Remember the college football coaching tenure list from earlier this year?
Well, here's the college basketball version.
Yes, it took quite a while to piece it together. But there's no shortage of data to glean, as well as one huge theme: Not many coaches stick around long in a job anymore.
A few nuggets before the big list:
* The median hire date belongs to Iona's Tim Cluess: April 8, 2010. In other words, half of all Division I coaches have been on the job for no more than roughly 38 months.
* A quarter of all Division I head coaches have been on the job for less than 15 months.
* Rising true seniors --- those who entered school in the fall of 2010 --- at 147 of 351 Division I programs have experienced coaching changes since their arrival. That's 41.9 percent of all Division I schools.
* Rising true seniors who signed letters of intent in November 2009 at 195 of 351 Division I schools (55.6 percent) have seen a coaching change since formally agreeing to play for a program.
* Coaches at only 134 of 351 schools (38.2 percent) began their tenure when George W. Bush was still president. Only 27 of 351 (7.7 percent) have tenures stretching back to the Bill Clinton presidency.
* The longest-tenured power conference coach (based on this past season's conference alignment) without a Final Four appearance is Vanderbilt's Kevin Stallings, who was hired in 1999. Next up on that list are Notre Dame's Mike Brey (2000), Wisconsin's Bo Ryan (2001), Washington's Lorenzo Romar (2002) and Florida State's Leonard Hamilton (2002).
* The longest-tenured power conference coaches without an NCAA round of 16 appearance are Mississippi's Andy Kennedy and Arizona State's Herb Sendek. Both were hired in 2006 and will enter their eighth seasons in the fall.
* Only two power conference coaches are five years into their current tenure without an NCAA tournament bid: Stanford's Johnny Dawkins and Oregon State's Craig Robinson. Only three (Dawkins, Robinson and Washington State's Ken Bone) are four years into their current tenure without an NCAA appearance.
* Jim Boeheim (37 seasons) and Mike Krzyzewski (33 seasons) have worked a combined 70 years at their current schools. That's as many seasons (full or partial) as the last 101 coaches on the tenure list put together.
* Names you might not expect to see quite so high on the tenure list: Ohio State's Thad Matta (51st), Richmond's Chris Mooney (65th), Temple's Fran Dunphy (tied for 79th), Butler's Brad Stevens (tied for 98th), Wichita State's Gregg Marshall (106th), Coastal Carolina's Cliff Ellis (109th) and Indiana's Tom Crean (116th).
* Name that seems strangely low for some reason: Gonzaga's Mark Few (25th). Few's churned out good teams for so long in Spokane it feels like he'd be a few spots higher.
* Schools with both football (admittedly a smaller sample) and men's basketball coaches in the top 25 in tenure: Texas (Mack Brown is third and Rick Barnes is 18th) and Michigan State (Tom Izzo is 13th and Mark Dantonio is 21st). Duke barely misses the cut (Coach K is second, while David Cutcliffe is 29th).
* The Internet can reveal a great many things with a well-honed search, but finding the hire dates for guys who were taking over Division II programs in the 1980s isn't especially easy. There are four schools without exact hire dates.
* Hire dates are based on the earliest announcement from a school about a new coach, an effort to achieve some sort of consistency.
* This list includes all four new Division I schools for 2013-14: Abilene Christian, Grand Canyon, Incarnate Word and Massachusetts-Lowell.
And now, the promised list, from 1 (Boeheim) to 351 (Stetson's Corey Williams, at least for a little while but probably not for long):
(EDIT, June 13: Revised to include specific hiring dates for Oakland's Greg Kampe and Houston Baptist's Ron Cottrell after both men graciously reached out to provide that information).