Last season going into signing day, the four major recruiting ranking sites didn't have much disagreement, especially at the top. This season, though, Rivals, Scout, ESPN and 247 each have top 10s that look much different. Florida, Michigan and Alabama are rated No. 1 by at least one of the sites.
Team (Rivals, Scout, ESPN, 247)
1. Florida (1, 7, 1, 3)
A pair of big linebacker flips late have helped the Gators vault to the top of the national rankings and, just as importantly, to the top of the SEC.
2. Ohio State (4, 2, 4, 2)
The Buckeyes got a boost Monday night when former Oregon running back commit Dontre Wilson switched to Ohio State.
3. Notre Dame (2, 3, 3, 5)
The Fighting Irish's resurgence on the field last year is translating to one in recruiting as well. Three Rivals five-star players, including former Oklahoma running back commit Greg Bryant, head the class.
4. Alabama (3, 9, 2, 1)
The Crimson Tide have closed strong and could get another big boost if defensive tackle A'Shawn Robinson, a former Texas commit, goes with Alabama.
5. Michigan (6, 1, 5, 4)
The Wolverines have been particularly strong at OL and DB but Virginia RB Derrick Green is Michigan's top pull.
6. LSU (5, 5, 6, 7)
The Tigers' class is strong all around, helped by 14 in-state commits, led by Shreveport's Tre'Davious White, a Rivals five-star cornerback.
7. Texas A&M (8, 4, 7, 8)
The Aggies are taking advantage of their momentum, with a strong late push that could be boosted further if USC commit Torrodney Prevot decides to switch from his USC commitment after a late visit to College Station.
8. USC (7, 11, 8, 6)
The Trojans are still in the top 10 but have taken a topple down the top of the boards recently with several commits deciding to go elsewhere.
9. UCLA (9, 6, 11, 10)
The Bruins don't have the power at the top of their class but the group UCLA has on board is as deep as any in the country.
10. Georgia (10, 8, 9, 9)
The Bulldogs already have 13 midterm players signed in an expected class of 30. The class is led by Newnan (Ga.) safety Tray Matthews, one of the early enrollees.