAA Tournament 2021 Sweet 16 Bracket Results: Scores, Odds, Schedule

The 2021 NCAA Tournament continues Sunday, March 28, with four more Sweet 16 games.

On Saturday, Oregon State shocked Loyola-Chicago, Baylor handled Villanova in the second half, Arkansas survived a buzzer-beater against Oral Roberts, and Houston took care of business against Syracuse.

Here’s an updated 2021 NCAA Tournament bracket, schedule for this Sunday and national title odds entering the Sweet 16.

2021 NCAA Tournament Bracket

2021-ncaa tournament bracket-top

2021-ncaa tournament bracket-bottom

NCAA Tournament Schedule

Saturday, March 27

All times ET.

Oregon StateLoyola2:40 pmCBS
VillanovaBaylor5:15 pmCBS
Oral RobertsArkansas7:25 pmTBS
SyracuseHouston9:55 pmTBS

Sunday, March 28

CreightonGonzaga2:10 pmCBS
Florida StateMichigan5 pmCBS
UCLAAlabama7:15 pmTBS
OregonUSC9:45 pmTBS

NCAA Tournament Sweet 16 Odds

Saturday, March 27

Oregon StateLoyola-7127
Oral RobertsArkansas-10.5159.5

Sunday, March 28

Florida StateMichigan-3145

NCAA Tournament Title Odds & Probabilities

Florida State+1500
Oregon State+5000
Oral Roberts+10000

The top of the NCAA Tournament odds board has mostly remained the same through two rounds, since teams like Gonzaga, Michigan and Baylor were expected to reach this point — that was already baked into the price.

The Zags have about a 40% chance to win the national title based on these odds, even though they’ve looked unstoppable through two games. Winning four games against the best teams in the country, from a probabilistic sense, is never going to be easy.

Unbeaten 2015 Kentucky, which ultimately lost in the Elite Eight to Wisconsin, entered the NCAA Tournament at about even money. So the betting market saw them as slightly better than this undefeated Gonzaga team.

At the bottom of the board, there has been some significant movement. Oral Roberts is down to 100-1, still the longest shot given that the Eagles are a 10-point underdog this weekend, and will be a double-digit underdog again the rest of the way if they can pull off another upset.

Using moneylines and converting them to probabilities, we know that Oral Roberts’ chances are actually more like 400-1 to 500-1 to win it all, not 100-1.

Loyola-Chicago has made one of the biggest jumps, because it pulled off probably the most significant upset of the weekend, in terms of bracket-busting potential. The Ramblers knocked off top-seeded Illinois and went from about 40-1 to 13-1, making them the sixth-favorite despite their No. 8 seed.

Scores & Results So Far

First Round

(7) Florida(10) Virginia Tech75-70
(3) Arkansas(14) Colgate85-68
(1) Illinois(16) Drexel78-49
(6) Texas Tech(11) Utah State65-53
(15) Oral Roberts(2) Ohio State75-72 (OT)
(1) Baylor(16) Hartford79-55
(8) Loyola Chicago(9) Georgia Tech71-60
(12) Oregon State(5) Tennessee70-56
(4) Oklahoma State(13) Liberty69-60
(9) Wisconsin(8) North Carolina85-62
(2) Houston(15) Cleveland State87-56
(13) North Texas(4) Purdue78-69 (OT)
(10) Rutgers(7) Clemson60-56
(11) Syracuse(6) San Diego State78-62
(3) West Virginia(14) Morehead State84-67
(5) Villanova(12) Winthrop73-63
(5) Colorado(12) Georgetown96-73
(4) Florida State(13) UNC Greensboro64-54
(3) Kansas(14) Eastern Washington93-84
(8) LSU(9) St. Bonaventure76-61
(1) Michigan(16) Texas Southern82-66
(5) Creighton(12) UC Santa Barbara63-62
(2) Alabama(15) Iona68-55
(6) USC(11) Drake72-56
(2) Iowa(15) Grand Canyon86-74
(10) Maryland(7) UConn63-54
(13) Ohio(4) Virginia62-58
(8) Oklahoma(9) Missouri72-68
(1) Gonzaga(16) Norfolk State98-55

The first round of the NCAA Tournament brought us a bevy of upsets, including Oral Roberts over Ohio State, Ohio over Virginia, North Texas over Purdue and Oregon State over Tennessee.

Those were the games with point spreads of at least six points — No. 10 seed Rutgers topping No. 7 seed Clemson doesn’t count as an upset in our eyes because the Scarlet Knights were actually favored.

