PADRAIG HARRINGTON: It's crazy to believe that you can play the golf course solely or that you will play the player solely. Match-play, you've got as with all golf courses, you have to go with the situations and circumstances. A guy hits it out-of-bounds, you have to change your strategy. If he tees up first and hits driver, you don't try and hook it around the corner with driver. You're obviously playing the player, you're not playing the golf course. If you're first up on 17, well, if you're first up maybe you will hit it right just to be safe and let him take on the hole. You definitely are playing the player. The key thing is not always to be playing against them, but you're going to hit your own shots most of the time. It's only when circumstantial things happen, like he gets in a lot of trouble. If they have two putts to win, I can guarantee you they are thinking of getting down in two, they are not playing the golf course and they are trying to 2-putt.
There is an element of everything. It's foolish to do one or the other, foolish to go at a pin because your opposition has hit it into ten feet. If you don't like the shot, still try to hit it to ten feet or 15 feet don't be all-out blazing at the pin. And if you've missed the green, sometimes it is better to hit it to the middle of the green. Sometimes you have to go to the pin. So it's how you're feeling, it's all circumstances and you can't -- you can't do one or the other.
No, I don't believe that anybody should still -- you can win a match by doing one or the other but over time it will catch up on you. You've got to be aware on what's happening in the match. Sometimes I will focus on my golf more the next while and let's try to not watch too much what he's doing. When things are going okay, you're probably keeping an eye on him, but there are periods when you go in and out of watching and not watching.
SCOTT CROCKETT: Good luck tomorrow.
End of FastScripts.