As the season comes to a close, Huddersfield Town immediately look to the planning for the upcoming year.
But what of last year's recruitment? How have the 2015/16 signings fared so far?
We examine their fortunes over the past season, and you can have your own say with our interactive widget below.
Cranie will want to rapidly forget his last outing of the season when he did not distinguish himself at left back in the 5-1 drubbing by Brentford .
In his defence, that isn't his strongest position, and probably comes fourth on his own personal depth chart.
His versatility has been helpful though, with Cranie deputising at centre back and defensive midfield to decent effect - a big reason behind his 39 appearances this season.
Signed a one year contract last summer but has clearly demonstrated his worth to the decision makers, and the club have taken up the one year option to keep him at the John Smith's Stadium next term.
It's been a challenging season for senior Australian international Jason Davidson, who penned a three year contract with Town last summer after being released by West Bromwich Albion.
He's clocked up a respectable 30 appearances in his first year with the club, but, tellingly, over half came before David Wagner took over in November.
Successive left backs were recruited on loan and both teenage Ben Chilwell and Boro's James Husband were preferred in the role.
Wagner has already moved to bring in Chris Löwe from Kaiserslautern to bolster his options, and Davidson hardly helped his cause by revealing his unhappiness at his lack of starting action to the media back in March.
Still only 20 years old, Kyle Dempsey has time on his side to reach greater heights in the blue and white stripes.
Town signed him from Carlisle on a three year contract in July 2015 after he caught the eye in midfield, netting 11 times in 51 appearances across League One and League Two.
He's played in a variety of roles for Town, and with no genuine replacement for Tommy Smith at right back, David Wagner explored the idea that Dempsey could provide the ideal solution.
If that wasn't possible, he explained he would probably dip into the transfer market. The summer should reveal his conclusions on that score.
One for the future when signed from Manchester City's youth system last summer, it's been a mixed bag of a campaign for the 21-year-old Jordy Hiwula.
He was sent on a season-long loan to Wigan Athletic last August after a solitary appearance in Town colours, and netted six times in 16 appearances for the Latics.
Recalled early so that new boss David Wagner could take a closer look at the young forward, he was then sent back out on loan to Walsall without appearing for Town's first team a second time.
He has found the net three times for the League One outfit, but has been reduced to late minutes from the bench in his last three outings.
David Wagner snapped up Algerian international Karim Matmour in the January transfer window to add some much-needed depth to his forward options.
But the 30-year-old failed to convince his boss of his long term worth, and the club have now confirmed his release as part of a number of summer exits.
A total of 16 appearances yielded a single goal but he did pick his moment perfectly, netting the third in the 4-1 victory against Leeds.
Although he did show flashes of ability and provided a spark in attack, he rarely showed Championship ability across an entire game, and his exit - together with those of Ishmael Miller and James Vaughan - indicates a few new attacking faces before the end of August.
Rajiv van La Parra
Wolves winger Rajiv van La Parra was recruited on loan initially, but will make his switch permanent this summer. He only arrived in March but has since turned out eight times in a Town shirt.
He made an inauspicious debut at Elland Road, withdrawn at half time after a tough 45 minutes in which he struggled to make any kind of impact.
Since then, however, he has made a much more favourable impression. He was Man of the Match in the 2-2 draw with Hull City in April and has injected some much needed pace, skill and ambition in the wide areas.
There were more than a few mutterings when Dean Whitehead arrived last summer that he was somewhat past his prime.
But the midfielder who made his first professional appearance in December 1999 has proved an inspired acquisition.
His experience in the engine room has been key for a young squad, and even in David Wagner's high-intensity system Whitehead has proved he still has lots in the tank.
The 34-year-old came third in the Player of the Year voting , showing the high esteem in which he is held by most fans - even if his is far from a glamorous position.