Sunday night was simply insane.

Texas A&M rallied from down 12 in the final 34 seconds and beat Northern Iowa in double overtime to advance to the Sweet 16.

It wasn't just the best comeback in NCAA Tournament history, but the most remarkable in any college hoops game.

That puts it at No. 1 on this list, with a bullet. See who else made the cut.

1. 2016 Round of 32: Texas A&M 92, Northern Iowa 88. The Aggies trailed 69-57 with 34 seconds to play and their star, Danuel House, was just 0-9 from the field. Texas A&M found a way to force four backcourt turnovers, including one with less than five seconds when it trapped UNI point guard Wes Washpun in the corner with no timeouts. Admon Gilder stole a throwaway intended for his shins and made a game-tying layup to force overtime in the most unbelievable comeback ever.

2. 2005 Regional Final: Illinois 90, Arizona 89. The Fighting Illini trailed by 15 with just four minutes to play, and with just over a minute left, the Wildcats' lead still stood at eight points. It didn't matter. Deron Williams, Dee Brown and Luther Head kept a dream season alive with a game-closing 20-5 run, tying the game with a Williams' three. He finished with 22 points and 10 assists and helped Illinois hang on in overtime and reach the Final Four. That year, Bruce Weber's team played for the national championship, losing 75-70 and finishing 36-2 and 22-0 in Big Ten play.

3. 2008 National Championship: Kansas 75, Memphis 68. You've got to hit those free throws. John Calipari and Derrick Rose's team missed four of its final five to open the door for Mario Chalmers' game-tying rainbow that sent the game into overtime, where the Jayhawks seized control. Before that, KU trailed by nine with just 2:12 to play. That year, Memphis ranked 339 out of 341 teams in free-throw shooting, and it bit the Tigers at the worst possible time.

"Ten seconds to go, we're thinking we're national champs, all of a sudden a kid makes a shot, and we're not," Calipari said.

Well, that and a few kids not hitting a lot of shots.

4. 2012 First Four: BYU 78, Iona 72; Western Kentucky 59, Mississippi Valley State 58. The fellow No. 14 seeds met in Dayton to kick off the NCAA Tournament, and the Cougars found themselves down 25 points in the first half in front of President Barack Obama and British Prime Minister David Cameron. Earlier that night, Western Kentucky erased a 16-point margin in five minutes to beat Mississippi Valley State. The comeback vibes continued, thanks to Noah Hartsock's 23 points on 10-of-14 shooting and Brandon Davies' 18 points on 8-of-14 shooting. The season ended abruptly, though, with a 20-point loss to Marquette in the Round of 64.

5. 2001 National Semifinal: Duke 95, Maryland 84. The Blue Devils trailed 39-17 in the first half of the fourth meeting between the two ACC powers, but gave the Terrapins a familiar taste with a comeback. In their first meeting that year, Duke erased a 10-point lead in a minute and won in overtime. This time, Jason Williams and Shane Battier didn't need an extra five minutes. Coach Mike Krzyzewski assigned fifth-year senior Nate James to lock down Maryland sharpshooter Juan Dixon, who scored 16 first-half points. It worked, and Dixon scored just three on 1-of-8 shooting to clear the way for the Blue Devils to beat Arizona 82-72 and win the national title two days later.

6. 2006 Regional Semifinal: UCLA 73, Gonzaga 71. It's perhaps best known as "The Crying Game" and Gus Johnson's finest hour. Shaggy-haired, mustachioed Che Guevara-admirer Adam Morrison had spent the season engaged in a scoring battle with Duke's J.J. Redick and led UCLA by 17, at one point against UCLA. With just over three minutes to play, Gonzaga led by nine, but UCLA scored the game's final 11 points and left Morrison sprawled out at center court in tears, knowing his college career had ended in heartbreaking fashion.

7. 2005 Regional Final: Louisville 93, West Virginia 85. With a trip to the Final Four at stake, West Virginia raced to a 20-point, first-half lead at 38-18. John Beilein's Mountaineers shredded Louisville's zone and hit 10 of their first 14 threes.

"I've never abandoned a whole scouting report at halftime," Cardinals coach Rick Pitino said. "But it had to be abandoned."

Louisville jumped out of its zone and into an aggressive man defense and rallied, tying the game on a Larry O'Bannon layup with 38 seconds left. The aggressive defense cost Louisville its best player in Francisco Garcia, who fouled out with 4:02 left in overtime, but it didn't matter. West Virginia failed to reach its first Final Four since 1959 and Pitino became the first coach in men's college hoops history to reach the Final Four with three different teams.

8. 1987 Regional Final: UNLV 84, Iowa 81: Jerry Tarkanian's Runnin' Rebels trailed by 18 at one point and 16 at halftime after making just four of their first 17 three-pointers.

"We weren't getting beat, we were getting humiliated," Tarkanian said. "At halftime, we faced the fact that the season would pretty much be over in 20 minutes. But these kids have courage, and we just decided to go out and play like the Runnin' Rebels."

UNLV did what earned it its first 35 wins of the season to win its 36: They sped up the tempo and outran the Hawkeyes. By the time the eight-minute mark arrived, the Rebs already led by five and held on for a win to reach the Final Four.

9. 2015 First Four: Ole Miss 94, BYU 90. The two No. 11 seeds showed up in Dayton and BYU raced to a 17-point halftime lead. Stefan Moody answered with a second-half rally and finished with 26 points to help the Rebels score 62 second-half points and advance to the Round of 64. The 184 points were the most in an NCAA Tournament game since 2012.

10: 1974 National Semifinal: N.C. State 80, UCLA 77. The Wolfpack ended UCLA's stretch of seven consecutive national titles in style: with a comeback. They trailed by 11 midway through the second half and in the second overtime, UCLA raced ahead by seven. It didn't matter. David Thompson scored 28 points and grabbed 10 rebounds to put N.C. State into the title game, where it beat Marquette to win the first title in school history.

11. 1988 Second Round: Vanderbilt 80, Pittsburgh 74. Imagine the postgame hot takes! The NCAA instituted the 3-point line just a year earlier, and Vanderbilt made good use of it to erase a four-point deficit in 12 seconds. Vandy's Barry Goheen hit one three to get within one and after two Pitt free throws, hit another to force overtime. Vanderbilt went on to win 80-74 in overtime. Without the 3-point line, how many of these games aren't on this list?

How much less mad is March?

You've gotta love it.