Second Round

(8) Loyola Chicago(1) Illinois71-58
(1) Baylor(9) Wisconsin76-63
(11) Syracuse(3) West Virginia75-72
(3) Arkansas(6) Texas Tech68-66
(2) Houston(10) Rutgers63-60
(15) Oral Roberts(7) Florida81-78
(5) Villanova(13) North Texas84-61
(12) Oregon State(4) Oklahoma State80-70
(7) Oregon(2) Iowa95-80
(1) Gonzaga(8) Oklahoma87-71
(11) UCLA(14) Abilene Christian67-47
(5) Creighton(13) Ohio72-58
(1) Michigan(8) LSU86-78
(4) Florida State(5) Colorado71-53
(2) Alabama(10) Maryland96-77
(6) USC(3) Kansas85-51

The second round also featured a handful of thrillers and upsets, with USC smacking Kansas, Oral Roberts again pulling off a big win (this time over Florida), and Oregon taking it to Iowa.

Oregon State continue its magical March run with a win over Oklahoma State and likely No. 1 NBA Draft pick Cade Cunningham.

Houston fended off Rutgers with a furious comeback in the final few minutes, Michigan and LSU went toe to toe for much of Monday night and Arkansas survived another great game against Texas Tech.

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NCAA March Madness 2021 *OFFICIAL* Sweet 16 Predictions!

Four teams are headed to the Elite 8. Four more will join them by the end of the day.

Oregon State, Baylor, Arkansas, and Houston all were winners in the NCAA tournament Saturday.

The Sweet 16 round continues on Sunday. Play begins with Gonzaga and Creighton at 2:10 p.m. on CBS.

Below are an updated March Madness bracket and a schedule for this week’s regional semifinal and finals, including television channels.

2021 NCAA Men’s Basketball Tournament Bracket


Sunday, March 28

2:10 p.m.: (1) Gonzaga vs. (5) Creighton, CBS, Hinkle Fieldhouse

5 p.m.: (1) Michigan vs. (4) Florida State, CBS, Bankers Life Fieldhouse

7:15 p.m.: (2) Alabama vs. (11) UCLA, TBS, Hinkle Fieldhouse

9:45 p.m.: (6) USC vs. (7) Oregon, TBS, Bankers Life Fieldhouse


Monday, March 29

7:15 p.m.: (12) Oregon State vs. (2) Houston, CBS, Lucas Oil Stadium

9:57 p.m.: (1) Baylor vs. (3) Arkansas, CBS, Lucas Oil Stadium

Tuesday, March 30

7 p.m.: Teams TBD, TBS, Lucas Oil Stadium

9:45 p.m.: Teams TBD, TBS, Lucas Oil Stadium


Saturday, April 3

5 p.m.: Teams TBD, CBS, Lucas Oil Stadium Unity

8:30 p.m.: Teams TBD, CBS, Lucas Oil Stadium Unity


Monday, April 5

9 p.m.: Teams TBD, CBS, Lucas Oil Stadium Unity


Face masks | Gear and apparel | Stream games on fuboTV, Sling, Hulu + Live TV

Sours: https://www.syracuse.com/orangebasketball/2021/03/march-madness-2021-ncaa-bracket-update-and-results-sundays-sweet-16-tv-schedule.html

16 bracket 2021 sweet ncaa

2021 NCAA bracket: Printable March Madness bracket .PDF

Here is the official and printable NCAA bracket for the 2020-21 NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament, also known as March Madness. Baylor beat Gonzaga to win the national championship.

The 2022 NCAA tournament is scheduled to start with the First Four on March 15 and 16.

🚨 You can click or tap here to open the March Madness bracket as a .PDF in a new window.

NCAA bracket 2021: Printable March Madness bracket

Here is the complete schedule for the tournament, including times, links to live streams and TV networks:

