THOMAS BJORN: Well, I mean, we get very hard on ourselves. We all strive to be the best we can be, but sometimes it doesn't take perfect golf to be the best you can be. I mean, when you sit and watch from the outside and you know what the players go through, I mean, I could almost tell at the Ryder Cup who was going to hit a good shot and who wasn't before they hit the shot. I was very careful in looking at players throughout the whole week, looking at how they went through their routines and what they were doing. You could tell very easily if they were nervous and if they weren't and if they were trusting themselves. That was very obvious to me when the week was over, that I had actually -- could almost spot where the good shots came from and where the bad shots came from and I could see before they hit them.
That was one thing that I took with me from there, that it's very important to do the things that you do best, go through your routines and do the right things, and it puts things into perspective. The way people react to everything that was going on. I mean, heads dropping and heads up high, but, I mean, as I said before, our guys never had a reason to drop their heads, and that was the key. They had momentum from -- they won through the whole thing. They never dropped their heads. There was a couple of matches when they were losing and you always get a bit down on yourself when you're losing a match, but it was easy to tell through the 24 players who was going to hit good shots and who wasn't going to hit good shots.
Q. What things would you emphasize with the work we do (laughter)?
THOMAS BJORN: I don't think I'm going to get into any more about what you do.
End of FastScripts.