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Top 10 winning streaks

<p>The greatest winners in the history of sports!</p>
| Sep 5, 2009
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Edwin Moses
Winning Streak: 122-0
A gold medal winner in the 400M hurdles in the 1976 and 1984 Olympics, American Edwin Moses 122-race streak included 107 consecutive Finals victories. His decade-long dominance was highlighted by three World Cup titles and two World Championships. He also rewrote the world record for the event four different times. In 1999, Moses was named to ESPN's SportCentury 50 Greatest Athletes.

Rocky Marciano
Winning Streak: 49-0
March 17, 1957-September 21, 1955
The heavyweight champion of the world from 1952-1965, Marciano was the one of the hardest punchers ever in the sport, winning 43 of his 49 career victories via KO. After winning the belt from Jersey Joe Wallcot via a 13th round KO, Marciano had defended his title six more times (five of which ended via KO) before he retired. He remains the only heavyweight champion in history to retire undefeated.

Miami Dolphins
Winning Streak: 17-0
September 17, 1972-January 14, 1973
The 72-73 Dolphins is the only NFL team to go unbeaten in the regular season and playoffs. They cemented their remarkable march to football lore with a 14-7 win over the Washington Redskins in Super Bowl VII.

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UCLA Bruins
Winning Streak: 88-0
January 30, 1971-January 19, 1974
Mentored by the legendary John Wooden, the Bruins steamrolled to two consecutive perfect seasons in the NCAA (1971-1972 and 1972-1973 seasons). Led by three-time Naismith College Player of the Year and Hall of Famer Bill Walton and Keith Wilkes (later Jamaal Wilkes), the team also won the last two of their record seven-straight NCAA national championships during their run.

Floyd Mayweather
Winning Streak: 39-0
October 11, 1996-present
A five-division champion (Super Featherweight, Lightweight, Super Lightweight, Welterweight, Super Welterweight) and Ring Magazine Fighter of the Year in 1998 and 2007, Mayweather's sleek boxing style and knack for defense led him to victories against such boxing luminaries like Arturo Gatti, Diego Corrales, Ricky Hatton, and Oscar Dela Hoya. Along the way, Mayweather, known for his cocky persona and off-ring verbal tirades, became one of the most marketable names in the spot (his match against De La Hoya, for example, generated $2.4 million pay-per-view buys). His record will be on the line once again when he faces Juan Manuel Marquez on September 19, his first fight since his 2007 retirement.

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Speaking of winning streaks, check out our interview with San Sebastian coach Ato Agustin here


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