Augusta's All-Time Top 20 Players\nWins: 6 (1963, '65, '66, '72, '75, '86)\n\nIn an effort to create suspense, many rankings of this kind are released in inverse order. However, because there is no question the Golden Bear is the greatest Masters player ever, there is no need for manufactured excitement. Nicklaus has six victories, six more top-threes, 22 top-10s and a scoring average of 71.98. He is one of five players with a subpar scoring average (minimum 25 or more rounds), even though he played 46 of his 163 rounds after he turned 50. His scoring average through age 35: 71.31. From age 36 to 49: 71.38. Age 50-59: 72.65.\nWins: 4 (1997, '01, '02, '05)\n\nWoods ranks ahead of Arnold Palmer primarily because of his record-setting 270 in 1997, but it's very, very close. Tiger has four wins, two seconds, a third, a fourth, a fifth and a sixth. Arnie has four wins, two seconds, a third, two fourths and a seventh. Woods' scoring average of 70.81 is the best in tournament history.\nWins: 3 (2004, '06, '10)\n\nThree wins, four thirds. Mickelson's scoring average of 70.99 is second only to Woods.\nWins: 3 (1961, '74, '78)\n\nThree wins and two seconds, including a playoff loss to Palmer in 1962.\nWins: 4 (1958, '60, '62, '64)\n\nPalmer was basically finished as a Masters contender after 1967, placing no higher than T-11 in his next 13 starts from age 38 through 50. Woods is 35 in 2011. If he continues to follow Arnie's path at Augusta, Tiger will be through as a contender after 2013.\nWins: 2 (1951, '53)\n\nHow do we justify ranking Bantam Ben, a two-time winner, over three-time winner Phil Mickelson? Consider that two of his four runner-up finishes were playoff losses to legends Byron Nelson (1942) and Snead (1954). Hogan also holds the record with 14 consecutive top-10s (from 1939-56).\nWins: 3 (1949, '52, '54)\n\nThe winner in 1949, '52 and '54. He sustained excellence at the Masters prior to World War II through the Kennedy administration.\nWins: 2 (1977, '81)\n\nTwo wins and three seconds (one in a playoff). His stretch from 1977-79 is among the best three-year runs in history (first, second, playoff loss to Fuzzy Zoeller).\nWins: 3 (1940, '47, '50)\n\nArguably the best Masters performer of the 1940s, with more wins (two, he also won in 1950) and more earnings than any player in that decade. He also finished third (at 46, in 1957), T-4, T-5 (at 51 in 1962) and sixth.\nWins: 2 (1937, '42)\n\nTwelve straight top-10 finishes from 1937-51, including victories in 1937 and 1942. Didn't finish worse than T-13 in his first 14 Masters.\nWins: 2 (1980, '83)\n\nIn addition to his wins in 1980 and '83, Seve had a pair of runner-up finishes, including a playoff loss to Larry Mize in 1987. But he wasn't a victim of Mize's hole-out: Seve bowed out on the first hole of the playoff.\nWins: 3 (1989, '90, '96)\n\nOwns what is likely the most amazing Masters stat of them all: Three wins, no other top-10s. Still, three wins.\nWins: 2 (1984, '95)\n\nTwo-time champ shot lower than 280 four times, tying Nicklaus for fifth all time behind Player, Watson, Woods and Mickelson (six each).\nWins: 2 (1985, '93)\n\nTwo-time winner. Langer would have made the playoff in 1987 had he shot par in the final round (he had a 76). He has the highest final-round scoring average (72.90) among the seven multiple champions since 1980.\nWins: 2 (1934, '36)\n\nWon the inaugural Masters in 1934 and '36 at ages 25 and 27. Contended again in '42 but finished fifth.\nWins: 2 (1994, '99)\n\nFrom 1989 to 2006 Olazábal had two wins, a second, a third and nine other finishes in the top 15.\nWins: 1 (1976)\n\nOne win, three seconds. His 17-under 271 in 1976 remains the tournament's second-best score (with Nicklaus, 1965). His 23 sub-70 rounds are tied with Mickelson for second-most all time.\nWins: 1 (1970)\n\nCasper was first or second through 18 holes from 1966 through 1969 but won in 1970. Go figure. The leader through three rounds in '69, a five-bogey-in-10-holes start Sunday doomed him.\nWins: 1 (1992)\n\nThe 1992 champ owns the lowest scoring average of any player with 100 or more rounds at Augusta National (71.94).\nWins: 1 (1941)\n\nRunner-up in the first two Masters, he would win in 1941, when he became the tournament's first wire-to-wire champ.