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Goalkeepers: Jack Butland (Birmingham), Jason Steele (Middlesbrough)
Defenders: Ryan Bertrand (Chelsea), Steven Caulker (Tottenham), Craig Dawson (West Bromwich Albion), Micah Richards (Manchester City), Neil Taylor (Swansea), James Tomkins (West Ham)
Midfielders: Joe Allen (Swansea), Tom Cleverley (Manchester United), Jack Cork (Southampton), Ryan Giggs (Manchester United), Aaron Ramsey (Arsenal), Danny Rose (Tottenham)
Forwards: Craig Bellamy (Liverpool), Scott Sinclair (Swansea), Marvin Sordell (Bolton), Daniel Sturridge (Chelsea)
"They scored more than any other team and conceded fewer. Against teams that sat back, they opened them up and hammered them. Italy went toe-to-toe in the group stages and emerged with a creditable draw. Portugal at their best could only manage a 0-0.
"Spain's ability to rise to the occasion, to the opposition and reinvent themselves in unsurpassed in football history. Unless, and it's a big unless, a team emerges through the next World Cup qualifiers then Spain will probably go on to win there too.
"They are relentless, supreme. The only thing that will beat them is time."
BH: Cruyff's Dutch side of the 1970s is one of footall's nearly teams. Netherlands revolutionised the game with the Total Football concept and Cruyff later instilled that philosophy at Barcelona with his Dream Team side.
"That same system was then perfected by Pep Guardiola, a player under Cruyff, over the last few years at Camp Nou and carried over to the national team, via Xavi, Andres Iniesta, Sergio Busquets, Gerard Pique et al. Hence, this Spain side and that Dutch team have much in common.
"Overall, I think Spain have the stronger team, but they do not possess a player with the individual brilliance of Cruyff."
Carlo Garganese: "Yes I think they would have beaten them. Spain would have totally dominated in midfield. Brazil's centre midfield was weak after Emerson injured himself before the tournament.
"Their main quality was in attack through Ronaldo, Rivaldo and Ronaldinho, as well as through full backs Cafu and Roberto Carlos. Brazil won that tournament without beating anyone good. The 2002 World Cup was a scandal of a finals - we all know what happened with the referees as the likes of Italy and Spain were dumped out.
"Spain 2008-12 would have beaten Brazil 2002."
"It would be unfair to include teams prior to this period because I haven't watched them in any kind of detail required to make a reliable statement about them.
"Having said that, what I have seen of the 1958 and 1962 teams leaves me in no doubt that they were a legendary team. The likes of Nilton Santos, Djalma Santos, free-kick master Didi, Zito, Pele, and of course Garrincha were all incredible players."
But I won't linger too long as our panel are still here to take your questions and Matt Scott is waiting in the wings to take you through the final straight of this tournament's blogging experience, so make some noise!
PS: "Familiarity breeds contempt in many fields. And in sport, where audiences are fickle, this cliche rings especially true. In the vein of Michael Schumacher and Tiger Woods, Spain have become so far and away dominant that it detracts from the viewing experience for the wider public. But genuine aficionados of football appreciate this team, make no mistake about that. The play possession-based, positive football and do not base their game on physicality or gamesmanship. They are a pure entity and it is a privilige to have them around."
"Xavi will be 34 but has a contract with Barcelona until that summer and given the way he takes care of himself, I expect we'll see him still involved. Iniesta and Torres will be 30, Xabi Alonso 32, Alvaro Arbeloa 31 and Iker Casillas 33 - but that's still young for a goalkeeper anyway. The rest will all still be in their 20s and with some promising players emerging, such as Barca's Thiago Alcantara, Atletico's Adrian Lopez and Athletic Bilbao forward Iker Muniain, Spain could be even stronger by the time the World Cup comes around."
CG: "I think if Spain win the World Cup in Brazil in two years time, then it would be hard to argue with anyone who says that La Roja are the best international team of all time. Not only would that make it their fourth successive major trophy, but they would be the first European side in 84 years of World Cups to win the title in South America. That represents the final frontier.
"Having said that, if the competition in Brazil is weak - if the hosts continue to be a shambles, Argentina fail to find a defender of even Sunday League standard, England have 11 players who can't pass the ball six yards, France have a Bounty-like mutiny, Italy take their World Cup 2006 veterans, Portugal still have Helder Postiga up front - then this takes off much of the gloss of Spain's achievements.
"I would like to see Spain win in an era with world-class opposition, like Brazil did in 1970 with Italy, West Germany and England, like West Germany 1972-76 did with Cruyff's Netherlands, and like France 98-2000 did with Ronaldo's Brazil, Maldini's Italy, Davids' Holland and Figo's Portugal."
BH: "Spain have been criticised for a perceived negativity in not playing with an out-and-out striker at Euro 2012, but coach Vicente del Bosque has had the best interests of his side at heart in Poland and Ukraine. You have to remember that first-choice striker David Villa missed the tournament through injury. This is a forward with 51 goals for Spain, including five at the last World Cup. So in many ways, Spain have had to reinvent themselves here. Another factor to take into consideration is the way teams play against Spain.La Roja, like Barcelona, have had to come up against ultra-defensive sides over the last few years and that does not aid the spectacle.
"Nevertheless, 12 goals in six games, including an unprecedented 4-0 win in the final, hardly makes them boring. They have had their critics and they haven't been perfect, but in the end Spain ran out deserved winners. And in some style."