List of Seattle Seahawks seasons

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This is a list of seasons completed by the Seattle Seahawks American Football Franchise of the National Football League (NFL). The list documents the season-by-season records of the Seahawks' franchise from 1976 to present, including postseason records, and league awards for individual players or head coaches.

For complete team history, see History of the Seattle Seahawks
Super Bowl ChampionsConference ChampionsDivision ChampionsWild Card Berth
SeasonTeamLeagueConferenceDivisionRegular seasonPostseason resultsAwards
FinishWinsLossesTies
19761976NFLNFCWest5th2120
19771977NFLAFCWest4th590
1978[1]1978NFLAFCWest2nd970Jack Patera (COY)
19791979NFLAFCWest3rd970
19801980NFLAFCWest5th4120
19811981NFLAFCWest5th6100
1982[2]1982NFLAFC8th[3]450
19831983NFLAFCWest2nd[4]970Won Wild Card Playoffs (Broncos) 31–7
Won Divisional Playoffs (Dolphins) 27–20
Lost Conference Championship (Raiders) 30–14
19841984NFLAFCWest2nd1240Won Wild Card Playoffs (Raiders) 13–7
Lost Divisional Playoffs (Dolphins) 31–10
Chuck Knox (COY)
Kenny Easley (DPY)
19851985NFLAFCWest3rd880
19861986NFLAFCWest2nd[5]1060
1987[6]1987NFLAFCWest2nd960Lost Wild Card Playoffs (Oilers) 23–20 (OT)
19881988NFLAFCWest1st970Lost Divisional Playoffs (Bengals) 21–13
19891989NFLAFCWest4th790
19901990NFLAFCWest3rd[7]970
19911991NFLAFCWest4th790
19921992NFLAFCWest5th2140Cortez Kennedy (DPY)
19931993NFLAFCWest5th6100
19941994NFLAFCWest5th6100
19951995NFLAFCWest3rd880
19961996NFLAFCWest4th790
19971997NFLAFCWest3rd880
19981998NFLAFCWest2nd880
19991999NFLAFCWest1st[8]970Lost Wild Card Playoffs (Dolphins) 20–17
20002000NFLAFCWest4th6100
20012001NFLAFCWest2nd970
20022002NFLNFCWest2nd790
20032003NFLNFCWest2nd1060Lost Wild Card Playoffs (Packers) 33–27 (OT)
20042004NFLNFCWest1st970Lost Wild Card Playoffs (Rams) 27–20
20052005NFLNFCWest1st1330Won Divisional Playoffs (Redskins) 20–10
Won Conference Championship (Panthers) 34–14
Lost Super Bowl XL (Steelers) 21–10
Shaun Alexander (MVP)(OPY)
20062006NFLNFCWest1st970Won Wild Card Playoffs (Cowboys) 21–20
Lost Divisional Playoffs (Bears) 27–24 (OT)
20072007NFLNFCWest1st1060Won Wild Card Playoffs (Redskins) 35–14
Lost Divisional Playoffs (Packers) 42–20
20082008NFLNFCWest3rd4120
20092009NFLNFCWest3rd5110
20102010NFLNFCWest1st790Won Wild Card Playoffs (Saints) 41–36
Lost Divisional Playoffs (Bears) 35–24
20112011NFLNFCWest3rd790
20122012NFLNFCWest2nd1150Won Wild Card Playoffs (Redskins) 24–14
Lost Divisional Playoffs (Falcons) 30–28
Totals
7 Division Titles
1 NFC Title
Regular Season2803000.483 Winning percentage
Postseason9120.429 Winning percentage
Overall2893120.481 Winning percentage

Footnotes

  1. ^ The NFL expanded from a 14-game regular season schedule to 16 beginning in 1978.
  2. ^ The 1982 season was shortened to nine games by a players' strike. The top eight teams in each conference advanced to the playoffs.
  3. ^ The Seattle Seahawks, Cleveland Browns and Buffalo Bills finished with 4–5 records. Cleveland's better conference record (4–3 vs. Buffalo's 3–3 and Seattle's 3–5 advanced the Browns to the playoffs. The Bills and Seahawks did not go to the playoffs.
  4. ^ The Seattle Seahawks, Cleveland Browns and Denver Broncos finished with 9–7 records. Seattle's and Denver's better head-to-head record (2–1 vs. Cleveland's 0–2) eliminated the Browns from the playoffs. Seattle's better conference record (5–3 vs. 3–5) gave the Seahawks the 1st Wild Card and Denver the 2nd Wild Card.
  5. ^ The Seattle Seahawks, New York Jets, Kansas City Chiefs and Cincinnati Bengals finished with 10–6 records. New York and Kansas City advanced to the playoffs as Wild Cards based on better conference records (8–4 and 9–5 vs. Seattle's and Cincinnati's 7–5). The Seahawks and Bengals did not go to the playoffs.
  6. ^ The 1987 season was shortened to 15 games by a players' strike.
  7. ^ The Seattle Seahawks, Houston Oilers and Pittsburgh Steelers finished with 9–7 records. Houston's better conference record (8–4 vs. Seattle's 7–5 and Pittsburgh's 6–6) gave the Oilers the Wild Card and eliminated the Seahawks and Steelers from the playoffs.
  8. ^ The Seattle Seahawks and Kansas City Chiefs finished with 9–7 records. Seattle's head-to-head sweep of the Chiefs gave the Seahawks the division championship. The Chiefs did not go to the playoffs.

See also

References