First Four — Thursday, March 18
(16) Texas Southern 60, (16) Mount St. Mary's 52Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall
(11) Drake 53, (11) Wichita State 52Mackey Arena
(16) Norfolk State 54, (16) Appalachian State 53 Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall
(11) UCLA 86, (11) Michigan State 80Mackey Arena
First Round — Friday, March 19
(7) Florida 75, (10) Virginia Tech 70 (OT)Hinkle Fieldhouse
(3) Arkansas 85, (14) Colgate 68Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(1) Illinois 78, (16) Drexel 49Indiana Farmers Coliseum
(6) Texas Tech 65, (11) Utah State 53Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall
(15) Oral Roberts 75, (2) Ohio State 72 (OT)Mackey Arena
(1) Baylor 79, (16) Hartford 55Lucas Oil Stadium Unity (South)
(8) Loyola Chicago 71, (9) Georgia Tech 60Hinkle Fieldhouse
(12) Oregon State 70, (5) Tennessee 56Bankers Life Fiieldhouse
(4) Oklahoma State 69, (13) Liberty 60Indiana Farmers Coliseum
(9) Wisconsin 85, No. 8 North Carolina 62Mackey Arena
(2) Houston 87, (15) Cleveland State 56Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall
(13) North Texas 78, (4) Purdue 69 (OT)Lucas Oil Stadium Equality (North)
(10) Rutgers 60, (7) Clemson 56Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(11) Syracuse 78, (6) San Diego State 62Hinkle Fieldhouse
(3) West Virginia 84, (14) Morehead State 67Lucas Oil Stadium Unity (South)
(5) Villanova 73, (12) Winthrop 63Indiana Farmers Coliseum
First Round — Saturday, March 20
(5) Colorado 96, (12) Georgetown 73Hinkle Fieldhouse
(4) Florida State 64, (13) UNC Greensboro 54Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(3) Kansas 93, (14) Eastern Washington 84Indiana Farmers Coliseum
(8) LSU 76, (9) St. Bonaventure 61Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall
(1) Michigan 82, (16) Texas Southern 66Mackey Arena
(5) Creighton 63, (12) UC Santa Barbara 62Lucas Oil Stadium Unity (South)
(2) Alabama 68, (15) Iona 55Hinkle Fieldhouse
(6) USC 72, (11) Drake 56Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(2) Iowa 86, (15) Grand Canyon 74Indiana Farmers Coliseum
(10) Maryland 63, (7) UConn 54Mackey Arena
(13) Ohio 62, (4) Virginia 58Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall
(8) Oklahoma 72, (9) Missouri 68Lucas Oil Stadium Equality (North)
(1) Gonzaga 98, (16) Norfolk State 55Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(11) UCLA 73, (6) BYU 62Hinkle Fieldhouse
(14) Abilene Christian 53, (3) Texas 52Lucas Oil Stadium Unity (South)
(7) Oregon vs. (10) VCU — NO-CONTEST DUE TO COVID-19 PROTOCOLS--
Second Round — Sunday, March 21
(8) Loyola Chicago 71, (1) Illinois 58Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(1) Baylor 76, (9) Wisconsin 63Hinkle Fieldhouse
(11) Syracuse 75, (3) West Virginia 72Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(3) Arkansas 68, (6) Texas Tech 66Hinkle Fieldhouse
(2) Houston 63, (10) Rutgers 60Lucas Oil Stadium Unity (South)
(15) Oral Roberts 81, (7) Florida 78Indiana Farmers Coliseum
(5) Villanova 84, (13) North Texas 61Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(12) Oregon State 80, (4) Oklahoma State 70Hinkle Fieldhouse
Second Round — Monday, March 22
(7) Oregon 95, (2) Iowa 80Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(1) Gonzaga 87, (8) Oklahoma 71Hinkle Fieldhouse
(11) UCLA 67, (14) Abilene Christian 47Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(5) Creighton 72, (13) Ohio 58Hinkle Fieldhouse
(1) Michigan 86, (8) LSU 78Lucas Oil Stadium Unity (South)
(4) Florida State 71, (5) Colorado 53Indiana Farmers Coliseum
(2) Alabama 96, (10) Maryland 77Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(6) USC 85, No. 3 Kansas 51Hinkle Fieldhouse
Sweet 16 — Saturday, March 27
(12) Oregon State 65, No. 8 Loyola Chicago 58Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(1) Baylor 62, (5) Villanova 51Hinkle Fieldhouse
(3) Arkansas 72, (15) Oral Roberts 70Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(2) Houston 62, (11) Syracuse 46Hinkle Fieldhouse
Sweet 16 — Sunday, March 28
(1) Gonzaga 83, (5) Creighton 65Hinkle Fieldhouse
(1) Michigan 76, (4) Florida State 58Bankers Life Fieldhouse
(11) UCLA 88, (2) Alabama 78 (OT)Hinkle Fieldhouse
(6) USC 82, (7) Oregon 68Bankers Life Fieldhouse
Elite Eight — Monday, March 29
(2) Houston 67, (12) Oregon State 61Lucas Oil Stadium Equality (North)
(1) Baylor 81, (3) Arkansas 72Lucas Oil Stadium Equality (South)
Elite Eight — Tuesday, March 30
(1) Gonzaga 85, (6) USC 66Lucas Oil Stadium Equality (North)
(11) UCLA 51, (1) Michigan 49Lucas Oil Stadium Equality (South)

We tracked verifiable perfect brackets from all major bracket games throughout the entire tournament. The last perfect ones busted on Saturday. No one came within shouting distance this season of Gregg Nigl, who picked the first 49 games correctly in 2019 before his first miss.

