America's 100 Greatest Golf Courses:\n\nMost Majors Hosted\nNo. of majors: 11; Breakdown: This Pittsburgh-area track has hosted eight U.S. Opens and three PGAs. In addition, it has been the site of five U.S. Amateurs and two U.S. Women's Opens.\n\nSignature moment: Johnny Miller's final-round 63\n\n to win the 1973 U.S. Open.\nNo. of majors: 76; Breakdown: As the only course that's the permanent site of a major championship, Augusta National is the runaway winner in this category.\n\nSignature moment: From Gene Sarazen's double eagle in 1935, to Larry Mize's chip-in\n\n in 1987, to Tiger Woods' historic 12-shot win in 1997, it's impossible to choose just one.\nNo. of majors: 9; Breakdown: Six U.S. Opens and three PGA Championships have been contested at this tough track in Bloomfield Township, Mich. The country club has also hosted a U.S. Amateur and the 2004 Ryder Cup.\n\nSignature moment: Ben Hogan saying "I'm glad I brought this course, this monster, to its knees," after he won the 1951 U.S. Open\n\n with a final-round 67.\nNo. of majors: 8; Breakdown: This Springfield, N.J. course has hosted seven U.S. Opens and one PGA Championship. It has also been the site of four U.S. Amateurs and two U.S. Women's Opens.\n\nSignature moment: Jack Nicklaus winning the 1980 U.S. Open\n\n after a winless 1979, prompting the scoreboard to read "Jack is back!"\nNo. of majors: 6; Breakdown: This Rochester club has been the site of three U.S. Opens, three PGA Championships, including this year's edition.\n\nSignature moment: Shaun Micheel's 7-iron to within inches of the cup on the 72nd hole clinched the 2003 PGA Championship\n\n over Chad Campbell.\nNo. of majors: 6; Breakdown: This Mamaroneck, N.Y. golf club has been the site of five U.S. Opens and a PGA Championship, as well as two U.S. Amateurs. Its highly-rated East Course has also played host to the U.S. Women's Open twice.\n\nSignature moment: Bobby Jones sank "golf's greatest putt" on the 72nd hole to stave off a historic collapse in the 1929 U.S. Open. He went on to rout Al Espinosa in a 36-hole playoff the next day.\nNo. of majors: 6; Breakdown: This Toledo Club has hosted four U.S. Opens and two PGAs.\n\nSignature moment: Bob Tway's holed bunker shot on the 72nd hole\n\n won the 1986 PGA Championship and gave Greg Norman yet another heartbreaking major finish.\nNo. of majors: 6; Breakdown: Perhaps the country's most photographed course, Pebble Beach has been host of the national championship five times, as well as a PGA Championship.\n\nSignature moment: You can't go wrong with either Tom Watson's chip-in on the 71st hole to beat Jack Nicklaus at the 1982 U.S. Open or Tiger Woods' dominant 15-stroke win at the 2000 event.\nNo. of majors: 5; Breakdown: The Chicago-area club has hosted three U.S. Opens and two PGAs.\n\nSignature moment: Technically, the Ryder Cup isn't a major, but Europe's epic come-from-behind win\n\n in the 2012 edition won't soon be forgotten.\nNo. of majors: 5; Breakdown: The Colorado club has hosted three U.S. Opens and two PGAs.\n\nSignature moment: The 1960 U.S. Open, which pitted eventual champion Arnold Palmer against aging legend Ben Hogan and amateur phenom Jack Nicklaus, is widely considered one of the sport's most important events.\nNo. of majors: 6; Breakdown: The Tulsa track has been the site of three U.S. Opens and three PGAs.\n\nSignature moment: One of the most grueling majors ever\n\n, the 1958 U.S. Open -- won by Tommy Bolt -- earned itself the nickname of "The Blast Furnace Open."\nNo. of majors: 5; Breakdown: The San Francisco course has hosted five U.S. Opens.\n\nSignature moment: Virtual unknown Jack Fleck topping Ben Hogan\n\n at the 1955 U.S. Open. It started a trend in which no 54-hole leader of the Open at Olympic has held on to win, including Webb Simpson's comeback win\n\n in 2012.\nNo. of majors: 5; Breakdown: This club outside of Philadelphia has been the site of five U.S. Opens, most recently, the 2013 edition won by Justin Rose.\n\nSignature moment: Ben Hogan's 1-iron on the final hole of regulation at the 1950 U.S. Open set up a two-putt par that landed him in a playoff. Hogan would win the next day to cap an incredible comeback from a horrific car accident 16 months earlier.