Think you know Alabama football? It would be impossible to keep track of every tidbit of information from the Tide’s long and storied history, which began in 1892.

Here are 20 facts you may or may not know about Crimson Tide football:

Tuscaloosa Is Title Town: Alabama claims 15 football national championships and 28 conference championships. The Tide are the only program to win an SEC title in every decade since the conference formed in 1933. At one time, Alabama only claimed one national championship pre-Bear Bryant, but in the late ’80s, sports information director Wayne Atcheson added 1925, 1926, 1930 and 1941, citing pre-poll era publications like Billingsley and the Helms Athletic Foundation.

.723 winning percentage: The Tide claims an overall record of 850-325-43 during 120 seasons, per the school’s official record-keeping.

Bowling Kingpins: And you thought “Roll Tide!” was just a saying related to the team’s Crimson uniforms and large bodies along the line of scrimmage! Actually, you’re right. But it could just as easily be a reference to bowling. Speaking of which, Alabama has won an FBS-best 35 bowl games in its history, starting with the 1926 Rose Bowl against Washington. (One of those, the 2005 Cotton Bowl win against Texas Tech, has been vacated due to an NCAA ruling.)

An Elephant Story: The 1930 Alabama team coached by Wallace Wade went 10-0 with eight shutouts. According to the Paul W. Bryant Museum, sports writer Everett Strupper of the Atlanta Journal-Constitution wrote a long soliloquy on the size of the Alabama players upon witnessing a game against Mississippi, after which writers referred to the team as the Red Elephants:

“At the end of the quarter, the earth started to tremble, there was a distant rumble that continued to grow. Some excited fan in the stands bellowed, ‘Hold your horses, the elephants are coming,’ and out stamped this Alabama varsity. It was the first time that I had seen it and the size of the entire eleven nearly knocked me cold, men that I had seen play last year looking like they had nearly doubled in size.”

The Miami Connection: At least three of Alabama’s head coaches have strong ties to the Miami Dolphins. There’s Nick Saban, of course, who spent the 2005 and 2006 seasons coaching the Dolphins before accepting the Alabama job. The man he replaced, Mike Shula, is the son of Miami legend Don Shula, who coached two Super Bowl champions, including a 17-0 team in 1972. But did you know Shula was the second choice, and the man who nearly accepted the job was Paul “Bear” Bryant?

Full Of Legends: Not only has Alabama generated 115 different first-team All-Americans, the Tide have produced 24 members of the College Football Hall of Fame, including four head coaches.

Bear Bryant Like Pete Rose?: The legendary Alabama coach was just “the other end” opposite Don Hutson in the 1934 Rose Bowl as the Tide upset Stanford. Later, Bryant admitted he and some teammates had pooled together about $5 and bet on themselves as underdogs, making about $1 each. It wasn’t the only sneaky thing Bryant did — he married Mary Harmon Black in 1935 without telling anyone, because he feared coach Frank Thomas would yank his scholarship.

Heisman At Last: Six different Alabama players have finished fourth or better in the Heisman Trophy voting without winning the award — C/LB Lee Roy Jordan (1962), RB Johnny Musso (1971), WR David Palmer (1993), RB Trent Richardson (2011), QB AJ McCarron (2013) and WR Amari Cooper (2014). But the Tide never had claimed a Heisman Trophy until RB Mark Ingram won the award following the undefeated season in 2009.

16: First-round draft picks under coach Nick Saban. Not a single Tide player got selected in the entire 2008 draft, the year after Saban took over in Tuscaloosa. But at least one Bama player has been selected in the first round each year since, including four following the ’11 and ’12 seasons. Amari Cooper and Landon Collins could extend that number to 18 later this month.

Move Toward Sportsmanship: In the early 2000s, the University of Alabama banned “Rammer Jammer,” which to that time had been a pregame ritual at home games (“We’re gonna beat the hell out of you!”). The university briefly demanded that the Million Dollar Band not play the chant after games as well, but rescinded that rule due to negative backlash. The song’s cadence was lifted from the Ole Miss cheer “Hotty Toddy” after then-Rebels marching band director Dr. James Ferguson was appointed director of the Million Dollar Band.