2022 March Madness: Complete schedule, dates

Here are the dates, locations and tournament information for each round, including Selection Sunday:

Selection SundayMarch 13N/AN/A
First FourMarch 15 and 16Dayton, OhioUD Arena
First/SecondMarch 17 and 19Buffalo, New YorkKeyBank Center
First/SecondMarch 17 and 19Indianapolis, IndianaBankers Life Fieldhouse
First/SecondMarch 17 and 19Fort Worth, TexasDickies Arena
First/SecondMarch 17 and 19Portland, OregonModa Center
First/SecondMarch 18 and 20Greenville, South CarolinaBon Secours Wellness Arena
First/SecondMarch 18 and 20Milwaukee, WisconsinFiserv Forum
First/SecondMarch 18 and 20Pittsburgh, PennsylvaniaPPG Paints Arena
First/SecondMarch 18 and 20San Diego, CaliforniaViejas Arena
Sweet 16/Elite EightMarch 24 and 26San Antonio, TexasAT&T Center
Sweet 16/Elite EightMarch 24 and 26San Francisco, CaliforniaChase Center
Sweet 16/Elite EightMarch 25 and 27Chicago, IllinoisUnited Center
Sweet 16/Elite EightMarch 25 and 27Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaWells Fargo Center
Final FourApril 2 and 4New OrleansMercedes-Benz Superdome

2021 NCAA Basketball Tournament Bracket

Here's a quick guide to how teams earn a spot in the NCAA tournament.

How are March Madness teams selected?

There are two ways that a team can earn a bid to the NCAA tournament. The 32 Division I conferences all receive an automatic bid (there were 31 in 2021), which they each award to the team that wins the postseason conference tournament. Regardless of how a team performed during the regular season, if they are eligible for postseason play and win their conference tournament, they are selected to receive a bid to the NCAA tournament. These teams are known as automatic qualifiers.

The second avenue for an invitation is an at-large bid. The selection committee (more on them in a second) convenes on Selection Sunday, after all regular season and conference tournament games are played, and decides which 36 teams (37 in 2021) that are not automatic qualifiers have the pedigree to earn an invitation to the tournament.

What is the March Madness selection committee?

The 10-member NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Committee is responsible for selecting, seeding and bracketing the field for the NCAA Tournament. School and conference administrators are nominated by their conference, serve five-year terms and represent a cross-section of the Division I membership.

How do they decide which teams get an at-large bid?

There are a multitude of stats and rankings that the Selection Committee takes into account, but there is no set formula that determines whether a team receives an at-large bid or not.

What's this thing called the NCAA evaluation tool?

The NCAA Evaluation Tool, or NET, is a tool for the committee to evaluate the strength of individual teams. It replaces the RPI and was approved after months of consultation with the Division I Men’s Basketball Committee, the National Association of Basketball Coaches, top basketball analytics experts and Google Cloud Professional Services. It includes game results, strength of schedule, game location, scoring margin (capped at 10 points per game), and net offensive and defensive efficiency.

What is the importance of seeding in March Madness?

The men’s college basketball tournament is made up of 68 teams. On Selection Sunday, before any tournament game is played, those teams are ranked 1 through 68 by the Selection Committee, with the best team in college basketball — based on regular season and conference tournament performance — sitting at No. 1. Four of those teams are eliminated in the opening round of the tournament (known as the First Four), leaving us with a field of 64 for the first round.

Those 64 teams are split into four regions of 16 teams each, with each team being ranked 1 through 16. That ranking is the team’s seed.

In order to reward better teams, first-round matchups are determined by pitting the top team in the region against the bottom team (No. 1 vs. No. 16). Then the next highest vs. the next lowest (No. 2 vs. No. 15), and so on. In theory, this means that the 1 seeds have the easiest opening matchup to win in the bracket.

What is a Cinderella?

Much like the titular character from the fairy tale, a Cinderella team is one that is much more successful than expected. Examples in March would be Villanova’s 1985 championship run, when the eighth-seeded Wildcats became the lowest seeded team to ever win the title, knocking off the heavy favorite Georgetown.

