The Jazz's 2012-13 season is over, but eight former members of the team have seen their respective years extended with other clubs that made the playoffs.

Some of these players have become NBA journeymen since they've left Salt Lake City. Others have not, staying with only one team ever since they've left Utah. All of the players in this year's chase for the NBA championship played in Utah during the last five years, save one.

Three of these players now play for the Atlanta Hawks, though since they left Utah, several of them have played together on teams other than the ones currently signing their paychecks, a testament to the fluidity of NBA rosters year to year. Two former Jazz men play for the Oklahoma City Thunder, one plays for the Denver Nuggets, one for the Chicago Bulls and one for the Brooklyn Nets.

Here's a look at who they are, who they're with, and how they factor into their respective teams' chances in the postseason.

Matt Petersen is the Sports Web Editor for DeseretNews.com. You can follow him on Twitter at @TheMattPetersen.

Carlos Boozer

Current team: Chicago Bulls

Years with Jazz: 2004-10

2012-13 stats: 16.2 points, 9.8 rebounds, 2.3 assists per game, 47.7 FG%

Playoff prognosis: With Derrick Rose out for the entire year (ACL), Boozer has seen his offensive involvement increase. This season marks the first year since the 2009-10 season that the former second-round pick has performed better than in the previous season, an alarming sign of decline for an age range (27-to-31) that is considered by most to be an NBA player's prime.

Boozer was big for the Bulls through two postseason games (38 points on 56 percent shooting and 20 rebounds combined), something the Bulls will continue to need from him if they hope to get anywhere without Rose.

Ronnie Brewer

Current team: Oklahoma City Thunder

Years with the Jazz: 2006-2010

2012-13 stats: 0.9 ppg, 2.9 rpg, 14 games played

Playoff prognosis: At age 28, Brewer's "potential" tag appears to be expiring. The Thunder are Brewer's fourth team in five years since leaving Utah, a result of Brewer's well-documented lack of a consistent outside jumper (25.6 percent from deep in his career).

Brewer's best chance may have already passed with his two-year stint in Chicago, where his only competition for the starting off-guard spot was fellow journeyman Keith Bogans. Injuries and inconsistency kept Brewer from securing a firm grip on the job, and he's seen his value plummet ever since.

Along with Derek Fisher, Brewer may have the best chance of any former Jazz player to snag a ring this postseason. If he does, he likely won't break much of a sweat getting it thanks to a deep guard rotation that features Thabo Sefolosha, Kevin Martin, Russell Westbrook, Reggie Jackson, Fisher and Jeremy Lamb.

Derek Fisher

Current team: Oklahoma City Thunder

Years with the Jazz: 2006-07

2012-13 stats: 4.1 ppg, 33 FG%, 14.4 mpg in 24 games played

Playoff prognosis: Fisher has been mostly a "locker room influence" for two years now, one the young-and-upcoming Thunder appear to appreciate. Despite his career-worst shooting year, his reputation is sure to have opposing defenses at least respecting him when he's on the floor.

At least, that's what should happen. Houston, it turns out, has a short memory. That's the only explanation for allowing the normally bench-riding Fisher to make three 3-pointers in Game 1, a nine-points-in-12-minutes bonus for a Thunder team that is loaded with firepower to begin with.

Performances like Sunday's used to be a playoff staple for Fisher. That probably won't be the case this postseason, but don't be shocked if he turns in at least one flashback per series.

Devin Harris

Current team: Atlanta Hawks

Years with the Jazz: 2010-2012

2012-13 stats: 24.5 mpg, 9.9 ppg, 3.4 apg, 43.8 FG%

Playoff prognosis: The former Deron Williams successor shares career quirks with other former Jazz players Carlos Boozer (peaked too early) and Ronnie Brewer ("potential" has expired; he's 30 years old).

The one-time All-Star sees a lot of small-ball minutes playing alongside the promising Jeff Teague in the backcourt. Harris, however, turned in just eight points in team-high 40 minutes in Atlanta's Game 1 loss to Indiana.

As Jazz fans did before them, Hawks faithful are likely wondering why Harris hasn't been more productive than he is. Improved play would go a long way towards answering that -- as well as giving the Hawks a chance against the Pacers, who appear to be the superior team early on.

Kyle Korver

Current team: Atlanta Hawks

Years with the Jazz: 2007-2010

2012-13 stats: 10.9 ppg, 4.0 rpg, 45.7 3PG%

Playoff prognosis: When long-distance specialists don't hit from long distance, they're usually a liability.

That's what happened in Game 1 against the Pacers as Korver rewarded Hawks head coach Larry Drew's decision to start him with a 2-for-7 showing. Compounding the bad night on offense was a nightmarish mismatch: Korver guarding Paul George, who exploded for a triple-double.

Korver won't suddenly be able to check Danny Granger, but keeping pace with some outside shooting -- something the Hawks desperately need -- would go a long way to giving Atlanta a prayer in this series.

Kosta Koufos

Current team: Denver Nuggets

Years with the Jazz: 2008-2010

2012-13 stats: 22.4 mpg, 8.0 ppg, 6.9 rpg, 1.3 bpg, 58.1 FG%

Playoff prognosis: In smaller, coach-managed doses, Koufos has formed a steady one-two tandem at center with Javale McGee. It's likely Koufos earned the starting job over McGee for not doing things like this.

It's impossible to overstate the importance of competent size in the Western Conference, something that kept the Jazz, Suns and Rockets from sniffing more than the conference finals over the past decade.

With the Spurs or Lakers awaiting in the next round (and OKC/Memphis/L.A. Clippers possibly beyond that), Koufos will play a far bigger factor than many predicted during his painful first few years with Utah.

DeShawn Stevenson

Current team: Atlanta Hawks

Years with the Jazz: 2000-2003

2012-13 stats: 20.7 mpg, 5.1 ppg, 2.2 rpg, 37.4 FG%

Playoff prognosis: Utah's first-ever draft pick straight out of high school is on his third team in three years since Washington purged the team that was photographed performing a rendition of a DC-style shootout after word leaked that guns were bandied about in the locker room.

Like Korver, Stevenson would ideally provide a decent outside stroke, as well as some perimeter defense, to a Hawks team that doesn't have much perimeter depth beyond Lou Williams.

He did just that in Game 1, hitting both 3-point attempts and snagging four rebounds in 25 minutes off the bench. Atlanta would undoubtedly like a little more production from him, but low production at high efficiency is better than the alternative from the up-and-down veteran.

Deron Williams

Current team: Brooklyn Nets

Years with the Jazz: 2005-10

2012-13 stats: 18.9 ppg, 7.7 apg, 3.0 rpg, 44 FG%

Playoff prognosis: Game 1 Deron was exactly what the Nets need to get anywhere both this season and in the long-term. Williams shot 9-of-15 from the field for 22 points, and added seven assists, three steals and two rebounds to his totals.

Game 2 was a disaster. Look past the 10 assists to his 1-for-9 shooting performance, and it's easy to see why Chicago was able to steal the second game on the road.

For Jazz fans, it's a chance to see what Williams can do with a team that is truly his own in the playoffs, as opposed to the 50-50 deal he and Boozer seemed to have during their days in Utah.

Williams will certainly get a lot of criticism if he can't get his team past a Derrick Rose-less Bulls squad that boasts his former teammate (Boozer) as their best player.