What is basketball’s greatest Finals moment? What two players met in the game’s best duel? What is the greatest dunk of all time? The answers are up to you. From Feb. 15 through March 15, we asked you, the fans, to vote on the greatest plays, moments and players in NBA History. Your answers will be revealed during the "NBA's TOP 10 GREATEST" on The History Channel on April 21 at 8 p.m. ET along with debate and analysis from an expert panel of basketball legends, coaches and sportswriters have to say about it.

Question No. 3: What is the greatest coaching performance in NBA history?

Auerbach: Eight in a Row

Red Auerbach leads the Boston Celtics to eight straight titles from 1959 to 1966.

Russell: Back-to-Back Titles for First African-American Coach

Bill Russell, the first African-American coach in the NBA, leads the Boston Celtics to back-to-back titles in 1968 and 1969.

Holzman: '73 Knicks Knock off 60-Game Winners

Red Holzman leads New York to the 1973 Championship, as the Knicks become the first team to beat two 60-win teams on the way to the title.

Attles: Underdog Warriors Sweep Bullets

Al Attles leads the underdog Golden State Warriors to a four-game sweep of the Washington Bullets in the 1975 NBA Finals.

Ramsey: Trail Blazers Come Back to Win

Dr. Jack Ramsey leads the 1977 Portland Trail Blazers from a 0-2 deficit in the Finals to win four straight games and the title.

Riley: Back-to-Back Titles in L.A.

Pat Riley leads the Los Angeles Lakers to back-to-back titles in 1987 and 1988, defeating Boston and Detroit, respectively.

Daly: Championship Comes to Motown

Chuck Daly breaks the reign of the Lakers and Celtics as he leads the Detroit Pistons to back-to-back titles in 1989 and 1990.

Jackson: Six Titles, Eight Years

Phil Jackson leads the Chicago Bulls to six NBA titles in eight years, with the help of a guy named Jordan, of course.

Tomjanovich: Repeat for Rockets

Rudy Tomjanovich leads the Houston Rockets to back-to-back titles during the 1994 and 1995 seasons.

Brown: Team-First Approach for Pistons

Larry Brown uses a team-first approach to lead the Pistons to an improbable win over the Lakers in the 2004 NBA Finals.