The NFL’s salary cap took another expected jump in value in the 2018 offseason.

This year, the salary cap was set at a total of $177.2 million per franchise, a rise in value from the $167 million the league set for its teams in the 2017 season. The new number is determined using a calculation based on the NFL’s revenues.

2018 is the fifth straight year that the league’s salary cap has increased by a value of at least $10 million, though the 6.11 percent increase is actually the smallest jump for the cap from year to year since the 1.99 percent increase the league oversaw going back to the 2013 offseason.

But since then, the cap as a whole has increased by more than $54 million, up from $123 million in 2013 to $177.2 million in 2018, a 44.1 percent increase.

The NFL’s current collective bargaining agreement permits teams to carry over any of their unused cap space from one year to the next, and also institute a spending floor: Every four years, the league’s 32 teams must spend at least 89 percent of their cap space in cash in order to avoid a violation of the agreement between the league and the players’ union.

When judging the biggest cap costs to each team in the NFL, the usual names and positions stick out. In particular, teams continue to make their largest and most long term investments in their quarterbacks, with the position seeing a marked increase in value, especially this offseason, which saw a number of contracts awarded to signal callers, experienced and inexperienced, put their names to a series of record breaking agreements.

Here is a list of the top 20 cap hits in the NFL entering the 2018 season, according to Spotrac.