There is nothing better than arguing quarterbacks.
At CBSSports.com, we've had our fair share of quarterback debates over dinners, and, of course, much of it has centered on Seattle's Russell Wilson.
Some will say I am a Wilson hater, which leads to the debate. Not true. I think he's good. Others I work with think he's great.
Time will tell.
But that's what makes talking quarterbacks so much fun. It leads to thought and debate and arguing and angry fans. That's what I expect my rankings here of the league's starting quarterbacks will do: provoke debate.
Aaron Rodgers stays in the top spot, followed by Tom Brady. Where's Wilson? Take a look. You might be surprised how high he is on my rankings.
You also will get mad because he's behind Andrew Luck.
Even our Jason La Canfora, who I think argued Wilson was better than Dan Marino in his prime last week at our NFL summit, would agree he'd take Luck over Wilson. Wouldn't you, Jason?
What will make putting together these lists tough in the coming years is the glut of good, young passers. Where they are now could be a lot different than a year from now.
Who knows? Wilson might even top the list, even if I doubt it now.
He rolled up big numbers for the Jaguars in his first full season as a starter. But he has to cut down on the mistakes. As the defense improves, that should help, since he won't play from behind so much.
Flacco had to deal with a ton of injuries on offense when he did play last season and then went down himself with a torn ACL. He's said to be making a nice recovery and should be back for the start of the season.
It will be interesting to see what he can do now that Calvin Johnson is retired. I think he got caught in an offensive identity crisis early last season as the Lions didn't know whether to play power football or chuck it around. When he did settle in, he threw 32 touchdown passes.
As a rookie, he showed a lot of poise and the ability to make plays in the pocket. I have a sneaky suspicion he will be a lot higher on this list next year. He does need to cut down on the picks after throwing 15 last year.
He's averaged 25 touchdown passes the past three seasons, yet most would say he's underachieved. It will be interesting to see what he can do in Adam Gase's offense, which is much more in line with his skill set.
After being a backup for most of his first three seasons, he became the full-time starter in 2015 and did some really good things. He threw for over 4,000 yards with 29 touchdown passes and 11 picks. The question now is whether he can do it again.
Before the 2015 season, I thought he'd be a lot higher on this list. But he didn't play as well as expected. He only threw 14 touchdown passes after throwing the same number as a rookie in 2014 in three fewer starts. He has to take the next step this season.
Taylor impressed in his first season as a starter for the Bills. He threw 20 touchdown passes and just seven picks and showed a flair for making plays outside the pocket. He has the ability to scramble away from pressure. It will be interesting to see what the Bills do with him for the long run.
He will likely open the season as the Eagles starter, but rookie first-round pick Carson Wentz will have the job at some point. In 14 games last season, Bradford threw 19 touchdown passes and 14 picks. The Eagles brought him back, but then drafted Wentz, leading to Bradford pouting about it and wanting to be traded.
The Broncos signed him as a free agent with the idea he would take over leading Gary Kubiak's offense. Sanchez has done some nice things in his career, but can he fend off first-round pick Paxton Lynch?
Geno is a guy who still has some talent but I don't know if he'll get his shot in New York -- he might have to go somewhere else. If Ryan Fitzpatrick ends up the starter, slot him in at No. 26 ahead of Taylor.
The Browns are hoping they can revive RG3, but that's asking a lot. The Redskins babied him with their offensive structure, and now comes the tough part: proving he can play when he can't run around and use the read-option crutch.
I fully expect the rookie to be the starter from the beginning of the season. You don't take a kid first overall and make him sit -- not with what they have on the depth chart. He will be higher on this list next year.