Besides being known as the guy who tamed Kim Kardashian — temporarily, anyways — Kris Humphries has also made a name for himself as a marginal NBA forward, suiting up for three unspectacular seasons in Toronto. K-Hump averaged 4.6 points and 3.2 rebounds during his time as a Raptor.
Always a fan favourite in Toronto, Matt Bonner has made a career for himself as a scrappy, hard-hustling, marginal talent. The Red Rocket got his start with the Raptors in 2004-05 and spent two years melting hearts city wide.
Rasho Nesterovic spent parts of three seasons coming off the bench for the Raptors. He had big shoes to fill when arriving in Toronto, having been acquired in exchange for Matt Bonner.
Antonio Davis, or known simply as A.D., spent more time complaining about the Canadian education system than honing his free-throws while in Toronto.
At 7-feet and 270 pounds, Eric Montross had the physical tools to be a punishing big-man in the league. The journeyman centre spent years bouncing around the league before he landed in Toronto for a brief 61-game stint where he barely saw the floor.
John Wallace was a decent player during his two years in Toronto, although you would never know it judging by his rebounding skills captured in this picture.
Everything about Jamario Moon was marginal during his time in Toronto, except his skills above the rim. Besides the infamous Vince Carter, there hasn’t been a Raptor as electrfying when taking flight as the Moon Man.
Perhaps the longest serving yet least memorable face in Raptors history, Michael Stewart spent four seasons in Toronto and averaged less than 10 minutes and two points per game.
Before he was a girzzled seven-team journeyman, Carlos Arroyo was a run-of-the-mill bench warmer in Toronto, who signed him as an undrafted free agent in 2001.
Chris Childs will be remembered as a strong defensive point guard with a penchant for clutch shooting during his time with the New York Knicks. Not too many remember his waning days as a member of the Raptors.
Tracy Murray had a career year in his first stint with the Raptors, collecting 16.2 points per game during the 1995-96 expansion season. He came back for two half seasons in 2001 and 2002, but was a fixture on the bench.
Keon Clark had a quality year in his lone full season in Toronto, pulling down 7.4 boards and chipping in 11.3 points off the bench. It was the high point of a very marginal career.