What’s the ultimate upset in sports history?

Mississippi State guard Morgan William, center, celebrates with teammates after she hit the winning shot at the buzzer in overtime to defeat Connecticut in an NCAA college basketball game in the semifinals of the women's Final Four, Friday, March 31, 2017, in Dallas. Mississippi State won 66-64. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)

Mississippi State’s 66-64 win over Connecticut in the Women’s Final Four on Friday night will no doubt go down as one of the biggest upsets in sports history.

The Bulldogs ended the Huskies’ NCAA-record winning streak at 111 games and their run of consecutive national titles at four.

How it happened couldn’t have more dramatic. Morgan Williams, the smallest player on the floor at 5-foot-5, made a jumper as the buzzer sounded in overtime. She was immediately tackled by her excited teammates.

Here’s the last 12 seconds of overtime:

Was it the biggest sports history? There are plenty of other contenders:

On Jan. 12, 1969, the heavy-underdog New York Jets, led by quarterback Joe Namath, beat the Baltimore Colts, 16-7, in Super Bowl III. It was the first Super Bowl victory by the AFL.

Here are the highlights:

On Feb. 22, 1980, the U.S. men’s hockey team, led by coach Herb Brooks and consisted exclusively with amateur players, defeated the Soviet Union, 4-3, in the Winter Olympics. The Soviets had won the goal medial in six of the previous seven Olympics and were heavy favorites. In the final seconds, announcer Al Michaels famously declared: “Do you believe in miracles?!”

Here’s the final minute:

On April 1, 1985, eight-seeded Villanova defeated heavily-favored and top-seeded Georgetown, 66-64, in the NCAA Tournament championship game. Georgetown, led by legendary coach John Thompson and featuring Patrick Ewing, entered the game with only two losses. The 1984-85 Villanova team still is the lowest seed to ever win the title.

Here are the final minutes:

On Feb. 11, 1990, James “Buster” Douglas, a 42-to-1 underdog, defeated previously undefeated Mike Tyson to become the undisputed heavyweight title. Announcer Jim Lampley called it “the biggest upset in the history of heavy championship fights.”

Here’s the ending of the fight:

On Feb. 3, 2008, New York Giants, who were 12-point underdogs, ended the New England Patriots’ perfect season with a 17-14 win in Super Bowl XLII. The game probably is most remembered for David Tyree’s leaping, one-handed catch against his helmet on the Giants’ game-winning drive.

Here are the highlights:

What do you think? Which of those events is the biggest upset in sports history?

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