After a year which saw now-former Maryland athletic director Kevin Anderson take a six-month sabbatical, and the school’s two money-generating programs pull their own disappearing acts -- with football and men’s basketball missing the postseason together for the first time since 2011 -- Terps fans are understandably ready to start a new chapter under Anderson’s replacement Damon Evans.

But since CBS Sports’ unveiled its annual “Best in Sports” rankings Wednesday, we won’t officially turn the page just yet.

Due largely to its lacrosse and women’s basketball programs, Maryland ranked in the top-20 of CBS Sports’ rankings of college sports success each of the past three years, landing as high as eighth in 2015. As you might expect though, there was a big drop-off this year, all the way down to No. 50, since the number-crunching formula weighs football and basketball more heavily than non-revenue sports.

The lack of success in either of its bread-winning sports was too much for the school’s championship-level programs to offset. Even if the Terps had won national titles in women’s basketball and the two wildcard sports -- which would’ve earned them a total of 300 points -- they still would’ve fallen outside the top-25 as football and men’s basketball were awarded zero points a piece.

Here’s the scoring breakdown:

We rate every FBS school in three sports -- football, men's basketball and women's basketball -- along with two "wild cards" among the school's most successful spectator sports: baseball, softball, volleyball, soccer, gymnastics, lacrosse, hockey and wrestling.

The weighted formula puts 2.5 times as much emphasis on football compared to women's basketball and the "wild cards;" men's basketball is worth twice as many points. Teams that did not finish in the final AP Top 25 in football but played in a bowl were awarded 62.5 points (25 x 2.5). Three teams -- Buffalo, Western Michigan and Texas-San Antonio -- received 50 points for being bowl eligible but not playing in a bowl. Teams that made the NIT were given 20 points (10 x 2), while WNIT teams received 10 points. For all titles settled via bracket, point totals were based upon how many teams participated. All champions in the other sports received 100 points for a national title. For example: Florida State received 100 points in softball, while the second-place finisher received 90 points.

Injuries played a role in forgettable years for both revenue sports. The football program started off with a bang, beating Texas in Austin to open the season, but the wheels fell off after quarterbacks Tyrell Pigrome and Kasim Hill suffered ACL tears in September.

By October, as football began a stretch that would see them lose seven of their final eight games, fans were ready for basketball season to start. But two months later, the team’s ceiling was significantly lowered when Justin Jackson underwent season-ending surgery on his shoulder. Fellow sophomores Anthony Cowan and Kevin Huerter did their best to overcome Jackson’s loss, but the Terps lost seven of their final 11 games and missed out on postseason play.

The women’s basketball program, meanwhile, lost four games in Big Ten play -- more losses than they had in the previous three years combined -- and then exited the NCAA Tournament in the second round. The lacrosse programs each failed to defend their national titles as well, falling in the NCAA semifinals.

Still, a combined 216 points from those three programs was more than respectable. Only seven schools -- including Ohio State, which ranked No. 1 overall for the second time in the past four years -- totaled more points between women’s basketball and two wildcard sports.

Other Power Conference programs that didn’t earn points in either football or basketball include Minnesota, Indiana, Illinois, UConn, Cal, Colorado, Rutgers, Vanderbilt, Ole Miss, Pittsburgh and Georgia Tech.

Maryland placed 53rd in the Learfield Directors’ Cup standings, which takes into account 20 sports and doesn’t weigh football and men’s basketball above the rest.