Who has won every NCAA tournament?

Thirty-six different teams have won a championship, but no team has won more than UCLA, which has 11, 10 of which came a span of 12 years from 1964 to 1975.

Previous March Madness winners

Here is the list of every men’s basketball national championship since the NCAA tournament began in 1939:

2021Baylor (28-2)Scott Drew86-70GonzagaIndianapolis, Ind.
2020Canceled (COVID-19)N/AN/AN/AAtlanta, Ga.
2019Virginia (35-3)Tony Bennett85-77 (OT)Texas TechMinneapolis, Minn.
2018Villanova (36-4)Jay Wright79-62MichiganSan Antonio, Tex.
2017North Carolina (33-7)Roy Williams71-65GonzagaPhoenix, Ariz.
2016Villanova (35-5)Jay Wright77-74North CarolinaHouston, Texas
2015Duke (35-4)Mike Krzyzewski68-63WisconsinIndianapolis, Ind.
2014Connecticut (32-8)Kevin Ollie60-54KentuckyArlington, Texas
2013Louisville (35-5)*Rick Pitino82-76MichiganAtlanta, Ga.
2012Kentucky (38-2)John Calipari67-59KansasNew Orleans, La.
2011Connecticut (32-9)Jim Calhoun53-41ButlerHouston, Texas
2010Duke (35-5)Mike Krzyzewski61-59ButlerIndianapolis, Ind.
2009North Carolina (34-4)Roy Williams89-72Michigan StateDetroit, Mich.
2008Kansas (37-3)Bill Self75-68 (OT)MemphisSan Antonio, Texas
2007Florida (35-5)Billy Donovan84-75Ohio StateAtlanta, Ga.
2006Florida (33-6)Billy Donovan73-57UCLAIndianapolis, Ind.
2005North Carolina (33-4)Roy Williams75-70IllinoisSt. Louis, Mo.
2004Connecticut (33-6)Jim Calhoun82-73Georgia TechSan Antonio, Texas
2003Syracuse (30-5)Jim Boeheim81-78KansasNew Orleans, La.
2002Maryland (32-4)Gary Williams64-52IndianaAtlanta, Ga.
2001Duke (35-4)Mike Krzyzewski82-72ArizonaMinneapolis, Minn.
2000Michigan State (32-7)Tom Izzo89-76FloridaIndianapolis, Ind.
1999Connecticut (34-2)Jim Calhoun77-74DukeSt. Petersburg, Fla.
1998Kentucky (35-4)Tubby Smith78-69UtahSan Antonio, Texas
1997Arizona (25-9)Lute Olson84-79 (OT)KentuckyIndianapolis, Ind.
1996Kentucky (34-2)Rick Pitino76-67SyracuseEast Rutherford, N.J.
1995UCLA (31-2)Jim Harrick89-78ArkansasSeattle, Wash.
1994Arkansas (31-3)Nolan Richardson76-72DukeCharlotte, N.C.
1993North Carolina (34-4)Dean Smith77-71MichiganNew Orleans, La.
1992Duke (34-2)Mike Krzyzewski71-51MichiganMinneapolis, Minn.
1991Duke (32-7)Mike Krzyzewski72-65KansasIndianapolis, Ind.
1990UNLV (35-5)Jerry Tarkanian103-73DukeDenver, Colo.
1989Michigan (30-7)Steve Fisher80-79 (OT)Seton HallSeattle, Wash.
1988Kansas (27-11)Larry Brown83-79OklahomaKansas City, Mo.
1987Indiana (30-4)Bob Knight74-73SyracuseNew Orleans, La.
1986Louisville (32-7)Denny Crum72-69DukeDallas, Texas
1985Villanova (25-10)Rollie Massimino66-64GeorgetownLexington, Ky,
1984Georgetown (34-3)John Thompson84-75HoustonSeattle, Wash.
1983North Carolina State (26-10)Jim Valvano54-52HoustonAlbuquerque, N.M.
1982North Carolina (32-2)Dean Smith63-62GeorgetownNew Orleans, La.
1981Indiana (26-9)Bob Knight63-50North CarolinaPhiladelphia, Pa.
1980Louisville (33-3)Denny Crum59-54UCLAIndianapolis, Ind.
1979Michigan State (26-6)Jud Heathcote75-64Indiana StateSalt Lake City, Utah
1978Kentucky (30-2)Joe Hall94-88DukeSt. Louis, Mo.
1977Marquette (25-7)Al McGuire67-59North CarolinaAtlanta, Ga.
1976Indiana (32-0)Bob Knight86-68MichiganPhiladelphia, Pa.