66: Years that Alabama has allowed the previous season’s captains to imprint their hands and feet in cement slabs at the base of Denny Chimes, also known as the “Walk of Fame.” There are 172 players represented, with at least two captains participating in the ceremony during the annual A-Day game each year since 1947, with one exception: there were no slabs added in ’63. Chris Samuels (’99) is the only player ever to not attend. Five of the names are misspelled.

Born In The Mud: Early newspaper accounts listed Alabama as “the varsity” or “Crimson White.” Scribes and headline-writers began referencing the team as “The Thin Red Line” sometime around the turn of the 20th century. But that name no longer seemed accurate in 1907, when Alabama, in a “sea” of mud, held strong against a heavily-favored Auburn team for a 6-6 tie. The Birmingham Age-Herald reportedly described that Alabama team as a “Crimson Tide.” Alabama and Auburn didn’t play again until 1948.

#Winning: Thanks to a resounding victory in the 2014 SEC Championship over Missouri, Alabama now claims an all-time series winning record against all 13 current SEC members. The Tide is 3-2 against the Tigers from Columbia, Mo., the closest of the series.

Shattering The Records: Before the 2014 season, DJ Hall and Julio Jones held almost every meaningful Alabama receiving record. Not any more. Amari Cooper now owns the school’s all-time mark for career receptions (228), career receiving yards (3,463), career touchdown catches (31), receiving yards in one game (224), single-season receptions (124), single-season receiving yards (1,727) and single-season receiving touchdowns (16), among others.

The Humphrey Legacy: Alabama has produced a few dozen star running backs in its history. Bobby Humphrey is the only one, though, to appear twice on the Top 10 list for most rushing yards in a single season (1,471 in 1986 and 1,255 in 1987). Humphrey also is the only Crimson Tide running back ever to top 200 rushing yards in a game four different times. His son, Marlon Humphrey, now is a cornerback at Alabama in addition to being an Olympic hopeful as a hurdler.

A Trio Of Unbeatens: Nick Saban’s 14-0 season in 2009 earned the Tide its first national championship since the 1992 season. As impressive as it was, it remains Saban’s only unbeaten year at Alabama. Three head coaches in school history can each claim three unbeaten seasons: Wallace Wade (’25, ’26, ’30), Frank Thomas (’34, ’36, ’45) and Bear Bryant (’61, ’66, ’79).

Flag On The Play: One of the most legendary plays in Alabama history technically never existed. As big underdogs, the Tide ended Miami’s 29-game winning streak in the ’92 season national title game in part due to “The Strip.” Miami receiver Lamar Thomas before the game had planted his two championship rings on either side of a microphone and declared the third “will be icing on the cake.” He said the SEC wasn’t what it once was, and questioned the manhood of Alabama’s defensive backs. A member of Miami’s 400-meter relay team in track, after a poor start to the game, Thomas appeared poised to burst to an 89-yard touchdown catch. Then George Teague walked him down from behind and stripped the ball, a remarkable blur of speed and coordination. An offside penalty negated the play, but the Tide rolled and made Thomas eat his words.

110/2: Alabama has won football games scoring both of those figures. The Tide beat Marion Military by a score of 110-0 on Sept. 30, 1922, and knocked off former SEC member Sewanee by a score of 2-0 on Oct. 23, 1926.

6-4: Alabama’s record against teams ranked No. 1 in the Associated Press poll. Three of those wins have come during the Nick Saban era: the 2009 SEC Championship win against Tim Tebow’s Florida Gators, the Game of the Century rematch with LSU in the BCS Championship following the 2011 season and the 42-14 walloping of Notre Dame in the BCS title game following the 2012 season.

8,969: Career passing yards for AJ McCarron, the winningest quarterback in Alabama history. McCarron secured two national championships as a starter and won 36 games, one more than Jay Barker for most all-time. At .934, Barker has a slightly better career winning percentage than McCarron, who was 36-4 as a starter (.900).