1975UCLA (28-3)John Wooden92-85KentuckySan Diego, Calif.
1974North Carolina State (30-1)Norm Sloan76-64MarquetteGreensboro, N.C.
1973UCLA (30-0)John Wooden87-66Memphis StateSt. Louis, Mo.
1972UCLA (30-0)John Wooden81-76Florida StateLos Angeles, Calif.
1971UCLA (29-1)John Wooden68-62VillanovaHouston, Texas
1970UCLA (28-2)John Wooden80-69JacksonvilleCollege Park, Md.
1969UCLA (29-1)John Wooden92-72PurdueLouisville, Ky.
1968UCLA (29-1)John Wooden78-55North CarolinaLos Angeles, Calif.
1967UCLA (30-0)John Wooden79-64DaytonLouisville, Ky.
1966UTEP (28-1)Don Haskins72-65KentuckyCollege Park, Md.
1965UCLA (28-2)John Wooden91-80MichiganPortland, Ore.
1964UCLA (30-0)John Wooden98-83DukeKansas City, Mo.
1963Loyola (Ill.) (29-2)George Ireland60-58 (OT)CincinnatiLouisville, Ky.
1962Cincinnati (29-2)Ed Jucker71-59Ohio StateLouisville, Ky.
1961Cincinnati (27-3)Ed Jucker70-65 (OT)Ohio StateKansas City, Mo.
1960Ohio State (25-3)Fred Taylor75-55CaliforniaDaly City, Calif.
1959California (25-4)Pete Newell71-70West VirginiaLouisville, Ky.
1958Kentucky (23-6)Adolph Rupp84-72SeattleLouisville, Ky.
1957North Carolina (32-0)Frank McGuire54-53 (3OT)KansasKansas City, Mo.
1956San Francisco (29-0)Phil Woolpert83-71IowaEvanston, Ill.
1955San Francisco (28-1)Phil Woolpert77-63LaSalleKansas City, Mo.
1954La Salle (26-4)Ken Loeffler92-76BradleyKansas City, Mo.
1953Indiana (23-3)Branch McCracken69-68KansasKansas City, Mo.
1952Kansas (28-3)Phog Allen80-63St. John'sSeattle, Wash.
1951Kentucky (32-2)Adolph Rupp68-58Kansas StateMinneapolis, Minn.
1950CCNY (24-5)Nat Holman71-68BradleyNew York, N.Y.
1949Kentucky (32-2)Adolph Rupp46-36Oklahoma A&MSeattle, Wash.
1948Kentucky (36-3)Adolph Rupp58-42BaylorNew York, N.Y.
1947Holy Cross (27-3)Doggie Julian58-47OklahomaNew York, N.Y.
1946Oklahoma State (31-2)Henry Iba43-40North CarolinaNew York, N.Y.
1945Oklahoma State (27-4)Henry Iba49-45NYUNew York, N.Y.
1944Utah (21-4)Vadal Peterson42-40 (OT)DartmouthNew York, N.Y.
1943Wyoming (31-2)Everett Shelton46-34GeorgetownNew York, N.Y.
1942Stanford (28-4)Everett Dean53-38DartmouthKansas City, Mo.
1941Wisconsin (20-3)Bud Foster39-34Washington StateKansas City, Mo.
1940Indiana (20-3)Branch McCracken60-42KansasKansas City, Mo.
1939Oregon (29-5)Howard Hobson46-33Ohio StateEvanston, Ill.

*Louisville’s participation in the 2013 tournament was later vacated by the Committee on Infractions.

Sours: https://www.ncaa.com/news/basketball-men/mml-official-bracket/ncaa-bracket-printable-march-madness-bracket-pdf
UConn vs. Iowa: 2021 NCAA women's Sweet 16 - FULL REPLAY

So that she would not notice or if I finish them off. At first I did not dress completely, only a bra and panties, I think it would not have gone further, if not for one that changed my whole. Life.

Now discussing:

No son, on the contrary, I feel good, you can play a little. - Here it is, harmony, I thought to myself, here it is happiness when your partner is not someone, but your own son, his young member, understandingly walks. In you, measuredly and intelligently. Here he caresses your prostate. - Yes, yes, son, let's play it, suddenly, unbeknownst to myself, I said it out loud and having.

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